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#OYAL 




PUBLISHED BY 



STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, INC 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGE, 



MANHATTAN, KANSAS 



101$ 






NC. 



I, 



1953 





MARLENE MYERS, Ed/for 
LOIS M. OTTAWAY, bu,. M gr . 



FOREWORD 



Ml 



The 1953 Royal Purple has one purpose — to record in 
words and photographs a year at Kansas State college. 

Year after year college yearbooks are somehow forced to 
contain almost the same material, with the exception of 
photographs. My staff and I feel that you readers will enjoy 
browsing over something a bit different this spring as we 
have changed much of the structural organization of the 
Royal Purple. As you read through the following pages you 
will notice, and we hope approve, these changes. 

Seventeen Royal Purples preceding this one were out- 
standing in that they received Ail-American ratings. How- 
ever, our chief aim is to produce a yearbook that you will 
enjoy and profit from, let the honors fall as they may. If in 
the years to come, the 1953 Royal Purple helps you re-live 
your years at Kansas State college, we will know that our 
book has served its principal purpose. 




I 



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Page 

^-£ha&&. J Administration 17 

chapter ii School oflftgriculture 29 

Chapter in Arts and Sciences 53 

(;£*/>/«• /F Engineering and Architecture . 83 

chapter v Graduate School 107 

chapter vi Home Economics 115 

chapter vii Veterinary Medicine 129 

chapter v in Religious Activities 139 








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chapter ix Fraternities and Sororities 155 

chapter x Student Residence 197 

chapter xi All-School Organizations 215 

tipier x// SpeciaHfiteresl 
Chapter x/j/Jntejcjillfi^gmte-lntramural 
cSS&mxw Highlights 

chapter xv Underclassmen 3 17 

chapter xvi Index and Advertising 385 





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The spire of Anderson reflects the morning sun 
in this panoramic view of the east campus. 

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It's RP-day on the campus — RP meaning Royal Purple, the College 
yearbook. The annual is being distributed to 5,000 eager students 
who are waiting to pore over its pages. Some line up in front of 
Kedzie hall to receive their books, while others, who came earlier, 
relax on the grass and read. 




Late Friday afternoon classes have just been dismissed and stu- 
dents follow the walk from the new classroom building past ivy- 
covered Anderson toward the edge of the campus, free from books 
for a day or possibly a whole week end. 




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A horticulture class meets near the greenhouses to study the 
campus shrubbery. Across the street, physics and chemistry 



students experiment in Willard hall. The College animal hus- 
bandry barns can be seen through the trees in the distance. 



13 



j. 







Stately Holton hall, better known as the Education build- 
ing, stands overlooking the activities of a busy campus. 
Here students receive instruction in psychology, dramatics, 
and education. 




Dark clouds are probably unnoticed as visitors, graduates, and 
faculty enter the Field House for the 1952 commencement exercises, 
which meant the beginning of a new life for the graduating seniors. 



■ym- 





Chapter One 




\^ : ADMINISTRATION 





Congratulatory messages, a huge cake, and a greeting 
from President Eisenhower helped Kansas State college cele- 
brate its 90th birthday last February 16. As one looks back 
over K-State's ninety years of service to the state and to the 
nation, one sees a school to be proud of. From one of the 
first land grant colleges established under the Morrill Act, 
K-State has grown to the second largest school in the state, 
and ranks high in the nation in many fields. Its School of 
Home Economics is the only one in the state, and ranks high 
nationally, it claims one of the outstanding Schools of Veter- 
inary Medicine, the second largest fieldhouse, the only de- 
partment of milling industry in the world, a top-ranking 
basketball team, and an Olympic star. The future is sure to 
be as successful. Happy Birthday, K-State, you've come a 



long way 




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Kansas State's President James A. McCain directs the many 
activities of the College and its associated agricultural and 



engineering experiment stations from his remodeled office in 
Anderson hall. Dr. McCain is the tenth Kansas State president. 



McCain Brings 3-Year Building Boom 






During the administration of President James A. 
McCain, Kansas State college has continued a program 
of educational and physical expansion unequalled in its 
history. New buildings on which work was begun dur- 
ing the past two years include the $375,000 addition 
to the Library, a $500,000 veterinary hospital, and a 
$60,000 greenhouse. Also initiated was the construction 
of a pilot feed mill for which approximately $200,000 
was contributed by the nation's feed manufacturers. 
Construction of the $1,500,000 Student Union build- 



ing was begun in the spring. 

In the summer of 1952 Kansas State obtained the 
first television channel and construction permit allo- 
cated by the FCC to a college or university. The Col- 
lege has received an offer of $100,000 from the Fund 
for Adult Education of the Ford Foundation to assist in 
constructing a television transmitter and prospects ap- 
pear excellent that K-State will be one of the pioneer 
institutions in the use of educational television. 

The President regards Kansas State as more than a 



18 



campus-bound college. It is hoped that through the 
use of television and the already well-developed facilities 
of the College extension service that Kansas State can 
do an even more effective job of making available to 
all the people of Kansas the knowledge and culture 
obtainable at Kansas State college. 

While the President is directly responsible for the 
activities of the College, a large and important part of 
the work done by Kansas State is determined by the 
caliber of personnel appointed for the school. The 
responsibility for these appointments and other decisions 
affecting general campus policy is handled by the State 
Board of Regents. 

Present members of the Board of Regents include 
Walter Fees, Iola, chairman; Oscar L. Stauffer, Topeka; 
Lester McCoy, Garden City; Drew McLaughlin, Paola; 
Mrs. Elizabeth Haughey, Concordia; Arthur W. Hersh- 
berger, Wichita; Willis N. Kelly, Hutchinson; La Verne 
B. Spake, Kansas City; and Grover Poole, Manhattan. 
Hubert Brighton, Topeka, is the secretary of the Board. 




Edward F. Arn was re-elected Governor of Kansas in the 1952 
election. Long a loyal booster of the College, Governor Arn 
has even more interest in Kansas State now than formerly, as 
his daughter Barbara enrolled as a freshman here last fall. 



Students, faculty, alumni, and other visitors wait their turn 
to see the President while seated in the outer office. Mrs. 



Grace B. Lindquist, the President's secretary, has the task of 
directing the many visitors into the President's private office. 





Administrators 



Financial affairs of the College are supervised by A. R. Jones, 
dean of finance, and school comptroller. 



The College is for the students, but without the 
administrative officers behind them, the smoothly func- 
tioning organization that is Kansas State college would 
be a mere dream. From the time a student enrolls in 
school until he graduates, administrators help to guide, 
direct, and supervise his activities. 

Supervising financial affairs and the College budget 
is Dean of Finance A. R. Jones, appointed to that post 
last year. 

Directly responsible to the President is Dean of Ad- 
ministration A. L. Pugsley who supervises and directs 
academic affairs, and is the director of summer school. 



From their redecorated and combined offices in Anderson, direct and coordinate student activities, government, and 
Dean of Students William G. Craig, Dean of Women Helen affairs. Dean Sorensen came to Kansas State from Portland, 
Moore, and Assistant Dean of Students Philip Sorensen, help Ore., where he was director of public high school recreation. 




Direct College 



The welfare of the women students on and off the 
campus is the responsibility of Dean of Women Helen 
Moore. It is her job to develop the social, educational, 
and vocational activities of women residents between 
themselves and other living groups. 

Maintaining a close relationship with the academic 
and administrative staffs in helping to interpret stu- 
dent needs is the responsibility of Dean of Students 
William G. Craig and Assistant Dean Philip Sorensen. 

The College machine is for the students, but the 
administration keeps the wheels of the machine turning 
to provide necessary services for all students. 




The President's right-hand man in charge of supervising 
academic affairs is Dean of Administration A. L. Pugsley. 



K-State Administrators — top row. William Baehr, librarian; 
C. M. Correll, college historian; Theodore Cross, director of 
student counseling center; F. D. Farrell, president emeritus; 
Kenney L. Ford, alumni secretary; R. F. Gingrich, maintenance 
superintendent. Bottom row. Dr. B. F. Lafene, director of 



student health; Max W. Milbourn, director of public service; 
J. W. Pratt, assistant comptroller; Dean Emeritus Roy A. 
Seaton, building expediter; Eric T. Tebow, director of admis- 
sions and registrar; and A. Thornton Edwards, director of 
housing. 




21 




Results of research done at K-State are distributed through- 
out the state by the Division of Extension, headed by Dean 



Extension Serves Entire State 



To spread the results of research done at K-State 
throughout Kansas is the purpose and job of the ex- 
tension service of the College. Extension has been called 
the largest out-of -school educational system in the world. 

The K-State Division of Extension is supported by 
federal, state, and county funds, and is the field arm of 
the United States Department of Agriculture and the 
College. 

Extension helps to provide Kansans with the latest 
scientific findings, technical service, and the knowledge 
that will make them well-informed citizens. Extension 
also helps them to analyze local conditions, recognize 



their major problems and evaluate their resources. 

The county agricultural agent, home demonstration 
agent, and 4-H club agent are the local representatives 
of the K-State extension service. The agents use such 
devices as conferences, meetings, telephone calls, per- 
sonal visits, demonstrations, radio, and publications, to 
teach the people they contact. 

A Home Study Service, financed entirely by state 
funds and student fees, is available to residents of Kan- 
sas who cannot attend classes on the campus. During 
1952, there were 2,053 students enrolled in high school 
or college credit courses by correspondence. 



22 



Many Fields 
Of Extension 

Dean of the Extension Division L. C. Williams is 
also the director of the agricultural extension service, 
representing both the College and the Department of 
Agriculture. Working with him is Assistant Dean Paul 
W. Griffith, Agricultural Specialist. 

The program of home study is headed by Dr. George 
Gemmell, and maintains a full-time faculty for the 
grading and instruction of papers from correspondent 
students. 

John Ferguson heads engineering extension, teach- 
ing the principles of engineering which may be applied 
to agriculture. 

Supervising and helping the home demonstration 
units and 4-H work are the duties o f Georgiana 
Smurthwaite, head of the home economics department. 

Extension information is directed by Lyle Longsdorf. 
He communicates with the people of Kansas through 
KSAC, the radio voice of K-State, and bulletins, to give 
listeners and readers the latest findings. 

K-State extension heads — top row: W. G. Amstein, agricul- 
tural specialist; Harry C. Baird, district agent; Frank O. 
Blecha, district agent; John M. Ferguson, extension engineer- 
ing; Arthur L. Hjort, extension administrative assistant. Bot- 




The communicative medium between Kansas State experi- 
ment stations and Kansas farmers and homemakers, is the 
Division of Extension, located in the temporary barracks on 
the northwest section of the campus. 



torn row. J. Harold Johnson, state 4-H club leader; L. L. Longs- 
dorf, extension information; George Gemmell, home study 
service; Georgiana Smurthwaite, home economics; E. H. Tea- 
garden, district agent. 




23 




Faculty Senate— top row: Verne S. Sweedlun, George 
A. Filinger, A. B. Sageser, Florence McKinney, Gladys 
Bellinger, Martha Brill, F. Virginia Howe, Esther M. 
Cormany. Second row: Frank J. McCormick, H. H. 
Haymaker, Fritz Moore, Franklin Eldridge, W. M. 
McLeond, E. E. Leasure, Charles W. Matthews, W. H. 
Honstead, Roy C. Langford. Third row: George Gem- 
mell, J. E. Mosier, M. J. Swenson, Margaret M. Justin, 
E. S. Bagley, James A. McCain, A. L Pugsley, Frank 
Byrne. Bottom row: Paul M. Young, Boyd B. Brain- 
ard, William F. Baehr, F. H. Oberst, Thomas B. 
Avery, C. Peairs Wilson, R. M. Kerchner, Reed F. 
Morse and M. A. Durland. 



Chairman of the Faculty Senate is Prof. Rus- 
sel M. Kerchner, who presides over the monthly 
meetings of the 44 Senate members. Members 
of the Faculty are elected by the faculty mem- 
bers of each school of the College. 



Senate Recommends New Department 



The Faculty Senate was first organized in November 
of 1951, replacing many general college committees. 
The Senate determines policy relating to all-College 
problems and makes recommendations subject to ap- 
proval by the President and the State Board of Regents. 
The group also approves all course and curriculum 
changes and must approve candidates for degrees. The 
main business of the Senate this year has been the dis- 
cussion, approvad, and the recommendation of the 
establishment of a department of general study, which 
would include such courses as comprehensives. 



A clearing house for Faculty Senate business is the 
executive committee elected by the Senate. The com- 
mittee elects the chairman and secretary of the body 
each yar. Subordinate to the Senate are three permanent 
committees and four councils. All are composed of 
members of the Senate with a few exceptions. The 
committee titles are physical facilities, faculty affairs, 
and academic affairs. Athletic, Graduate, Public Af- 
fairs, and Student Affairs, are the four councils. The 
latter is the link connecting the Senate with the Student 
Council. 



24 



Council Appoints and Recommends 



The Student Council is composed of representatives 
elected by the student body. The number of members 
elected each year is based on the College enrollment, 
and then apportioned to each school. Last spring six- 
teen members were chosen for council seats. 

Council members attended the Big Seven conference 
at MU in December, discussed and voted down joining 
the National Student Association, decided to change 
closing hours, and received front page Collegian cover- 
age of every meeting. 

Holding the top student office for the year 
was John Schovee, a senior in milling from 
Topeka. As student body president he is an ex- 
officio member of the Student Council. 

Chairman of the Student Council was Bill 
Walker. Other officers were Thane Baker, vice- 
chairman; Jackie Christie, corresponding secre- 
tary; Jeannine Wedell, recording secretary; and 
Bob Skiver, treasurer. Dean William Craig and 



Student Council — standing: Dean William Craig, 
Phil Huff, Jackie Christie, Dick Hodgson, Dean Mor- 
ton, Harry Blanchard, Roberta Collins, Dick Fleming, 
Ellsworth Beetch, Prof. Thomas B. Avery. Seated: 
George Wingert, Charles Crews, Wilma Wilson, 
Jeannine Wedell, John Schovee, Bill Walker, Pat 
Coad, Doug Fell, and Bob Skiver. 



Prof. Thomas B. Avery were faculty advisers. 

Through subcommittees of the Council, recommen- 
dations were made for constitution revisions, and all- 
College varsities and free movies were made available 
to the students in which potential leaders were trained 
for responsible positions in student government. A new 
leadership training program was initiated second 
semester. Billy May and his band played for an all- 
school dance before Christmas. 




25 




Tribunal — standing: Neal At- 
kinson, Merlin Dennis, Ivan 
W. Schmedemann. Seated: M. 
Blythe Guy, Patricia R. Coad, 
A. D. Miller, Roger M. Bris- 
lawn, Wilson Tripp, and 
Helen E. Clark. 



Apportionment Board — 

standing: Charles Weathers, 
Dean William G. Craig, Dr. 
H. H. Haymaker. Seated: 
Gertrude E. Leinkaemper, 
John R. Schovee, Bob Feath- 
erston, and Dixie J. Des 
Jardins. 



ft 3 
111 



smt^^M ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■^^■^MiBi 



Groups Handle Funds, Dances, 



Disciplinary problems of the College go to the judi- 
cial branch of student government, the Tribunal. Deter- 
mining parking violations, enforcing the honor code, 
and carrying out the academic honesty program are the 
responsibilities of this group. Since the Tribunal was 
first organized in 1952, most of its business has con- 
cerned traffic tickets and other parking violations on the 
campus. Decisions of the Tribunal must be approved by 
President McCain. Set up in a manner similar to the 
national judicial board, the nine justices are appointed 
by the President from nominations submitted by each 
school council. Roger Brislawn has served as chan- 
cellor for the Tribunal since it was begun. 



A presidential committee with important duties is 
the Apportionment Board, which has the responsibility 
of planning and regulating the distribution of student 
activity fees from the College budget. Members are 
nominated by the Student Council and are appointed by 
the President. John Schovee, president of the student 
body, automatically served as ex-officio chairman. Four 
faculty members and three other student members com- 
prise the board. The biggest apportionments each year 
are alloted to athletics and student publications. Sev- 
eral of the other activities receiving funds are the band, 
orchestra, judging teams, K-State Players, and Lift 
Week. However, any activity may request funds. 



26 



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Student Union Planning 

Committee — standing : Paul 
Weigel, Ronald R. Watters, 
Stuart E. Whitcomb, Philip 
H. Sorensen, Edith L. Schmid, 
Dean William G. Craig. 
Seated: Helen R. Jassman, 
and Dean A. L. Pugsley. 



Social and Recreation Com- 
mittee — back row: Mike A. 
Chappell, Philip H. Sorensen, 
Karolyn King, Robert N. Ski- 
ver. Front row: Marilyn L. 
Benz, Phyllis A. Conner, 
Doris A. Wolgast, Frank C. 
Andrews, Mary L. Woodward, 
Clifford C. Bizek. Standing: 
M. Jean Sheets. 




D lans and Traffic Violations 



The general supervision of the social program for the 
campus is the responsibility of the social and recrea- 
tional committee. With members appointed by the 
Student Council, this organization sponsors movies, 
dancing lessons, and many other all-College activities 
that are usually free of charge to the student body. 
The two biggest projects of the committee this year 
were the two name band dances. In December Billy 
May played at the combined name band dance and 
Royal Purple ball, and in March Woody Herman visited 
the campus to entertain. Jean Sheets was chairman of 
the committee and Prof. Stuart Whitcomb and Philip 
Sorensen are faculty advisors. 



27 



The details of the plans and architectural aspects of 
the new Student Union have been discussed and de- 
cided upon by the Student Union planning committee. 
This group operates under the auspices of the Faculty 
Senate, and is a sub-committee of the committees on 
physical facilities and campus development. Faculty 
members are appointed by the Senate, and Dean A. L. 
Pugsley is chairman. Other faculty members are Prof. 
Leone Kell, Prof. Stuart Whitcomb, Prof. Paul Weigel, 
Dean Craig, Dean Moore, and Philip Sorensen. The six 
student members are appointed by the Student Council. 
The work of this committee will not be completed un- 
til the Union is an actual functioning part of the campus. 











Student Planning Conference meant 
serious discussion of College problems. 



Registration opens the three-day meet 
(upper left and right); The faculty enter- 
tains (circle); A wiener roast (center); Dis- 
cussion session (lower left); Dancing on 
tennis courts (lower right). 






28 




A 




u/o 



Chapter Vu/t 

# SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE 




Kansas without agriculture would be like bread without 
butter or vice versa. The School of Agriculture at Kansas 
State college strives to prepare students planning a vocation 
in farming or in an allied agricultural field. Some courses 
in agriculture have been taught at K-State since 1854, but 
today there is an organized school, with seven departments 
and numerous curricula. The College owns 2,784 acres of 
land for experimental work and instuction, and also maintains 
large and well-equipped laboratories for soil and crop work. 
The Students also become familiar with types of animal 
breeds through actual stock work. The school's judging teams 
are among the top in the nation, and the annually-staged 
Little American Royal draws a crowd from all over the area. 
Kansas State college is doing its share to prepare boys and 
girls for a life and vocation satisfying and profitable — agri- 
culture. It is the bread and butter of Kansas. 




East Waters hall, one of the few 

places in the world where students 
can obtain training in milling ad- 
ministration, milling chemistry, and 
milling technology is now connected 
to West Waters hall by the new wing. 
The office of the dean of agriculture 
and several ag school departmental 
offices have been moved from East 
Waters into the new wing. 



30 







U*0 



Administrators of the School of Agriculture and the agricul- 
tural experiment stations are Clyde W. Mullen and Harold 



E. Myers, assistant deans; Arthur D. Weber, dean; and C. 
Peairs Wilson, assistant director of the experiment stations. 



Dean Weber Heads Ag Schoo 



Dr. Arthur D. Weber, noted internationally as a 
cattle show judge, was elevated to the post of ag school 
dean on July 1, 1952. Weber, the first animal hus- 
bandry man ever to hold the job, has been on the Kan- 
sas State staff for 23 years. He was head of the animal 
husbandry department from 1944 to 1950 and was asso- 
ciate dean from January 1950 to July 1952. 

Dr. Weber was recognized as an outstanding live- 
stock man by the Saddle and Sirloin club at the 1952 
International Livestock Exposition. A banquet was given 
in his honor at which time his portrait was hung in the 



31 



Saddle and Sirloin room to commemorate the occasion. 

Dr. Harold E. Myers, agronomy department head, 
was appointed assistant dean. He will supervise the 
experiment stations at Fort Hays, Mound Valley, Garden 
City, Colby, and Tribune. Prof. C. Peairs Wilson will 
serve as assistant director of the experiment stations. 

The Kansas State agricultural experiment stations 
work in conjunction with the United States Department 
of Agriculture in helping to develop and expand theories 
of agriculture which can be applied by Kansas farmers 
to solve their practical problems. 



) 




Ag Association Officers 

— top row. Jay Zimmer- 
man, Richard Fleming, 
Harold Reed. Bottom row. 
Douglass Fell, George D. 
Wingert, and John 
Schovee. 



Ag Association Directs Ag Week 



President John Schovee headed the executive body of 
the Agricultural association which had 961 members 
this year. Sponsored by Dr. Milton Manuel, this group 
conducted the annual Ag Week activities, the Ag Barn- 
warmer, the publication of the Kansas Agricultural 
Student, and the monthly seminars of the ag school. 

Scholarships or fellowships available for students 
in agriculture include the Borden Fellowship which 
provides for two scholarships in dairy husbandry. The 
Carl Raymond Gray fund is given by the Union Pacific 
Railroad for 4-H and vocational agriculture winners. 
Kroger awards and the Sears Roebuck scholarships pro- 
vide awards for 15 freshmen and one sophomore an- 
nually. The Fulton Bag and Cotton Mills company 
offers a scholarship to the outstanding freshman in 
milling each year. Richard Robertson received this year's 

School of Agriculture department heads — F. W. Atkeson, 
dairy husbandry; Rufus F. Cox, animal husbandry; George 
Montgomery, agricultural economics; R. V. Olson, agronomy; 



scholarship as an outstanding student. 

Courses in agriculture have been taught at the Col- 
lege for 89 years. Along with the other departments 
and schools of KSC, the School of Agriculture was 
established by the Board of Regents in 1912. 

Dr. Raymond V. Olson was promoted on July 1, 
1952, to the head of the department of agronomy, suc- 
ceeding Dr. Harold Myers, who moved to assistant dean 
of the school. Doctor Olson and the other department 
heads will serve in the administration of the School 
of Agriculture. The school is divided into seven de- 
partments representing almost every phase of agrarian 
operations. These departments include animal husban- 
dry; dairy husbandry; agriculture economics; agronomy; 
poultry husbandry; horticulture; and flour and feed 
milling industries. 



Loyal F. Payne, poultry husbandry; William F. Pickett, horti- 
culture; and John A. Shellenberger, flour and feed milling 
industries. 





Practical experience supplements "book 
larnin' " to give Kansas State agriculture stu- 
dents a well-rounded and useful education. 



Flower arrangement is practiced by a floriculture 
class in the Greenhouse (upper right); Poultry stu- 
dents study the real thing {upper left); Ice cream 
that is sold in the Dairy Bar is made by dairy manu- 
facturing students (left); Dairy judgers attend an 
outdoor class near the dairy barns (lower left) ; 
Future millers gain experience by operating Kansas 
State's mill, which is located in East Waters hall. 



>1 jll ijttll TO J 



I 





1 



Kansas State's poultry judging team composed of (left to 
right) C. Gene Park, Dale Davies, Kenneth F. Kern, Leonard 



Meats Judging Team — Don G. Reese, George D. Wingert, 
Ken T. Boughton,, coach Ralph P. Soule, and Harold Reed. 

Wool Judging Team — Dale Davies, Dave A. Schoneweis, 
Stanley E. SIvter, Maurice A. McClure, and coach Prof. T. 
Donald Bell. ' 




E. Muir, and coach Prof. Thomas Avery won the eighth Na- 
tional Intercollegiate Poultry judging championship, Chicago. 

KSC Judging Teams 

First place honors in the intercollegiate judging con- 
test at the 1952 American Royal were taken by K-State's 
senior livestock judging team, coached by Prof. Don 
Good. Twenty schools competed for honors in the con- 
test. Ray Sis, an animal husbandry senior, amassed a 
total of 922 points out of a possible 1,000, to become 
the high-scoring man in the Kansas City show. The 
entire team accumulated 4,361 out of a possible 5,000 
points. Missouri placed second and Minnesota third. 

The livestock judging team finished in fifth place in 
the contest at the International Livestock Exposition 
in Chicago, competing in a field of 36 teams. There 
the team racked up 4,243 points out of a possible 5,000. 

The wool judging team placed second at the Royal in 
breed, fourth in commercial classes, and second among 
all competing teams. 

Also at the Royal, the meats team coached by Ralph 
Soule came in thirteenth, but at the International, the 

Dairy Judging Team — Coach Glenn H. Beck, Glen L. 
Krumme, Joe W. Armstrong, Duane E. Traylor, and Jim 
Schuh. 






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Kansos State's senior livestock judging team won first place 
honors at the 1952 American Royal last fall. Team members 



Teams Rank High in Nation 



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team won fifth place among the 20 teams entered. 
Harold Reed was high man in beef grading and classi- 
fication and also ranked seventh at International. 

K-State banners flew high at the National Intercol- 
legiate Poultry judging contest. The team captured its 
third consecutive championship and its eighth national 
championship — more firsts than any other college in 
the nation. The team, coached by Prof. Thomas Avery, 
out-scored 21 other teams, picking up 3,867 points out 
of 4,500 possible. 

The crops judging team, coached by Prof. Ernest 
Mader, took in 4,831 points out of a possible 5,400 or 
place ninth in the International at Chicago. Howard 
Wilkins was second high individual in the show. K- 
Staters were seventh in the Kansas City contest. 

Fifth place at the National Dairy Cattle Congress at 
Waterloo, Iowa, was won by the K-State dairy team 
last October. Prof. Glenn Beck is coach of the team. 

Dairy Products Judging Team — top row: Prof. W. H. Martin, 
William C. Long. Bottom row. Lambert D. Mills, Richard E. 
Brown, and Harry J. Warren. 




are (left to right) Prof. Don Good, coach, Ray Sis, Lucky E. 
Lilliequist, Ray L. Burns, Val Brungardt, and J. E. Zimmerman. 



Livestock Judging Team — Coach Don L. Good, Ray L. 
Burns, Val Brungardt, Ray F. Sis, Lucky E. Lilliequist, J. E. 
Zimmerman, and Vernon L. Lindell. 

Grain Judging Team — James A. Joyce, coach Ernest L. Mader, 
Don O. Dauber, and Howard Wilkins. 





Ag Mag staff was headed this year by editor Dick Fleming 
(right). He was assisted by business manager Bob Hoising- 
ton (left) who was succeeded by Chuck Bellman second 
semester. 



Ag Mag Expands 
Its Circulation 

The Kansas Agricultural Student, published by stu- 
dents in the Agricultural association, set some new 
records this year. Under the direction of a new advisor, 
Stan Creek, and this year's editor, Dick Fleming, the 
Ag Mag monthly circulation was increased from 1,600 
in the fall to 2,000 for the spring copies. 

In the past the Ag Mag was published four times 
each school year. Starting in February the magazine 
was published every month of the spring semester. The 
March issue was a special one in honor of the twenty- 
fifth anniversary of the Little American Royal. This 
issue sold 3,200 copies. Because of a larger advertising 
campaign which was carried out this year, it was pos- 
sible to produce a larger magazine than formerly. 



Kansas Agricultural Student staff — top row: Wayne Walker, Gerald A. Bradley, Thomas R. Meuser, Dick H. Steffens. 
Stan M. Creek, George Wingert. Second row: Bill G. Smalley, Bottom row: Dan L. Henley, Dale D. Evans, Bob K. Hoising- 
Eldon L. Johnson, Chuck Bellman, Kenneth D. Munkres, ton, Dick L. Fleming, Herb L. Lee, and Jim L. Fink. 




36 



-w 



Agricultural Council — top row: 
Sherlund D. Prawl. Nicholas A. 
Kominus, Donald W. Zimmer- 
man, J. E. Zimmerman. Second 
row : John R. Schovee, Charles 
W. Alexander. Dale J Paulsen. 
Bottom row: Charles W. Weath- 
ers, Amos J. Kahrs, Douglass T. 
Fell, and Jack H. Kyle. 



Alpha Mu — top row: William 
A Sauder, John R. Pedersen, 
Terance Bolte, Robert C. Shultz. 
Second row: Richard A. Coonrod. 
Lewis K. Brister Jr., Paul J. Mc- 
Grath. R. O. Pence Sr., Ronald 
K. Watson. Third row: Thomas 
D. Machin, Robert K. Hoising- 
ton, Neal Atkinson, John Fer- 
rell, Robert L. Melroy. Bottom 
row: Donald L. Palmer, C. J. 
Gundelfinger, Charles W. Weath- 
ers, Evert C. Benes, Jim Law- 
rence, and Stan Eisea. 




Aggies, Millers, Active Clubbers 



The Agricultural Council came into existence in 1948 
as a result of an amendment to the Agricultural Asso- 
ciation constitution. The members of the council cor- 
relate the interests of the school and serve as a contact 
between the Student Council and the school. The mem- 
bers are elected through the departmental clubs or are 
officers of the association. John Schovee was chairman 
and Dean C. W. Mullen is faculty sponsor. 

Alpha Zero — top row: John R. Good, Harold W. Reed, Martin Fred, J. E. 
Zimmerman, David Kerns, Dale M. Davies. Second row: Kenneth F. Kern, 
Donald L. Faidley, William J. Baker, Don D. Friesen, Rollin W. Vickery, Bill 



The milling students who are members of the honor- 
ary Alpha Mu hold an annual smoker, and present an 
award to the highest ranking freshman. Robert Hois- 
ington was president. Alpha Zeta, honorary fraternity 
for students in agriculture and veterinary medicine, 
present programs of an agricultural and educational 
value. Membership is based on scholarship, leadership, 
and character. Bill Kvasnicka was president. 

Kvasnicka, Merwin Frey. Bottom row: Richard Duane Holder, Robert J. Streeter, 
W. Grover Jones, Earl E. Gatz, Richard E. Brown, and Merlin L. Dennis. 




37 



Ag Clubs Offer Writing, Science 



An interest in agricultural journalism is the require- 
ment for membership in the Plow and Pen club. The 
club strives to promote a high scholastic standard among 
students in ag journalism and also tries to bring about 



a better understanding between students and profes- 
sionals. The club's 16 members hold regular dinner 
meetings. Nick Kominus was president and Stan Creek 
is faculty sponsor. 




Plow and Pen Club — top 
row: Herb L. Lee, Richard L. 
Fleming, Nick A. Kominus, 
Ralph R. Lashbrook. Bottom 
row. Dan L. Henley, Hayes 
Walker III, Tom Pettit, Stan 
Creek, and Dale Evans. 



Poultry Science Club — top row: 
Paul E. Sanford, Spurgeon N. Tal- 
ley, Robert J. Dempsey, Christian 
Obi, R. W. Lewis. Second row: 
Dale M. Davies, Frank L. Cornelius, 
Clyde D. Mueller, Hector R. Torres, 
Harlen Kleiner. Third row: A. M. 
Guhl, David M. Suss, W. S. Snell- 
ing, Herman D. Smith, Gerhard A. 
Malm. Bottom row: Carl W. Freed, 
Amos J. Kahrs, Thomas B. Avery, 
Alfred Suelter, and Loyal F. Payne. 




Thanksgiving turkeys were sold by members of the 
Poultry Science club to aid the poultry department. 
Creating an interest in poultry husbandry and promot- 
ing closer friendship and cooperation among students 
and faculty is the purpose of the organization. The 



club sponsored the junior and senior poultry judging 
contests and held a banquet to award prizes to the 
winners. Members held a stag barbecue in the fall. 
Amos J. Kahrs was president and Prof. Clyde W. 
Mueller is faculty sponsor. 



38 



Clubs Offer Education, Fellowship 



Promoting good fellowship and advancing interests 
in horticulture are the purposes of the Horticulture club, 
which was organized on the campus in 1920. Any stu- 
dent or faculty member interested in horticulture may 
join. During the fall the club sponsored a horticulture 



Horticulture Club — top row: 
Beverly G. Bowman, Kenneth 
A. McBurney, Duane L. 
Rieke, Dean A. Hammond, 
John R. Kupfer, Katie Bru- 
baker, LaVonne Campbell, 
Jeannette Kyle. Second row: 
Mildred Hammond, Donald 
D. Hammond, Ray K. Bow- 
man, Aftan Z. Rawi, Jay 
Shelley, Harold J. Burre, Herb 
Lee. Bottom row: Shakir S. 
Al-Sabagh, Jack H. Kyle, W. 
C. Louderback, John H. 
Theden, Robert F. Layton, 
Yahya Salah, and Gene M. 
Campbell. 



products judging contest in which any college student 
could enter. Jack Kyle served as president and Prof. 
Ronald W. Campbell is faculty sponsor of the club, 
which is a junior branch member of the American 
Society of Horticulture Science. 




m 




p ' 



Membership in the Extension club is primarily for 
those who wish to become county, club, or home dem- 
onstration agents. Any boy or girl interested in exten- 
sion may join. The objectives of the club are to become 
better acquainted with Kansas State's Extension Division 
personnel, to learn extension methods and policies, and 



Kansas State Extension Club — 

top row: Donna Childs, Doris Mil- 
liken, Helen Johnson, Nancy L. 
Richardson, Earlene L. Costley, M. 
Nadine Howard. Second row: 
Margaret E. Arwood, Emalyn A. 
Larson, Marilyn R. Myles, Norma 
J. Bales, Velma A. Payne, Betty L. 
Fahlsing, Allison B. Sayler. Third 
row: Rosemary Y. Wade, Betty El- 
liott, Lorice A. Woner, Dorothy L. 
Hoyt, Barbara J. McCandless, Mary 
Dean Holle, Jo Ann Hunt. Bottom 
row: Elsie M. Painter, Clifford L. 
Meireis, John H. Droge, Edith Han- 
sen, Dorine Heitschmidt, and John 
F. DeMott. 



to become better acquainted with the club's members. 
In addition to learning more about extension pro- 
grams, the club helps promote the extension work 
through their own radio program. Clifford Meireis was 
president and Prof. Leonard Neff and Prof. Naomi 
Johnson are faculty sponsors. 



39 




Klod and Kernel Club — top rou : Mark L. Horsch, Wayne L. David, William J. 
Rausch, Harry C. Bennetts, Ralph L. Gantz, John J. Holland, Donald H. Gramly. 
Second row: Ronald D. Parks, Floyd J. Tiemann, .Francis E. Holmes, Leonard E. 
Pacha, David L. Lindell, Paul A. Barber, Marvin F. Zimmerman, Ernest L. Mader. 
Third row: Donald D. Dauber, Charles W. Alexander, Leo A. Hecht, Robert F. 



Grotts, Donald E. Rott, Ludwig A. Bezemek, Roy E. Stafford, Kenneth Munkres. 

Bottom row: Richard N. Wright, Douglass T. Fell, Irl W. Parker, John W. 

Smithhisler, Frank N. Fulton, Richard F. Burdett, Amel R. Hallauer, Ross 
Archer, and Paul F. Damn. 



Clubs Sponsor Contest, Little Roya 



The student crop judging contest is an annual project 
of the Klod and Kernel club. The contest is in the 
spring and prizes and cash awards are awarded to stu- 
dent winners. Organized to further the interests of 
agronomy, the club was instrumental in starting similar 
clubs among agricultural colleges. Don Dauber was 
president and Prof. Ernest Mader and Prof. Roscoe Ellis 
are faculty sponsors. 



Kansas State is a charter member of the national 
Block and Bridle club for animal husbandry students, 
which was organized in 1919- Members now boast of 
their faculty sponsor, Prof. Dave L. Mackintosh, who 
is president of the national organization. The club 
co-sponsored the Little American Royal with the Dairy 
club. Henry Gardiner was president. At the present 
time there are about 82 members on campus. 



Block and Bridle Club — top row: John L. Oltjen, Wayne Walters, Ed Larson, 
Robert Meuser, Henry Gardiner, Phil Randall, Jack Beauchamp, Irv Schwalm, 
Bob Sayre. Second row: Eldon B. Johnson, Milton A. Wendland, Mason F. Ely, 
John C. Burnside, Loren S. Laverentz, Clifford A. Mayo, Tony Renollet, Ralph 

Block ond Bridle Club — tot row: Mark K. Drake, Donald W. Dufford, Walter 
E. Schoen Jr., Denis L. Sweat, Harold W. Reed, John I. Wolf. Donald W. 
Zimmerman, David S. Kerns, Jack Broddle, Calvin L. Drake, Norman E. Schlese- 
ner. Second row: William M. Dickson, James C Anderson, Jay A. Dooley, 
Cecil E. Rhoads, Eddie Swiercinsky, Dan Pherigo, Norman R. Elliott, Rex 
Featherston, Bill Ericson, Jim Heath, Glenn E. Neis. Third row: Arland Bente- 
man, Larry Connor, Phil D. Lukerr, Richard Pickett, Harold J. Tuma, Glen E. 



Waite, Ernest J. Heitschmidt, Gerald R. Stryker. Bottom row: John M. Unruh, 
John J. McKenna, Einar L. Johnson, Don R. Tillotson, Don R. Kihn, Norval 
D. Deschner, Phil H. Arnold, Robert F. Playter, Hugh J. McDonald, Vern L. 
Lindell, and Edward M. Chase. 

David, Jimmie Jackson, Benjamin Witty, John J. Brink, Kenneth Dannels, Earl 
Gehrt. Fourth row: George V. O'Bleness, Richard G. Horchem, Robert R. Oltjen, 
Craig A. Fink, Irwin C Porter, Francis J. Sweat, George R. Gammell, Maurice 
McClure, William M. Nelson, Clarence D. Todd, J. E. Zimmerman. Bottom 
row: Merlin D. Mardis, David E. McKnight, William R. Stutz, -Stanley Slyter, 
George H. Fox, and Jim Bock. 




1 










Agricultural Economics Club — top row. Marcelo V. Arnaldo, Philip O. Rohrer, 
Warren L. Shaw, Dale L. Fooshee, La Rue B. Kabance, Brian E. Davies, Curtis 
L. Ahrens, Charles I. Andress, Charles R. Kinast, Dale R. Davies. Second row. 
William L. Holt, Carl L. Heinrich. John F. DeMott, John F. Smith, Russell 



H. Warren, Clarence E. Prentice, Robert D. O'Shea, Jackie L. Berghaus, Sahib 
S. Bayee. Bottom row: J. A. Hodges, Robert W. Greve, Dale J. Paulsen, Eldon 
L. Johnson, Elvin W. Melcher, John H. Droge, James J. Dorgan, Alfred R. 
Mayer, H. T. Denholm. and Jerry B. Waters. 



Econ, Education Spark Ag Clubs 



Students enrolled in ag administration, ag economics, 
or with an interest in economics, may become members 
of the Agricultural Economics club. This organization is 
a member of the Junior Section of the Farm Economics 
association. "The Door to Success is Labeled Push" is 
the motto of the group. An annual steak fry for club 
members and faculty is held at the last meeting of the 
year. Besides other club social activities, members and 
staff take an active part in club projects. The group 
meets once a month to hear speakers. Eldon L. Johnson 
was president and Dr. J. A. Hodges is faculty sponsor. 



Agricultural Educaton Club — 
top row : Daniel H. Schmidt, 
Michael J. Fabiano, Chester A. 
King, Kenneth R. Wilson, Louie 
Keller Jr., Samuel J. Hundley. 
Second row: Gerald J. Meyer, 
Kermit L. Case, Harold L. Kug- 
ler, Ferris W. Chilcott, James R. 
Hefley. Third row: Robert M. 
Schneider, Richard G. Horchem, 
Nolen D. Crusinbery, Harold 
Birzer, Damon E. Slyter, Anton 
A. Harris. Bottom row: James J. 
Marstall, Raymond E. Morris, 
Roy A. Shields, Charley A. 
Lindholm, Eddie E. Harrison, 
Roger Day Jr., and Delbert E. 
Jamison. 

Agricultural Education Club— 
top row: Jerry D. Thompson, 
Stanley L. Larson, Jackson E. 
Todd, Charles J. Witty, Carl F. 
Karst, Kenneth A. Pfaff, Eugene 
H. Walker. Second row. Charles 
M. Copple, James D. Stamm, 
Howard R. Bradley, Layle D. 
Lawrence, Wayne M. Shirk, 
Charles Turpin Jr., Walter J. 
Robinson. Third row: Donald 
W. Zimmerman, Mike W. Cor- 
nett, James A. Engler, Willis E. 
Ringen, Emery W. Berry, Wil- 
liam M. Nelson, Arlon M. 
Teeter, Loyd L. Baughman. 
Bottom row: Lawrence H. Rood, 
Martin G. Mugler, Max H. Mul- 
len, Garth H. Renken, Carldon 
H. Broadbent, Dale R. Hill, and 
David H. Murdie. 



41 



A model Future Farmers' of America forum is held 
each year by members of the Agricultural Education 
club to prepare students as vocational agriculture teach- 
ers. The club, which was organized in 1945 is for stu- 
dents in agricultural education, and works in connection 
with the Kansas Association of FFA. Speakers addressed 
regular monthly meetings, and the club held two social 
events during the year. A box lunch was served by 
members during the state high school judging contest. 
Emery Berry was president and Prof. H. R. Bradley is 
faculty sponsor. 





Dairy Club — lop row: Millicent B. 
Saiuicz, Willard H. Martin, t. W. 
AtKeson, John Kuenzi, Eugene 
Jri-rter, Charles O. Frttz, Daryl 
Pults, Lowell A. Moser f Sherlund 
D. trawl, Ronald A. Miller. Sec- 
ond row: Lyle C. Lehman, Her- 
man W. Knoche, Jim E. Quint, 
Robert J. Hull, Kenneth F. Rein- 
ert, Floyd I. Stumbo, Franklin L. 
Young Jr., William M. Crouch, 
Damon Sly:er, Robert Disney, 
Warren Howard. Third row: Frank 
J. Clews, William H. Bergman, 
Leonard L. Slyter, Clifford L. 
Mtireis, Alan L. Phillips, Jim 
Hefley, Duane Traylor, Jim Schuk, 
Lambert Mills, David H. Ruth, 
Glen L. Krumme. Bottom row: 
David G. Brenner, Al E. Spencer, 
Joe Armstrong, Robert Shue, Lloyd 
Christie, Ken Roehrich, Kenn.th 
Kirton, William J. Stanners, Glenn 
Beck, and Bill Tilgner. 



Ag Groups Promote Special Fields 



Dairy-minded students co-sponsored the Little Amer- 
ican Royal and sponsored a collegiate judging contest 
for dairy cattle. Membership in the Dairy club is open 
to any KSC student or faculty member especially in- 
terested in dairying. The club's purpose is to serve KSC 
and the dairy department by providing information and 
fellowship. Members entertained with a smoker, a 
square dance, and steak fry in the fall. They assisted 
the dairy department with Farm and Home Week and 
the Formula Feed conference. Joe Armstrong was presi- 
dent and Dr. E. E. Bartley is faculty sponsor. 



Milling lectures were given once a month to mem- 
bers of the Milling Industry association by nationally 
prominent persons representing some phase of the mill- 
ing industry. The organization offers students enrolled 
in milling or an allied field the opportunity to get to- 
gether and keep informed on new innovations and 
changes in milling and associated industries. The 72 
undergraduate members met at the end of the school 
year for a picnic honoring the milling faculty. Charles 
Weathers served as president. Faculty sponsors are 
E. P. Farrell and Don Palmer. 



Milling Industry Association — top 
row : John R. Pedersen, Thomas 
D. Machin, Max L. Romeiser, 
William J. Fetter, Jack E. Down- 
ing, Halvor Norheim, Wayne K. 
Riley. Second row: H. John Kug- 
ler, Robert K. Hoisington, Donald 
L. Palmer, L. Keith Niemann, 
Ronald K. Watson, Floyd F. Niern- 
berger, Neal Atkinson, John K. 
Ferrell. Third row: Eugene D. 
Crandall, Hans V. Hungerbuehler, 
C. J. Gundelfinger, D. J. Baehr, 
R. L. Melroy, Paul L. Whitehair, 
Stan Elsea. Bottom row: Roger L. 
Olsson, Frank Lux, Charles Weath- 
ers, Adrianus Vis, Harry C. Kaper, 
Evert C. Benes, John J. Mahoney, 
and Jim Lawrence. 



Milling Industry Association — top 
row: Franklin D. Frewen, Edward 
S. Rosendal, Lewis K. Brister Jr., 
E. G. Davis, Bert L. Curry. Sec 
ond row: William A. Sauder, John 
K. Shimp, J. Richard Schafer, 
Harry C. Bennetts, Rex Hubbard. 
Third row: Larry R. Maple. Tom- 
mie E. Wakefield, Richard A. 
Coonrod, Norman D. Kastner, Paul 
J. McGrath, Robert C. Shultz. 
Bottom row: Kenneth D. Smith, 
James F. Boddiger, Norman Fitz- 
simmons, R. O. Pence Sr., Lerance 
Bolte. Ron Grittman, and Peter 
Potchin. 





Ag Week means electing a queen, throwing the 
Barnwarmer dance, and occasional dunkings for 
aggie students who do not wear the traditional 
costume. 



The Ag Barnwarmer dance was in full swing in Nichols 
(upper left) as Barnwarmer Queen Joan David and her 
attendants Bonnie Hoffman, Helen Morris, Betty Jo 
Hoffmeier, and Millicent Schultz, were crowned (upper 
right) on October 25. A horsetank victim gets a free 
bath from the aggies (middle left); A crowd watches 
(above) as queen candidates display their farm skills by 
driving a tractor (left), milking a cow (lower left), and 
roping a steer (lower right). 















> 



HMH 










n 





Top Row 

ACHTEN. KENNETH E Wetmore 

Agriculture 

AHRENS, CURTIS L Ellinwood 

Agricultural Administration 
Ag. Econ. Club, Sec; Young Republicans. 

ALEXANDER, CHARLES W Olathe 

Soil Conservation 

Farm House; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. 
Recog.; Alpha Zeta; Klod and Kernel 
Klub; Ag Council, Sec; Baptist Youth 
Fellowship, V. Pres.; Co-chairman Lift 
Week; Intramurals. 



Second Row 

ANDRESS, CHARLES I Great Bend 

Agricultural Administration 
Collegiate 4-H; Ag. Econ. Club. 

ARMSTEAD, C. EUGENE Ozawkie 

Agricultural Education 

ARMSTRONG, PAUL R Reserve 

Agricultural Administration 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Alpha Zeta; 



K-State Christian Fellowship. 



Third Row 

BAKER, WILLIAM J El Dorado 

Animal Husbandry 

Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Block 
and Bridle Club; Collegiate 4-H; Young 
Republicans; Block and Bridle contest 
winner; Livestock Judging team; Dairy 
Judging team. 

BARR, KEN M Leoti 

Animal Husbandry 

BAUGHMAN, LOYD L Elk Falls 

Agricultural Education 

Fourth Row 

BAYEE, SAHIB S Hillah, Iraq 

Agricultural Economics 

Arab Students Club, Pres.; Cosmopolitan 
Club, V. Pres.; Ag. Econ. Club; Hon. 
Club; Collegiate 4-H; ISA; SPC. 

BERGHAUS, JACKIE L Meade 

Agricultural Economics 
Ag. Econ. Club. 

BERRY, EMERY W Hoisington 

Agricultural Education 

Sigma Phi Epsilon; Ag. Ed. Club, Pres.; 
YMCA; Collegiate 4-H; Intramurals. 



Seniors in 



Fifth Row 

BOLLER, KEITH A Newton 

Animal Husbandry 

Alpha Tau Omega; Collegiate 4-H; Who's 
Whoot staff; Pershing Rifles; Wool Judg- 
ing team. 

BOWMAN, RAYMOND K. . . Scotia, N. Y. 

Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture 

K-State Christian Fellowship; Hort. Club; 
Photography Club; Ag. Barn warmer 
Comra.; Hort. Judging Contest Chm. 



BRIGHTON, JAMES R. . . 

Agriculture 



Manhattan 



Sixth Row 

BRINKMAN, HERMAN E. . . . Coffeyville 

Agriculture 
Farm House. 

BRISTER, LEWIS K., JR. . . . Auburn, N. Y. 

Milling Technology 

Alpha Mu; Band; Young Republicans, 
Pres. 

BROWN, WALLACE C Wichita 

Soil Conservation 

Phi Kappa Tau; Collegiate 4-H; Wampus 
Cats, Pres.; Wesley Found.; Conservation 
Club; Track 1, 2. 

Seventn Row 

BROWN, WILLIAM C Beloit 

Soil Conservation 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

BRUBAKER, KATHLEEN . . . Clifton, Ariz. 

Floriculture nod Ornamental Horticulture 

BRUNGARDT, VALERIAN H. . . . Walker 

Animal Husbandry 

Alpha Zeta; Gamma Sigma Delta; Block 
and Bridle Club; Ag. Ed. Club; Livestock 
Judging team. 



Bottom Row 



Ness City 



BURDETT, RICHARD F. . . 

Soil Conservation 

Conservation Club; Klod and Kernel 
Klub. 

BURNS, RAYMOND L Valley Falls 

Animal Husbandry 

Delta Sigma Phi, Pres.; Newman Club; 
Collegiate 4-H; Who's Whoot staff; Block 
and Bridle Club; IFC; SPC; Little Ameri- 
can Royal Showman; All College Political 
Party; Livestock Judging team; Carl Ray- 
mond Gray Scholarship; Intramurals. 



CALL, CLARENCE M 

Soil Conservation 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Grinned 



I 









Ml 






44 



\gricu Iture 



Top Row 

CARPENTER, THOMAS Brewster 

Agricultural Administration 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

CARSON, VANCE L Clifton 

Soil Conservation 
Phi Kappa Tau. 

CHANDLER, SCOTT S. . . Kansas City, Mo. 

Animal Husbandry 
Beta Theta Pi. 



Second Row 

CLAPPER, TED F Ainsworth, Neb. 

Soil Conservation 

COMISKEY, RALPH E Topeka 

Agriculture 
Alpha Kappa Lambda. 

COONROD, RICHARD A Mahaska 

Milling Administration 
Kappa Sigma, Pres.; Alpha Mu; Arnold 
Air Society; IFC; Student Wildcat Club; 
Intramurals. 

Third Row 

DAUBER, DONALD D Burns 

Agronomy 
Alpha Gamma Rho; Klod and Kernel 
Klub, Pres.; Collegiate 4-H; Arnold Air 
Soc; Crops Judging team. 

DAVID, GLEN E Winfield 

Animal Husbandry 
Farm House; Collegiate 4-H; YMCA; Alpha 
Zeta; Block and Bridle Club; Intramurals. 

DAVIES, DALE M Reading 

Agricultural Administration 
Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Farm House 
Pledge Scholarship; K-State Christian Fel- 
lowship; Sears Roebuck Scholarship; Glee 
Club; Ag. Econ. Club; Block and Bridle 
Club; Fresh. Baseball; Dean's Honor Roll; 
Intramurals; Wesley Found.; Poultry 
Club; Meats, Wool, Grain Grading and 
Poultry Judging teams; Collegiate 4-H. 



Fourth Row 

DAVIES, DAVID R Lebo 

Agronomy 
Collegiate 4-H; Klod and Kernel Klub. 

DAWSON, JAMES E Nickerson 

Agriculture 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

DEAN, ROBERT E Delphos 

Agronomy 



Fifth Row 

DE FOREST, CHARLES Peabody 

Agricultural Administration 
Beta Theta Pi. 

DEMOTT, JOHN F Arkansas City 

Agricultural Administration 

Delta Sigma Phi; Ag. Eccon. Club; Exten- 
sion Club; Collegiate 4-H. 

DEMPSEY, ROBERT J Ft. Scott 

Poultry Husbandry 

Sixth Row 

DENHOLM, HAROLD T Tonganoxie 

Agricultural Administration 
Ag. Econ. Club; Collegiare 4-H. 

DILLEY, DANIEL F. . . . Cumberland, Md. 

Soil Conservation 

DISNEY, ROBERT W Ellis 

Dairy Husbandry 

Theta Xi; Scabbard and Blade; Dairy 
Club; SPC. 

Seventh Row 

DORGAN, JAMES J Cullison 

Agricultural Administration 

Alpha Zeta; Ag. Econ. Club; Phi Kappa 
Phi Fresh. Recog. 

DOUGHERTY, WILLIAM A Natoma 

Agricultural Education 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

DOYLE, ROLAND M Lowell, Mich. 

Agricultural Administration 
Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Newman 
Club V. Pres.; Ag. Assn. 



Bottom Row 



DROGE, JOHN H Seneca 

Agricultural Administration 
Ag. Econ. Club, Treas., V. Pres.; Extension 
Club, Treas.; Collegiate 4-H; Westminster 
Found.; Phi Alpha; Westminster Assoc, 
Pres.; Intramurals. 



DUTCHER, G. MONTE . . . Overland Park 

Animal Husbandry 

EDWARDS, ROBERT D Manhattan 

Animal Husbandry 
Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle 
Club, Sec, Pres.; Ag. Assn., Sec; Colle- 
giate 4-H, Sec; Alpha Zeta; Gamma Sigma 
Delta; Livestock and Meat Judging teams. 







. 






/, 









n 




 








45 




Sen i 



ors i n 



Top Row 

ELLIOTT, WILLIAM J Kirwin 

Agronomy 
Scabbard and Blade, Pres. 

EVANS, DALE Lyons 

Agricultural Journalism 
Alpha Gamma Rho, Pres.; Sigma Delta 
Chi; Plow and Pen; YMCA; Collegian, 
News Ed.; Board of Student Publications; 
Ag. Student Magazine, Assoc. Ed. 

FAIDLEY, DONALD L Clay Center 

Agriculture 

Second Row 

FELL, DOUGLASS T Fellsburg 

Agronomy 
Farm House, Pres.; Blue Key, Pres.; Alpha 
Zeta; Pres. senior class; Student Council; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Sears Roe- 
buck Scholarship; Kansas Seed Dealers 
Assoc, senior award; Klod and Kernel, 
V. Pres.; Ag. Council, Sec; Ag. Assn., 
V. Pres.; SPC; Ag. Barnwarmer Commit- 
tee; Collegiate 4-H; Dean's Honor Roll; 
Intramurals. 

FILIPI, FRANK J., JR Narko 

Agronomy 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Alpha Zeta; 
YMCA; Intramurals. 

FINK, CRAIG Downs 

Animal Husbandry 
Phi Delta Theta; Block and Bridle; Persh- 
ing Rifles; Wrestling. 

Third Row 

FLEMING, RICHARD L Paolo 

Agricultural Journalism 
Blue Key; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Delta Chi, 
V. Pres.; Phi Alpha, Pres.; Plow and 
Pen, Pres.; Westminster Found.; Student 
Council; Ag. Council; Ag. Assn.; Ag. Stu- 
dent Magazine Bd.; Collegian, News Ed.; 
Royal Purple, Chapter Co-Ed.; K.C. Press 
Club Scholarship; K-Key award. 

FREED, CARL W Leavenworth 

Poultry Husbandry 
Phi Kappa Tau; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Phi 
Omega, Treas.; Poultry Science Club; Phi 
Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Dean's Honor 
Roll; Ag. Barnwarmer Comm.; Intra- 
murals. 

FRIESEN, DON D Colby 

Animal Husbandry 
Theta Xi; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; 
Ag. Student Magazine, Bus. Mgr.; Intra- 
murals; Carl Raymond Grey Scholarship; 
Arnold Air Society. 

Fourth Row 

FRIESEN, SUZANNE S Colby 

Animal Husbandry 
Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Gamma 
Sigma Delta; Block and Bridle; Ag. Stu- 
dent Magazine Staff; Frog Club. 

FULTON, FRANK N Harper 

Agriculture 

GALBRAITH, JACK H Perry 

Agriculture 



fifth Row 

GARDINER, HENRY C Ashland 

Animal Husbandry 

Farm House, Pres.; Alpha Zeta, V. Pres.; 
Block and Bridle, Pres.; Little American 
Royal Exec. Council; Phi Kappa Phi 
Fresh. Recog.; Dean's Honor Roll; Live- 
stock Judging Team; Intramurals. 

GIBSON, JOHN P Pittsburg 

Agriculture 
Delta Tau Delta. 

GRADY, DONALD R Chanute 

Dairy Husbandry 

Sixth Row 

GRAHAM, ROBERT D Columbus 

Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

GRAMLY, DONALD H Coney 

Soil Conservation 

Alpha Zeta; ISA; D.S.F., V. Pres.; Klod 
and Kernel, Sec; Collegiate 4-H. 

GREVE, ROBERT W Freeport 

Agricultural Administration 

Delta Sigma Phi; Ag. Econ. Club, Pres.; 
Alpha Zeta; Collegiate 4-H; Extension 
Club; Phi Alpha, V. Pres.; Westminster 
Found.; Student Attorney General; Intra- 
murals. 



Seventh Row 

GROTTS, ROBERT F Kansas City 

Agronomy 
ISA; Klod and Kernel. 

GUION, JOHN M Olean, N. Y. 

Agricultural Administration 

GUNDELFINGER, CHAUNCEY Kansas City, Mc. 

Alilling Administration 
Delta Tau Delta. 

Bottom Row 

HAGEN, ROBERT E Salina 

Soil Conservation 

Beta Theta Pi; Conservation Club; Arnold 
Air Society; Org. Adv. Bd.; Williston 
Geology Club. 

HAMMOND, DONALD D. . . . Great Bend 

Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture 

HANSON, LLOYD R Windom 

Agricultural Education 

Collegiate 4-H, Sec; Ag. Ed. Club; Luth- 
eran Stud. Assn.; Christian Fellowship; 
Intramurals. 



46 



Ag ricu Itu re 

Top Row 

HECHT, LEO A Andale 

Soil Conservation 
ISA; Newman Club. 

HEITSCHMIDT, BOBBIE Holyrood 

Animal Husbandry 

HENNE, MILAN L Roxbury 

Animal Husbandry 

Second Row 

HOISINGTON, ROBERT Natoma 

Milling Technology 

HOLIWELL, GENE A Manhattan 

Agricultural Education 

Alpha Phi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; 
Ag. Ed. Club. 

HONN, HAROLD H Ottawa 

Soil Conservation 

ISA; Soil Conservation Club; Collegiate 
4-H. 

Third Row 

HOOVER, BERNARD L. . . . Junction City 

Animal Husbandry 

Collegiate 4-H; Block and Bridle; New- 
man Club. 

HOPSON, JAMES D Concordia 

Agriculture 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

HORNING, RICHARD D Lamed 

Agronomy 

Fourth Row 

JACQUES, WILLIAM A Dodge City 

Agronomy 
Alpha Kappa Lambda. 

JOHNSON, ELDON L Bridgeport 

Agricultural Administration 

Alpha Zeta; Ag. Econ. Club, V. Pres. and 
Pres. 

JOHNSON, RICHARD Dighton 

Agricultural Education 

K-State Christian Fellowship; B.Y.F.; Ag. 
Ed. Club. 

Fifth Row 

JOYCE, JAMES A Wamego 

Agronomy 
Crops Judging Team. 



47 



KAHRS, AMOS J Sedalia, Mo. 

Poultry Husbandry 
Poultry Science Club, Pres.; Ag. Council. 

KEATING, EUGENE K Liberal 

Animal Husbandry 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Wampus Cats. 

Sixth Row 

KEELER, BILLIE R Great Bend 

Agricultural Administration 
Phi Delta Theta. 

KELLER, LOUIE, JR Greensburg 

Agricultural Education 

KELTZ, OSCAR J Independence 

Animal Husbandry 

Alpha Zeta; Collegiate 4-H; Intramurals, 
Sr. Mgr. 

Seventh Row 

KERN, KENNETH F Washington 

Agricultural Education 

Theta Xi; Alpha Zeta; FTA; Ag. Ed. 
Club, Treas.; Collegiate 4-H; Arnold Air 
Society; Pershing Rifles; Poultry Judging 
Team; Intramurals. 

KERNS, DAVID S Baldwin 

Animal Husbandry 

Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Collegiate 
4-H; Miniwanca Club; Young Republi- 
cans; Livestock Judging Team; Band; Phi 
Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Danforth Fel- 
lowship; Sears Roebuck Scholarship. 

KING, CHESTER A Cawker City 

Agricultural Education 

Bottom Row 

KISSICK, ROBERT E Beverly 

Soil Conservation 

Delta Sigma Phi; K-State Players; Klod 
and Kernel; Carl Raymond Gray Scholar- 
ship; Intramurals. 

KOLMAN, CLARE N Cuba 

Soil Conservation 
Pi Kappa Alpha; AFROTC Rifle Team. 

KOMINUS, NICHOLAS A. . . Nutley, N. J. 

Agricultural Journalism 

Pershing Rifles; Plow and Pen, V. Pres., 
Pres.; Sigma Delta Chi, Treas.; Ag. Stu- 
dent Magazine, Asst. Ed. and Assoc. Ed.; 
Collegian, Sports Ed., News Ed.; K-Key 
award; Ag. Council; Freshman Wrestling; 
Intramurals; Sports Ed. Kansas Day Edi- 
tion, Topeka Daily Capital. 





Top Row 

KYLE, JACK Kansas City 

Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture 

Alpha Gamma Rho; Collegiate 4-H; 
Young Republicans; Hort. Club, Pres.; 
Ag. Council; Christian Fellowship; Hort. 
Products Judging Contest, Chm. 

LAGASSE, LYLE Ames 

Agriculture 

LARSON, ROBERT T Concordia 

Soil Conservation 
Collegiate 4-H; Klod and Kernel. 

Second Row 

LEONARD, DALE W Sublette 

Agronomy 
Klod and Kernel; ISA. 

LEWIS, BERT R Hutchinson 

Animal Husbandry 

LILLIEQUIST, LUCKY . . . Medicine Lodge 

Animal Husbandry 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

Third Row 

LINDELL, VERNON L Pleosanton 

Animal Husbandry 
Farm House. 

LOWDER, JAMES F Allen 

Animal Husbandry 
Delta Tau Delta; Chaparajos, Pres. 

LUKERT, PHIL D Topeka 

Agriculture 
Farm House. 

Fourth Row 

MANN, ROBERT J Quinter 

Animal Husbandry 
Acropolis. 

MARTINEZ, AL .... Bogota, Colombia 

Animal Husbandry 

Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Lambda Alpha, V. 
Pres.; Cosmopolitan Club; Cervantes Club, 
Treas.; Newman Club; Intramurals; Arab 
Club; UNESCO. 

MAYER, ALFRED R Gypsum 

Agricultural Administration 

Beta Sigma Psi; Ag. Econ. Club; Gamma 
Delta. 



Seniors in 

Fifth Row 

McCLURE, MAURICE A Walton 

Agriculture 
Farm House. 

McGAUHEY, ROBERT W. . . . White Cloud 
Animal Husbandry 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

McGRATH, PAUL J Greenleaf 

Milling Chemistry 

Alpha Mu; ISA; Intramurals; Newman 
Club. 

Sixth Row 

McGREW, RALPH E. ...... . Allen 

Agronomy 

Delta Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade; 
Klod and Kernel; Collegiate 4-H; Who's 
Whoot Staff; Sears Roebuck Scholarship; 
Watkins Scholarship; Intramurals. 

MEIREIS, CLIFFORD L Olathe 

Dairy Husbandry 

Extension Club, Pres.; DSF, V. Pres.; 
Dairy Club; Collegiate 4-H; Religious Co- 
ordinating Council. 

MELCHER, ELVIN W Ottawa 

Agricultural Administration 
Ag. Econ. Club; Scabbard and Blade. 

Seventh Row 

MESSA, EUGENE J Lonsdale, Pa. 

Agricultural Administration 

MEUSER, THOMAS R Anson 

Agriculture 

MILLER, BYRON F Robinson 

Agriculture 

Bottom Row 

MILLER, EUGENE E Phillipsburg 

Animal Husbandry 

Beta Sigma Psi; Arnold Air Society; Block 
and Bridle Club; Gamma Delta; Poultry 
Science Club; Lutheran Stud. Assoc. 

MILLER, MARION B Brewster 

Agricultural Education 

NELSON, ADOLPH E., JR. . . Belleville, N. J. 

Agriculture 

Theta Xi; Dairy Club; Lutheran Stud. 
Assn.; Intramurals. 



48 



kgricu Itu re 

Top Row 

NELSON, BERTH W Courtland 

Agronomy 

O'KEEFE, JOHN R Buffalo 

Animal Husbandry 

OLSON, DALE L . Herndon 

Soil Conservation 
Klod and Kernel. 

Second Row 

O'SHEA, ROBERT D Blaine 

Agricultural Administration 

Newman Club; Conservation Club; Ag. 
Econ. Club; Intramurals. 

PARKER, IRL W Junction City 

Soil Conservation 

PARKS, JAMES R Pomona 

Animal Husbandry 

Third Row 

PAULSEN, DALE J Zenith 

Agriculture 

Ag. Econ. Club; Pi Kappa Alpha; Ag. 
Council; Wampus Cats; Intramurals; SPC. 

PIESCHL, FRANCIS W Minneapolis 

Animal Husbandry 

House of Williams; Newman Club; ISA; 
Intramurals. 

QUINLAN, LAWRENCE E Perry 

Animal Husbandry 
Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres. 

Fourth Row 

QUINLAN, LEO E Perry 

Animal Husbandry 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Newman Club; Intra- 
murals. 

QUINT, JAMES E Bunkerhill 

Agriculture 
Phi Kappa. 

RANDALL, ERNEST E. JR. . Englewood, N. J. 

Dairy Manufacturing 

Theta Xi; Canterbury Club, Pres.; Dairy 
Club; Intramurals. 



49 



Fifth Row 

RAUCH, CARL R Coffeyville 

Animal Husbandry 
Intramurals. 

RAWL, AFTAN Z Rawa, Iraq 

Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture 
ISA; Hort. Club; Arab Club; Cosmopoli- 
tan Club. 

RICHARDSON, HARRY D Hoxie 

Soil Conservation 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Sixth Row 

RIEKE, DUANE L Chester, Neb. 

Soil Conservation 
ISA; Collegiate 4-H; Hort. Club; Con- 
servation Club. 

RIZEK, ROBERT L Belleville 

Agricultural Administration 
Farm House. 

ROBINSON, FRANK A Kansas City 

Animal Husbandry 

Seventh Row 

ROTT, DONALD E Agenda 

Agronomy 
Klod and Kernel; ISA. 

RUNGE, GEORGE F Elizabeth, N. i. 

Agricultural Administration 
Block and Bridle; Ag. Student Magazine 
Staff; Conservation Club. 

AL-SABAGH, SHAKIR S. . . . Kirkuk, Iraq 

Horticulture 
Alpha Zeta; Gamma Sigma Delta; Hort. 
Club; Cosmopolitan Club, Pres.; UNESCO; 
Arab Student Club; CSF; Dean's Honor 
Roll. 

Bottom Row 

SAUDER, WILLIAM A Lamont 

Feed Technology 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

SCHMEDEMANN, IVAN W. . . Junction City 
Agriculture 
Delta Sigma Phi, Pres. and V. Pres.; Blue 
Key, Pres.; Alpha Zeta; Interfraternity 
Council; Gamma Delta; Student Tribunal; 
Collegiate 4-H, Pres., V. Pres.; Block and 
Bridle; Ag. Ed. Club; IFYE. 

SCHOVEE, JOHN R Topeka 

Milling Technology 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres.; Blue Key; 
Alpha Zeta; Alpha Mu; Ag. Assn., Pres. 
Ag. Council, Pres.; Student Body Pres.; 
Student Council; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. 
Recog.; Dean's Honor Roll; Apportion- 
ment Bd., Chm. 




~* *y O 







I 












* ^% 



I 



/ 



^ 





\m * 



Top Row 

SCHUH, JAMES D Kansas City, Mo. 

Animal Husbandry 
Dairy Club; Dairy Judging Team. 

SEAMAN, LARRY M Wilmore 

Agriculture 
Farm House. 

SHIDELER, DONALD I Topeka 

Animal Husbandry 
Acacia. 

Second Row 

SHIELDS, ROY A La Cygne 

Agricultural Education 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

SHIRK, WAYNE M Durham 

Agricultural Education 

Delta Sigma Phi, V. Pres.; Alpha Zeta; 
Gamma Sigma Delta; Ag. Ed. Club; Block 
and Bridle; Gamma Delta; Collegiate 
4-H; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Dean's 
Honor Roll; Livestock Judging Team; 
Intramurals. 

SIS, RAYMOND F Belleville 

Animal Husbandry 

Alpha Gamma Rho, Pres.; Alpha Zeta; 
Blue Key; Block and Bridle, V. Pres.; 
Collegiate 4-H; Newman Club; K-State 
Players; Meats, Livestock, Dairy Judging 
Teams. 



Third Row 

SLYTER, STANLEY E Paolo 

Animal Husbandry 

SMALLEY, WILLIAM G. . . . Chicago, III. 

Farm Management 
Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; 
Ag. Econ. Club; Track; Ag. Student Mag- 
azine Staff. 

SMITH, JOHN F Yates Center 

Agricultural Administration 
Scabbard and Blade; Ag. Econ. Club, 
Treas.; Conservarion Club, Sec. 

Fourth Row 

SMITH, KENT A Le Roy 

Animal Husbandry 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

SMITHHISLER, JOHN Anthony 

Soil Conservation 

SMYTHE, PATRICK E La Cygne 

Agricultural Administration 
Tau Kappa Epsilon; Ag. Barnwarmer 
Comm. 



Seniors in(Ag 



Fifth Row 



SNELLING, WILLIAM . . . 

Agriculture 



Topeka 



SPIEGEL, RICHARD Formoso 



Agronomy 



STAFFORD, ROY E. . . . 

Agronomy 



Imperial 



Soil Conservation Club; Pershing Rifles; 
Klod and Kernel; Alpha Zeta; Collegiate 
4-H; Wesley Found.; Phi Kappa Phi 
Fresh. Recog. 



Sixth Row 

SUTTON, EARL R Blue Rapids 

Agricultural Education 

Collegiate 4-H; Ag. Ed. Club; K-State 
Masonic Club. 

SWEAT, FRANCIS J Smith Center 

Animal Husbandry 

Block and Bridle; Collegiate 4-H; Scab- 
bard and Blade; Newman Club; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Chaparajos. 

THELIN, LLANO G. . . . Sioux Falls, S. D. 

Agricultural Economics 

Farm House; Alpha Zeta; SPC, Chm.; Ag. 
Econ. Club; Collegiate 4-H; Lutheran 
Student Assn., Pres.; Who's Whoot, Asst. 
Editor; Band; Lift Week, Chm. 

Seventh Row 

TIEMANN, FLOYD J Lincoln 

Agronomy 

Beta Sigma Psi; Klod and Kernel; Col- 
legiate 4-H; Gamma Delta; Inrramurals. 

TIEMANN, LLOYD F LincoK. 

Animal Husbandry 
Beta Sigma Psi, V. Pres.; Ag. Econ. Club; 
Gamma Delta; Intramurals. 

TODD, CLARENCE D Holton 

Animal Husbandry 
Block and Bridle; Carl R. Gray Scholar- 
ship; Intramurals. 



Bottom Row 

TORRES, HECTOR R. . . . Esteli, Nicaragua 

Animal Husbandry 

Cervantes Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Col- 
legiate 4-H; Poultry Science Club; Block 
and Bridle; Newman Club. 

TRAYLOR, DUANE E El Dorado 

Dairy and Animal Husbandry 

Alpha Gamma Rho; Dairy Club, Pres.; 
Collegiate 4-H, Sec; Dairy Judging Team. 

TURPIN, CHARLES, JR Denton 

Agricultural Education 
Ag. Ed. Club, V. Pres. 



50 



ors i' \g r i c u Itu re 



 Mi 

Fwnoso 



 ■■• no, 
Km h 



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.■•■•■ 



El fcrri' 



Benton 



, 



Top Row 

UNGER, JOE E El Dorado 

Agricultural Economics 

WALKER, EUGENE H Alma, Neb. 

Agricultural Education 

WALKER, HAROLD B. ...... Beloit 

Agricultural Education 
YMCA; Ag. Ed. Club; Collegiate 4-H. 

Second Row 

WARREN, HARRY J Sterling 

Dairy Manufacturing 

Acacia; Dairy Products Judging Team; 
Masonic Club. 

WARREN, RUSSELL H Jennings 

Agricultural Administration 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 



WEATHERS, CHARLES W. . . . 

Milling Technology 



Saline 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres.; Alpha Mu; 
Milling Assn., Pres.; Christian Science 
Student Org.; Apportionment Bd.; Ag. 
Council. 



Third Row 

V/EBB, GERALD L Dodge City 

Agriculture 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

WEBSTER, MAX R Newton 

Soil Conservation 

WILBER, WILLIAM D St. Francis 

Agriculture 

Fourth Row 

WILKINS, HOWARD D Chapman 

Agricultural Education 

WILL, ROGER Denison 

Agriculture 

WILSON, LOUIS D Hanston 

Milling Technology 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Fifth Row 



WINGER, MARION C. . . . 

Agriculture 
Phi Delta Theta. 



51 



Johnson 



WINGERT, GEORGE D Wellsville 

Agriculture 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

WOLF, JOHN I Quinter 

Agriculture 
Sigma Chi. 

Sixtfi Row 

WONER, MARTIN D Rock 

Agriculture 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

V/RIGHT, RICHARD N Chase 

Agriculture 
Sigma Chi. 

YELTON, MELVIN J El Paso, Texas 

Agriculture 

Seventh Row 

ZAHNER, MAX H Shawnse 

Agriculture 

ZAJIC, GORDON Delphos 

A vricultu ral Administration 

ZIMMERMAN, DONALD W Olathe 

Animal Husbandry 

Farm House; Block and Bridle, Treas.; 
Ag. Ed. Club; Ag. Council; Little Amer- 
ican Royal Publicity Comm.; SPC; Jr. 
Livestock Judging Team; Kroger Fresh. 
Scholarship; Intramurals. 



Bottom Row 



ZIMMERMAN, J. ELTON Olathe 

Animal Husbandry 

Farm House, Treas.; Blue Key, Sec; Block 
and Bridle; Livestock Judging Team; Ag. 
Council, Pres.; Little American Royal, 
Enrertainment Chm., Publicity Co-Chm.; 
Ag. Barnwarmer Manager; Miniwan^a 
Club; Sears Roebuck Scholarship; Dan- 
forth Fresh. Fellowship; Borden Scholar- 
ship; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Alpha 
Zeta; Intramurals. 



ZIMMERMAN, MARVIN F Parker 

Soil Conservation 

Alpha Gamma Rho; Klod and Kernel; 
Young Republicans; Conservation Club. 





Little American Royal 

activities replace 
basketball contests as 
the Field House at- 
traction in the spring. 



In the center views the 
students and animals 
await the judges' in- 
spection in the main 
arena. The six encircling 
pictures show the ani- 
mals being groomed in 
their stalls and the pres- 
entation of the silver 
trophies to the winners. 




Chapter fhree 

ARTS AND SCIENCES 




In past ages, the arts and sciences of a people have char- 
acterized their whole way of life. The same is true today. 
The School of Arts and Sciences at Kansas State has the 
largest total enrollment of any school in the College, and the 
curriculum in business administration, the largest in the 
school, is also the largest in the entire college. A new cur- 
riculum, elementary education, is now offered and claims an 
enrollment of 130. The new Arts and Sciences classroom 
building, complete and modern, and the necessity of having 
to hire additional instructors, is evidence of the popularity 
of the arts and the sciences on the K-State campus. Teach- 
ing over 50 per cent of all the classes taught, the School of 
Arts and Sciences offers almost any curriculum desired in 
the modern world, from math to music, physics to physical 
education, pre-vet to political science, and English to edu- 
cation. 







Standing before the newly completed $655,000 Arts and 
Sciences office and classroom building, Assistant Deans Joe 
Eisenbach Jr. and G. Orval Ebberts discuss school plans with 



Dr. Rodney W. Babcock, dean of the School of Arts and 
Sciences. Eisenbach was appointed to the position in the spring 
of 1952, and Ebberts has been assistant dean for four years. 



T 



54 



m 



Arts and Sciences Is Largest School 



With an unexpected enrollment of 1,882 students 
as compared with 1,762 last year, the School of Arts and 
Sciences found many new problems to meet this year. 
Thirteen temporary instructors were employed for the 
fall semester and seven permanent instructors were 
added to the staff. 

The newly completed Arts and Sciences building, 
occupied last spring, helped meet the increase in en- 
rollment. The building has 41 offices and 31 classrooms 
and houses the departments of English, modern lan- 
guages, speech, and history, government, and philoso- 
phy. 



Dr. Rodney W. Babcock, dean of the School of Arts 
and Sciences, is assisted by G. Orval Ebberts and Joe 
Eisenbach Jr. 

Col. Laurence F. Brown, military science. Prof. Ver- 
non D. Foltz, bacteriology, and Dr. Stuart M. Pady, 
botany and pathology, were named as new department 
heads. 

A new four-year curriculum in elementary education 
began with the fall semester and by second semester 130 
students were enrolled in the new curriculum. The 
business administration curriculum has the largest en- 
rollment of any in the College. 



cigarette before going to the next class. The north spire of 
Anderson hall is visible through the pines in the background. 





Arts and Sciences Council — top row. 
Beverly Grove, Esther Green, Edith Schmid. 
Second row. Richard Hodgson, Gerald 
Shadwick, Dean Rodney Babcock, Bob 
Darling. Third row. Bill Varney, Steve 
Acker, and Bob Lawrence. 



Newest Council Publishes Brochure 



Solving student problems and publicizing their school 
are the objectives of the new Arts and Sciences Council, 
which was organized last spring under the new consti- 
tution. The council, whose members are elected by the 
students of the school, meets at least once a month. A 
business brochure to inform Kansas high school stu- 



dents of the availability of obtaining a business degree 
at K-State is the project of the council this year. An 
all-school carnival is planned for the late spring. Organ- 
izations in the school were asked to enter booths and 
games for entertainment. Gerald Shadwick was presi- 
dent, and Dean Rodney Babcock is the sponsor. 



Many students in the arts and science school spend long hours 
developing practical skills through laboratory instruction. To 
balance time spent in laboratory work the physical education 
department offers recreation to students enrolled in all fields. 



Students work to complete an assignment setting type in the journalism 
typography lab (left); A women's physical education class learns the 
fundamentals of tennis by actual practice (lower left); Students in the 
laboratory spend long hours watching a chemical reaction (below). 





Sidewalks lead from the campus toward the Canteen, Aggie- 
ville, and other off -campus spots, but when the weather is nice 



in the early fall and late spring students prefer to take the 
short cut directly across the grass east of the College auditorium. 



School of Arts and Sciences department heads — top row: Dr. 
Donald J. Ameel, zoology; Dr. Arthur Brayfield, psychology; 
Col. Laurence F. Brown, military science; Dr. Alvin B. Card- 
well, physics; Dr. Earle R. Davis, English; Dr. Earl E. Edgar, 
intsitute of citizenship; Prof. Vernon D. Foltz, bacteriology. 
Second row. Prof. Thomas M. Evans, physical education; Dr. 
Finis M. Green, education; Dr. Howard T. Hill, speech; Col. 
Milford F. Itz, air science; Prof. Ralph R. Lashbrook, technical 



journalism; Prof. Luther O. Leavengood, music; Prof. George 
Montgomery, economics and sociology. Bottom row. Dr. Fritz 
Moore, modern languages; Prof. Laurence A. Mullins, athletic 
director; Dr. Stuart M. Pady, botany and plant pathology; Dr. 
Fred L. Parrish, history, government, and philosophy; Dr. 
Ralph G. Sanger, mathematics; Dr. Ralph E. Silker, chemis- 
try; Dr. Roger C. Smith, entomology; and Prof. Arthur B. 
Sperry, geology and geography. 




")7 




Sigma Delta Chi — top row. Rob- 
ert A. Byrkit, C. J. Medlin, Nich- 
olas A. Kominus, Everett Brown- 
ing, Ralph R. Lashbrook. Second 
row. David Weigel, Richard L. 
Fleming, Lowell Brandner, Bert C. 
Cross, Dale Evans, Herb Lee. 
Third row. Donald K. Carlile, Mal- 
colm A. Wilson, Merrill E. Samuel- 
son, Oren E. Campbell, Robert W. 
Moore, Francis S. Garofalo. Bot- 
tom row: Marion C. Clark, Wil- 
liam E. Chisham, Byron E. Ellis, 
Fred M. Parris, Harold L. Myers, 
Bob Lawrence. 



Clubs Keynote Understanding 



The April fool edition of the Collegian each year is 
due to the efforts of the men of Sigma Delta Chi. 
Everett Browning was president last year and C. J. 
Medlin sponsors the honorary journalism fraternity. 

Theta Sigma Phi, honorary journalism sorority, activ- 
ities were a Matrix Table banquet in April, ordering 
and distributing graduation announcements, and giving 



a coke party for freshmen girls in journalism. Mary Lee 
Smith was president. 

The National Collegiate Players, Pi Epsilon Delta, 
sponsor a banquet to honor six outstanding students in 
drama and backstage work by presenting "oscars." The 
president was Richard Thomas, and Prof. Earl G. 
Hoover sponsors the group. 



Theta Sigma Phi — top row. Sue 
Shirling, Laurel Campbell, Jeanette 
Griggs, Mary Ann Barclay. Second 
row: Charleen Dunn, Ruthe Hetz- 
ler, Mary Ann Sykes, Margaret Mc- 
Cullough, Mary Lee Smith. Bot- 
tom row: Wilma M. Wilson, 
Kathleen Kelly, Dorothy R. Hef- 
Hng, Janet Marshall. 



Pi Epsilon Delta — top row. Shirley 
A. Johnson, Phyllis J. Shaffer, 
Charlotte E. Berkehiser. Second 
row. Richard D. Thomas, Roger 
W. Sherman, Frank C. Andrews, 
Lindell E. Grauer. Bottom row. 
Bill Varney, Earl G. Hoover, 
Allen B. Kipper. 







58 



^ 




Phi Epsilon Kappa — top row: Daryl 
D. Parker, Johnnie L. Caldwell, 
Donald L. Villeme, Francis D. 
Kaufman. Second row. Jim H. 
Tangeman, Gene A. Stauffer, 
Richard K. Lee. Bottom row: Jim 
A. Smith, Bob E. Parker, Jack P. 
Dillman, and Alvin C. Ogden. 



Honoraries Recognize Scholarship 



Phi Epsilon Kappa, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, and 
Alpha Delta Theta are arts and sciences' honoraries 
having a common goal of scholarship and understanding 
of their fields. 

Physical education majors with good scholastic 
standing are eligible for Phi Epsilon Kappa. It is a na- 
tional honorary and professional fraternity organized 
at K-State in 1930. Projects include selling cowbells, 
buying books for the departmental library, and spon- 
soring social affairs for physical education majors. 

Sigma Gamma Epsilon, geological fraternity, spon- 



sors the Williston Geology club, the annual field trip 
made by geology majors, and a news letter. The Alpha 
Nu chapter was organized in 1947. The 13 members 
were headed by R. M. Sullivan and Harry Smedes is 
the sponsor. 

Medical technology majors are able to familiarize 
themselves with their field through Alpha Delta Theta. 
Projects of the 30 members included selling Christmas 
cards and making Christmas baskets for welfare pa- 
tients. Prof. C. A. Dorf and Prof. J. O. Harris sponsor 
the club. 



Sigma Gamma Epsilon — top row: Frank 
E. Byrne. Eugene M. Hilton, Keith D. 
Heininger, Robert A. Shapley, Robert E. 
Darling. Joseph R. Chelikowsky. Second 
row: Henry V. Beck, Arthur B. Sperry, 
William M. Baehr, Clarence L. Harr, 
Harry W. Smedes, Kenneth B. Huffer. 
Bottom row: Claude W. Shenkel Jr., O. 
W. Tollefson, Charles P. Walters, Joseph 
W. Walker, Harold D. Holt, and William 
L. Hiss. 



Alpha Delta Theta — top row: Virginia 
White, Mary Lou Sidener, Jean Creighton, 
Suzanne Nipps, Pat Dufford, Herbie 
Clark, Ila Featherston, Pat Kunkle. Sec- 
ond row: Kathy Doucas, Berry Buckmaster, 
Beverly Janzen, Getie Martin, Reta Raleigh, 
Lenore Lindholm, Marilyn Kirtland, Alice 
Meek, Betty Mosley. Bottom row: Mary 
K. Rirter, Dollie Lewis, Helen Carlson, 
C A. Dorf. Ellen Lerman, Carolyn Kaiser, 
Pat Teed, and Carol Crawford. 




59 




Delta Sigma Rho — top 

row: Wilma M. Wilson, 
Charles F. Crews, B. Mar- 
lene Myers. Bottom row: 
Howard T. Hill, and Gerry 
Day. 



Radio Club — top row: 
Keith D. Nelson, John 
Moore, Ray E. Heikes, 
Richard Nichols. Second 
row: David H. Hohlfeld, 
William Rogers, Conrad 
Welch, Howard Keck, Bob 
Guy. Bottom row: Neil R. 
Vander Dussen, Richard S. 
Wise, Bruce W. Bell, and 
John K. Webb. 



Radio Amateurs Contact 42 States 



Students who have distinguished themselves in foren- 
sic activities are eligible to become members of Delta 
Sigma Rho. This group participates in intercollegiate 
public speaking activities and assists with the annual 
K-State beginners' debate tournament. Wilma Wilson 
was president first semester and Dr. Howard T. Hill 
sponsors the group. 

Members of the Kansas State Amateur Radio club 
have contacted other amateur operators in 42 states 
and approximately 15 foreign countries. Any student 
interested in radio may join the club as an associate 
member. Those who hold licenses are operating mem- 



bers. Bob Guy was president last year. 

Alpha Eta chapter of Alpha Epsilon Rho, national 
radio honorary, became a reality at K-State in April of 
last year. Previously the group was called the Radio 
Guild. In order to become a member, a radio speech 
major must be a junior with a 2.0 grade average in 
radio courses. Cheryl Dicks was sent as the official dele- 
gate of the K-State chapter to the national council of 
Alpha Epsilon Rho in Columbus, Ohio. This council 
was held in conjunction with the 23rd Institute of Edu- 
cation by Radio and Television. Prof. Virginia Howe 
sponsors the organization. Robert Fromme was president. 






Alpha Epsilon Rho — top 

row: Mahlon Wheeler, 
Cheryl L. Dicks, Bob 
Fromme. Second row: 
Barbara J. Babbit, Carrol 
J. Thomas, Gerald L. 
Shadwick, Jacqueline J. 
Pantier. Bottom row: 
James F. Wymore, Jack 
H. Flannelly, and Clyde 
E. Cless. 




i Howe 



Phi Delta Kappa — top row; Finis 
M. Green, Donald F. Showalter, 
Orval Ebberts, A. P. Davidson, A. 
D. Miller. Second row: H. Leigh 
Baker, Howard R. Bradley, Joe 
Eisenbach Jr. . Delbert L. Don- 
nell. Bottom row: Glenn E. Bur- 
nette, Eric T. Tebow, F. V. Berg- 
man, Charles Rapp, and A. Thorn- 
ton Edwards. 



Mu Phi Epsilon — top row: Nancy 
R. Leavengood, Nadtne M. Sal- 
mans, Patricia Davies, Yvonna J. 
Whiteley. Bottom row: Narvelle 
B. Oglevie, Gwendolyn R. Emel, 
Gloria L. Johnston, Mary B. Sieh, 
and M. Kay Patterson. 




Honoraries Offer Scholarships 



Phi Alpha Mu promotes scholarship and fellowship 
for junior and senior women in the School of Arts and 
Sciences who maintain above a B average. At a spring 
membership tea the highest ranking junior and senior 
girls receive Margaret Russel scholarships of $25 each. 
Pat Barker was president and Prof. Golda Crawford is 
sponsor. 

Through research, service, and leadership Phi Delta 



Phi Alpha Mu — top row: Nadine M. Salmans, Edith L. Schmid, Margot Wolfen- 
stine, Pat A. Dufford, Lois M. Ottaway. Pat A. Barker. Second row: Jeannine L. 
Wedell, Dorothy P. Wonder, Dolores Bertrand, Marlene E, Zimmerman, Patricia 
L. Davies, Martha R. Copening. Third row: Nancy A. Schneckloth, Jackie G. 



Kappa promotes free public education as essential to the 
development and maintenance of a democracy. Assistant 
Dean Orval G. Ebberts was president. 

A scholarship is given by Mu Phi Epsilon, national 
women's music honorary, to an outstanding freshman 
woman in the music department each year. Yvonna 
Whitely was president and Prof. Clarice Painter is 
sponsor. 



Christie, Janet E. Marshall, Crystal A. Anderson, Marian J. Shippers, Esther M. 
Green. Bottom row: Nora Lee Hodges House, Joanne M. Mundell, Wilma M. 
Wilson, Helen P. Carlson, Gwendolyn R. Emel, Joan L. Maddy, and Charlene 
M. Mordy. 





! \ 



ft Q 9 



American Institute of Physics— 
top row: Keith A. More, John 
Ladesich, Clarence A. Bell, Ralph 
W. Deltenre, William K. Winter. 
Second row : Robert J. Klatz, 
Vahe Keshishian, Elden Wolley, 
Donald O. Christy, Richard J. 
Cooke. Bottom row: Richard C. 
Hodgson, Donald M. Anderson, 
Lloyd E. Hayes, Louis D. Ells- 
worth, and Don G. McDonald. 




Cervontes Glut) — top row: Pat 
Barker, Mustafa Mutwelli, Car- 
los Burgos. Second row : Izzat 
M. Kheiri, Riyad Y. Khankan, 
Johnell E. Yost, Lily Rasic, Shaib 
S. Bayee. Third row: Nafi S. 
Mahmoud, Said T. Alwahab, 
Hector R. Torres, Percy G. Ait- 
ken, Thirza A. Mossman, Ruben 
Torres Vincenzi. Bottom row: 
Tom Helms, Alberto Martinez, 
Bob Eacht, Jawad Baldawi, James 
C. Carey, and William D. Bell. 



FTA Members Give Education Banquet 



The K-State student branch of the American Institute 
of Physics gathers facts and information from physics 
graduates. In the spring, the 16 members had a picnic 
with the chemical society. Richard Hodgson was presi- 
dent and Louis D. Willsworth sponsors the group. 

Pan-American Day, the Cervantes club had a banquet 
at the Wareham hotel. Christmas, they held a Latin 
American dinner. The members have seen several Span- 
ish pictures this year. The organization is open to any- 



one with a knowledge of basic Spanish. Bob Facht was 
president. James Carey and Thirza Mossman sponsor 
the Spanish club. 

The Future Teachers of America strive to secure 
public support for education, develop leadership, and 
help improve the curriculum. President McCain was 
the guest speaker at their Education Banquet this year. 
Gwen Emel was president and Profs. George Olson and 
John De Mand are sponsors. 



Future Teachers of America — top row: Bernice L. Lash, Narvelle B. Oglevie. 
Gretchen Morgenstern, Barbara V. Hoff, Roberta E. Potter. Shirley A. Carswell, 
Donna C. Lash. Donna M. Hoverson, Mary A. MacLean, Ruth J. Hill, Lavonne 
M. Starr, Carol D. Rankin. Second row. Betty J. Leinweber, Marilyn C Egger, 
Susan R. Sears, Joleen A. Knapp, Janet E. Marshall, L. Kay Bernbeck, Carlotta 
Anderson, Gwen R. Emel, Joann R. Hartman, Virginia D. Maxwell, Rita M. 
Dome, W. Carolyn Dohe. Third row: Betty Joan Hoffmeier, Linna Sue Snyder. 
Gerald J. Meyer, Claude E. Spencer, Helen F. Scammehorn, Dannette E. Strand. 
Mary J. Schroedel, Mary Beth Sieh, Phyllis J. McMullen, Cynthia Peterson. 



Charlene M. Mordy. Fourth row: George J. Barta, Mildred M. Fuller William 
M. Nelson, George A. Olson, O. K. O'Fallon, Mary A. Harmon, James R. 
Ruberson, Richard G. Morchem, A. Max Teeter, Shirley J. Bloyd, A. Kathleen 
Gee. Fifth row: Patricia M. Bourne, Jean Longsdorf, Charlene F. Bierly, Lois 
A. McPherron, M. Ann Monteith, Janice R. Jacobson, Yvonna J. Whiteley. 
Bottom row: Nadine M. Salmans, Jo Ann LeRoy, Eleanor A. Herr, Diantha S. 
Horton, Judy C. Hertneky, Logene S. Britton, Lois A. Hahn, and Edna L. 
Shoffner. 



O ft ft JP i£> A 




62 




Business Students Association — top row: Richard M. Iida, Dora W. 
Meenen, Mary F. Purcell, Virginia A. Lacy, Mary Lou Reid, Carolyn 
J. McClain, Thomas Clifton, Sarasue Bridgens. Second row: Charles 

B. Downey, Haiold M. Townsend, David Weigel, William E. Bock- 
man, Harry H. Halbower, Ben Berte, Donna L. Houdek, Vera M. 
Landon, Mary Lou Deal, Raymond Perrussel. Third row: Don L. 

Business Students Association — top row: Jim T. Myers, John R. Jury, 

C. Thomas Abram, Ignatius R. Rohr, William E. Trussell, Roy A. 
Jared, Paul E. Fraser Jr., Wayne Ellis, Kenneth D. Long, Robert S. 
Law, Ralph Rawline. Second row: Allan J. Snyder, Tom W. Skinner, 
John D. Tedrow, Ralph T. Harrell, Robert J. Moritz, Harold E. Mc- 
Grath, Thomas E. Wright, Robert A. Anderson, Richard M. Sangster, 
Shirley Bloyd, Patsy Chambers. Third row: Robert L. Baetz, Albert 



Corey, George Montgomery, Bill Montague, Sam J. Greer, Robert 
E. Belt, Robert O. Strarton, Milton A. Welch, Donald F. DeCou, Melvin 
L. Chrisco, Dwayne O. Bailey. Bottom row: Dwight C. Vessey, Jerry 
L. Laird, Wallace K. Foust, Ronald L. Frahm, Richard L. Rogers, 
Neil E. Anderson, Alvin E. Mulanax, Richard L. Perry, James W. 
Boyd, Paul Roth, and Dennis Holm. 

A. Darby, Henry C. Roby, Jay M. Farrar, Merle E. Gugler, Jawad 
Baldawi, Russell Hicks, Ben Frevert, Bill Varney, Wesley C. Baker, 
Conrad Eriksen. Bottom row: Jack Alberding, Donald E. Balaban, 
Sterling W. Gunter, George D. Bishop, Charles E. Swenson, John 
C. Ogren, Walter D. Fisher, Milton A. Galyardt, Wayne E. Markel, 
Don L. Funk, and William D. Blair. 



Groups Prepare Students for Future 



Any business student may join the Business Students 
association. The club held a fall picnic for new mem- 
bers, and speakers in the business field address the club 
at monthly meetings. Neil Anderson was president. 
Prof. Conrad Eriksen and Prof. Merle E. Gugler were 
faculty sponsors. 



"The Warrior Who Cultivates His Mind Polishes His 
Arms" is the motto of the Lloyd Vorhies Squadron of 
Arnold Air society, whose members are top air R.O.T.C. 
students. The society is co-sponsor of the Military Ball. 
Mark Enns was commanding officer and Maj. Dale B. 
Wood and Capt. James A. Griffith are sponsors. 



Arnold Air Society — top row. 
Richard D. Smith, Harry H. Hal- 
bower, Eugene E. Miller, Scott S. 
Chandler, Richard A. Coonrod, 
Frank C. Andrews, Neil E. Ander- 
son, Marion D. Socolofsky, Carl F. 
Karsr. Second row: Gerald L. 
Shadwick, Curtis E. Lohrding, 
Robert B. Landon, Robert N. 
Skiver, Richard T. Wright, Wil- 
liam C. Hauber, Mark K. Enns, 
Bobby C. Heitschmidt. Bottom 
row: Lee E. Walinder, Robert M. 
Lawrence, Donald R. Smith. A. W. 
Sandring, George D. Bishop, Bill 
T. Walker, Roger M. Brislawn, 
Robert L. Bertrand, and Donald D. 
Dauber. 



^ 



T Q O i Q O o 







63 



o 



Debate Squad — top row: Peter A. 
Martin, Verdel A. Wilson, Mary 
C. Wheeler, Fred Rogers. Second 
row. John E. Boyer, Robert G. 
Arnold, Earl E. Tobler, Scott 
S. Chandler. Bottom row: How- 
ard T. Hill Jr., Don L. Cordes, 
Franklin D. Houser, and Gerry 
Day. 





Groups Play Host To Other Schools 



November 15, the debate squad sponsored the annual 
invitational tournament for freshmen debaters. It was 
the only collegiate debate tournament held on this 
campus. All during the year, the debaters were busy 
attending tournaments at other schools in Iowa, Ne- 
braska, Colorado, Washington, D. C, and Alabama. 
Bob Arnold coaches the squad. 

Without the Women's Athletic Association, there 
would be no women's intramurals. This group organ- 
izes and manages the program. Members participate 
and sponsor Sports Days with other colleges. Any 



undergraduate woman who has participated in two 
different sports during the year is eligible to join. Miss 
Katheryn McKinney sponsors the W.A.A. Shirley Mal- 
colm was president last year. 

The Phems kept busy socially this year by having a 
picnic, dance, Christmas party, and senior dinner. They 
were hostesses for a Play Day for high school girls in 
this area. Dorothy Christiansen headed the organization 
for women physical education majors. Miss Eva Lyman 
sponsors the club which has been active for the past 
16 years. 




jflfe 




0> 





O A i 




n C) r» nr^ 

<*> "1 "O 

f* & Q * c> n c\ 

m & fic\ * <-fc r . 



W.A.A. — top row. Shirley Malcolm, Logene 
S. Britton, Martha Copening, Helen E. John- 
son. Second row: Katie Bru baker, Janet 
Nuzman, Barbara Puhr, Charlotte Peny. Pat 
Rogers. Third row. Mona E. Ging, Becky 
Thacher. Geney Sweedlun, Judy Paustian, 
Marie Ernzen, Dorothy Ernzen. Bottom 
row: Sandra Tatge, Wanda Scovel, Catherine 
Bell, Rosemary Wade, Donna Houdek, 
Dianne Nemeth, and Lavina McCormick. 






Phems — top row: Katherine Geyer, Jackie 
Lindbergh, Marie Ernzen, Shirley Malcolm, 
Martha Copening, Barbara Bollinger, Joyce 
Eurton, Pat Rogers. Second row: Dorothy 
E. Ernzen, Janet Nuzman, Gloria Nelson, 
Mona Ging, K^thryn Reed, Peggy Uhlrich, 
Barbara Puhr, Sandra Tatge, Mickey Ecord. 
Third row: Eva Lyman, Lucy Bremenkamp, 
Greta Bauer, Jacquelyn Van Gaasbeek, Pa- 
tricia Artman, Geney Sweedlun, Delila 
Clark, Becky Thacher, Shirley Mahany, Ruth 
Grundeman. Bottom row: Marilyn L. Rush, 
Barbara G. Brpwnell. Dorothy C. Christian- 
sen, Rena J. Hartzler, Clarine Ming, A. 
Jeannine Wilson, Carol Beeman. Gussie Rat- 
zlafsky. Jack McCormick, and Chuck Mc- 
Cormick. 






64 



American Guild of Organists 
top row. Leona E. Manz, Robert 
Hays, Nancy Leavengood, Nadine 
Salmans, Harriet Anderson, Doris 
Anne Winzeler, Jeanette Long, 
Yvonna Whiteley. Second row: 
Jane Compton, Ed.th Schmid, 
Dorothy Wonder, Phyllis Ruth- 
rauff. Sue Snyder, Rosa Larson, 
Narvelle Oglevie. Bottom row: 
Gwendolyn Emel, Phyllis Mc- 
Mullen, Roger Reitz, Margaret 
Ficke, Charles Amstein, Shirley 
Bloyd, Mary Beth Sieh, and R. 
Jean Downey. 




Clubs Sponsor Recitals, Field Trips 



The chief activity of the student group of the Ameri- 
can Guild of Organists is the putting on of recitals by 
the members for each other. From these recitals, prac- 
tical experience is gained. The monthly meetings of 
the guild allow the students studying organ to meet 
together and become better acquainted. Outstanding 
organists are brought in, and sometimes the 20 mem- 
bers of the organization go out of town to hear other 
organists. Studying the techniques and mechanics of 
the organ is another project of the group. The student 
group was founded at Kansas State in December of 
1946, when the national headquarters of the American 
Organists Guild granted the local charter. Charles 
Amstein was president and Prof. Robert W. Hayes is 
the faculty sponsor. 



Students majoring in geology may become members 
of the Williston Geology club, whose purpose it is to 
further the interest in geological sciences and allied 
fields, among the undergraduates of the college. There 
are 76 members this year. The club was named in 
honor of a well-known Kansas geologist, active at 
Kansas State for a number of years, and is sponsored 
by the national honorary and professional fraternity, 
Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Highlights of the year include 
a field trip in the spring, and seminars of geological 
interest. Professional geologists are sometimes guest 
speakers at the bi-monthly meetings of the club. The 
faculty sponsor is Prof. Arthur Sperry, and Richard Sul- 
livan was president. 






Williston Geology Club — top row: Robert 
E. Darling, Arthur B. Sperry, Eugene M. 
Hilton, Durreth D. Robbins, Robert A. 
Shapley, Alfred V. Arasmith, Claude W. 
Shenkel Jr., Henry V. Beck, Kenneth B. 
Huf fer, Paul M. Strunk. Second row : 
Karl Stacey, Frank E. Byrns, William M. 
Baehr, Clarence L. Harr, Harold D. Holt. 
Robert N. Kilbourn, Frank H. Blaha, 
Gary Krause, Harry W. Sm^des, Dennis L. 
Winger. Third row: William L. Hiss, 
Keith R. Davis, Charles P. Walters, Don 
R. Wester, Richard M. Smith, Joseph W. 
Walker. lim Baldwin. Loren M. Hart, 
Gene Kebert, Dick Ray, Phil Worley. 
Fourth row: Herbert E. Baker, Richard E. 
Rowland, Glenn T. Beshears Robert L. 
Allison, Jesse A. Young, O. W. Tollefson, 
Eugene Bowser, Bernard Klover, Robert L. 
Hartig, Lloyd N. Garbe. Bottom row: 
Sara C. Larson, Josetm R. Chelikousky, 
Ernest S. Cooke, R. Dean Sams, Walter B. 
Holcombe, Robert L. Chastain, Donald D. 
Geil, Keith Heiniger, Janis Finney, and 
Marlene Zimmerman. 




65 




Clubs Promote 



Delto Phi Delta — top row: Marilyn L. Benz, Sue E. Burke, Joan T. Crooke. 
Bottom row: Arlene Wilcox, F. Gene Ernst, and Esther Green. 

Institute of Aeronautical Sciences — top row: Harold E. Osborn, Marvin A. Smith, 
Arlene M. Johnson, Irvin M. Kroenke, John M. Lederer. Bottom row: Dayton O. 
Gerlach, William S. Whitesell, Joseph K. Nevins, and Mark G. Brisiawn Jr. 




Formerly known as the Student Art League, Delta 
Phi Delta, its national counterpart, was installed on the 
campus last spring. It is open to any junior or senior 
with creative art ability. F. Gene Ernst was president 
and Prof. John Helm and Prof. C. Louis Hafermehl 
are sponsors. 

"The wild blue yonder" holds a special interest for 
members of the Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. At 
several meetings speakers from aircraft industries told 
of their experiences. John M. Lederer was president and 
Prof. Frank J. McCormick is sponsor. 

The Labor-Management Roundtable was sponsored 
by Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fraternity. 
Membership is open to men business students who main- 
tain a 1.5 grade average. Gene A. Scott was president 
and Prof. Conrad Eriksen and Prof. Alvin E. Mulanax 
are sponsors. 

Phi Lambda Upsilon is open to junior and senior 
chemistry students who have a high scholastic standing. 
Members held a picnic and several educational and 
business meetings. Don Wheeler was president and 
Dr. R. E. Hein is faculty sponsor. 



Alpha Kappa Psi — top row: David 
Weigel, Harold M. Townsend, 
Richard L. Rogers, Wallace K. 
Foust, Elden Westhusing, Harry 
H. Halbower, William E. Bock- 
man. Second row : Robert C. 
Earnest, Richard S. Reynolds, Roy 
A. Jared, Ignatius R. Rohr, A .A. 
Holtz, A. E. Mulanax, Neil E. 
Anderson. Third row: Ralph T. 
Harrell, Bob J. Moritz, Albert A. 
Darby, Conrad Eriksen, Dwight 
Hill, Richard Sangster, Paul Roth. 
Bottom row: Bill Varney, Russell 
Hicks, Gene Scott, Harry Stewart, 
Wesley Harms, George D. Bishop, 
and W. Dan Gillman. 



Phi Lambda Upsilon — top row: 
Howard L. Mitchell, Francis C 
Lanning, Gerald D. Miller, Blanch- 
ard L. Mickel, Alfred T. Ericson, 
Earl W. Cole. Second row: Ells- 
worth B. Beetch, Ralph E. Guer- 
rant, Donald G. Kundiger, Benja- 
min A. Simmons, Huey Pudeer Jr., 
Donald D. Wheeler. Third row: 
Donald W. Emerich, Blaine L. 
Glendening, Maynard L. McDowell, 
Ralph E. Silker, Donald G. Hum- 
mel, Robert E. Clegg. Bottom row: 
William G. Schrenk, Josiah S. 
Hughes, Richard E. Hein, Morris 
P. Grotheer, and Donald B Par- 
rish. 



66 



bcational Interest 

There is a common bond between these three organi- 
zations. All work to promote a better understanding 
of their professions. Programs of professional interest 
are held at each meeting. 

Since 1949, undergraduate students majoring in 
chemistry have been able to profit by joining the stu- 
dent affiliation of the American Chemical Society. 
Members secure experience in preparing and presenting 
technical material before professional audiences. Last 
year they presented a radio program, "Headlines in 
Chemistry," gave high school assembly programs, and 
heard guest speakers in the field of chemistry. The 26 
members were headed by Louis E. Ott. Prof. William 
G. Schrenk sponsors the organization. 

The Kansas State Entomological club provides a 
means of contact between the students and faculty and 
strives to encourage the science of entomology among 
interested students at K-State. Lloyd O. Warren was 
president last year. Prof. D. A. Wilbur sponsors the 
organization. 

The Chancery club is organized for the better train- 




American Chemical Society — top row. Kenton A. Graber, Fatricia Boyd, Louis E. 
Ott, C Kesavamurthy, Joshua B. Idleburg, Kenneth Kimble. Second row. Robert 
W. Bronaugh, Philip J. Unrein, Ronald K. Riggs, Jack M. Selby, Delbert A. 
Nauman. Bottom row. Raymond A. Voet, Keith G. Penner, Allen S. Mason, 
William G. Schrenk, Vernon E. Cates, and Warren D. Reynolds. 



ing of pre-law students. Last year, there were approxi- 
mately 30 members, four of whom were girls. The club 
heard a criminal lawyer, a judge, senator, and several 
law professors at meetings last year. The Chancery club 
is three years old and the first one of its kind. Theodore 
Heim was president of the group last year. Prof. A. D. 
Miller sponsors the club. 



Entomological Club — top row. John 
R. Pedersen, Garth H. Snider, H. 
H. Walkden, Roger C. Smith, 
William E. Robbins, Garolee Dodd, 
Philip H. Marvin, Mahmoud Zeid, 
Gailen D. White. Second row. 
Ralph L. Parker, John H. Schesser. 
Angus J. Howitt, R. C. Bushland, 
D. A. Wilbur, J. E. Brady, Lloyd 
O. Warren, Satoru Togashi, Clif- 
ford Chater. Bottom row. H. R. 
Bryson, E. T. Jones, G. R. Pesho, 
D. L. Matthew, Dell E. Gates, N. 
M. Dennis, Fred A. Lawson, and 
P. A. Dohm. 



Chancery Club — top row. John R. 
McKone, Peter A. Martin, John E. 
Herman, Mary Elliott, Mary C. 
Wheeler, A. D. Miller, R. Lee 
Spier, Jack G. Prarher. Second 
row. Ronald V. Webb, Alan D. 
Wilson, Richard T. Wright, Theo- 
dore L. Heim. Richard R. Huffman 
Dale R. Molesworrh, Lyle Templer 
Kenneth Reed. Bottom row. Clif- 
ford T. Gordon, Doane Smith 
Robert L. Bennett, Robert N 
Skiver, Paul Fleener, John Stock 
myer, and Don Cordes. 




67 




Journalism Students and faculty are hosts for the annual high school 
yearbook and Editor Day conferences, which are held annually in the fall. 

Prof. Ralph R. Lashbrook, head of the department of journalism, welcomes high 
school journalists to the yearbook convention (upper left); Royal Purple staff 
members show the visitors what should be included in a yearbook (upper right); 
Don Carlile, Collegian editor, demonstrates how to use one of the linotype ma- 
chines located in Kedzie (left); Prof. C. J. Medlin tells high school students some 
of the tricks of the yearbook trade (lover left); Kansas editors meet in Kedzie 
during Editors' Day to discuss some of the current problems facing their profes- 
sion (lower right). 



 



Seniors in A. & S. 



M 



Top Row 

ALBERDING, JACK G Anthony 

Business Administration 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

ANDERSON, MARY C CoHeyville 

Sociology 

ISA; Young Republicans; Canterbury 
Club. 

ANDERSON, NEIL E Kansas City 

Business Administration 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Business Stud. 
Assn., Pres.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Arnold Air 
Soc; Marlatt Memorial Park Committee, 
Chm.; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog. 



Second Row 

ASMUSSEN, LORIS E Glasco 

Geology 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

BAKER, HERBERT E Herington 

Geology 
Delta Sigma Phi. 

BAKER, W. THANE Elkhart 

Economics 

Delta Tau Delta; K-Fraternity, Pres.; 
Wampus Cats; Student Council, V. Chm. 
F.M.O.C.; Varsity Track; Track, All- 
American; 1952 Olympic Team, Athletic 
Council. 



Third Row 

BALADAN, DONALD E Caldwell 

Business Administration 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

BANKS, WILLIAM Hoisington 

Social Science 

Beta Theta Pi; Arnold Air Soc; K-State 
Players; Intramurals. 

BARKER, PATRICIA A Lamed 

Modern Languages 

Pi Beta Phi; Cervantes Club, Sec; Cos- 
mopolitan Club, Corr. Sec; Phi Alpha 
Mu, Pres.; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; 
Margaret Russell Scholarship award; 
Dean's Honor Roll. 



Fourth Row 

BARTON, RALPH T Fort Scott 

Zoology 
Kappa Sigma. 



BAUERBAND, EDWARD H. . Elizabeth, N. J 

Technical Journalism 
Alpha Kappa Lambda. 

BAYLES, VIRGIL R Manhattan 

Entomology 

fifth Row 

BEASLEY, WILLIAM F Beloit 

Business Administration 

BEAUCHENE, ALICE J Meriden 

Mathematics 

Wesley Foundation; I. P.P., Sec; Intra- 
murals. 

BELT, ROBERT E Cimarron 

Business Administration 

Sixth Row 

BERRY, BILL B Griffith, Ind. 

Business Administration 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Newman Club; In- 
tramurals. 

BERTE, SEBASTIAN B. . . Pleasantville, N. Y 

Business Administration 
Business Stud. Assn. 

BERTRAND, DOLORES Oakley 

Applied Music 
Phi Alpha Mu; A Cappella Choir. 

Seventh Row 

BIRKHOLTZ, ELAINE A Ruleton 

Physical Education 

BISHOP, GEORGE D Manhattan 

Business Administration 
Alpha Tau Omega. 

BLAIR, WILLIAM D Hutchinson 

Business Administration 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Bottom Row 

BLANCHARD, NANCY E Parsons 

Humanities 
Alpha Xi Delta. 

BLICKENSTAFF, C. DEAN Norton 

Business Administration 
Lambda Chi Alpha; Wampus Cats. 

BOCKMAN, WILLIAM E Goodland 

Business Administration 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Business Stud. Assn. 




m,M 



69 



_ 






■"-%. 



,«*Vj 








mm 












Seniors in Arts 



a 



Top Row 

BRACK, KARL L Great Bend 

Business Administration 
Alpha Kappa Lambda. 

BRADT, MARJORIE A. . . . Hibbing, Minn. 
Science 
Mortar Board; Prix, Pres. 

BRANT, FREDERICK R. . . . Fort Lee, N. J. 
Geology 

Second Row 

BkENNAN, WILLIAM B Abilene 

History and Government 
YMCA, V. Pres.; Y-Orpheum Mgr.; SPC; 
Social and Rec Comm.; Community 
Chest Drive, Co-Chm.; Intramurals. 

BRICHACEK, DONALD F. . . . Sylvan Grove 

History and Government 



Third Row 



Holbrook, Ariz. 



BRODRICK, HAROLD J. . 

Geophysics 
Acacia; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; 
A Cappella; Young Republicans; Intra- 
murals. 

BROWN, LANE E Topeka 

Physical Education 
Sigma Chi. 

BROWNELL, BARBARA G. . Elizabethan, Tenn. 

Physical Edncation 

Canterbury Club; Phems; Orchesis; 

YWCA; Intramurals; Fencing Team; Phi 

Eta Tau. 

BYRKIT, ROBERT A. . . . Clay Center, Neb. 

Technical Journalism 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Col- 
legian, Business Mgr.; Varsity Baseball. 



Fourth Row 

CALDWELL, JOHNNIE L Freeman 

Physical Education 
Kappa Alpha Psi. 

CALLAHAN, MARY E Wichita 

English 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; English Club, 
Pres. 

CAMPBELL, J. DUANE .... Great Bend 
Business Administration 
Sigma Nu. 

Firth Row 

CARLILE, DONALD K Glasio 

Technical Journalism 
Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. 
Recog.; Collegian Ed.; SPC; Assoc. Col- 
legiate Press Convention Delegate; Sigma 
Delta Chi Convention Delegate; Kansas 
Day Ed., Topeka Daily Capital. 



CARLSON, HELEN P Manhatton 

Medical Technology 

Phi Alpha Mu; Alpha Delta Theta; Phi 
Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog. 

CARR, DONALD D Fredonia 

Physical Science 
Sigma Chi. 



Sixth Row 

CATES, VERNON E Parsons 

Industrial Chemistry 

A.S.Ch.E.; Circle Burners; ISA; King 
Chemistry Scholarship; Intramurals. 

CHITWOOD, LAWRENCE A Pratt 

Zoology 
Delta Tau Delta; Wampus Cats. 

CHRISTIANSEN, DOROTHY C. . . Columbus 

Physical Education 

Phems, Pres.; ISA, Sec; Orchesis; Cosmo- 
politan Club. 



Seventh Row 

CHRISTIE, JACQUELINE J. . 

Humanities 



Manhattan 



Pi Beta Phi, V. Pres.; Prix; Mortar Board; 
Phi Alpha Mu; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi 
Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; SPC; Orchesis; 
English Club; K-State Players; F.T.A.; 
UNESCO; Student Council, Corr. Sec; 
Soc and Rec Comm., Leadership Comm. 



CLARK, DELORES H Abilene 

Medical Technology 

CLARK, M. CRAWFORD Newton 

Technical Journalism 
Alpha Tau Omega. 

Bottom Row 

CLARK, MARY C Winfield 

Biological Science 

Alpha Delta Theta; Young Republican 
Club. 

CLARK, RALPH P Wichita 

Business Administration 
Sigma Nu. 

CLESS, CLYDE E Hutchinson 

Radio Speech 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. 
Recog.; Radio Guild; Alpha Epsilon Rho; 
KSDB-FM, Program Director; Wampus 
Cats; Pi Epsilon Pi; Young Republicans; 
SPC; Soc. and Rec Comm. 



70 



bi n d Sciences 



Top Row 

COLONEY, ROBERT A Lowell, Ind 

Business Administration 
Acacia; IFC, Pres. 

COLVER, WILLIAM S Manhattan 

Music Education 

Phi Delta Theta; IFC; Band; Orchestra; 
Arts and Sciences Council, Pres.; Music 
Dept. Scholarship; Presser Foundation 
Scholarship. 

COOKE, RICHARD J Newton 

Industrial Physics 
A.I.P. 

Second Row 

COOLIDGE, KENT H Manhattan 

Psychology 

YMCA; Psychology Club; Religious Co- 
ordinating Council; B.Y.F. 

COPENING, MARTHA R Ida 

Physical Education 

Kappa Delta, V. Pres.; Phi Alpha Mu.; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Band; Or- 
chesis; W.A.A.; Phems; Panhellenic; In- 
tramurals. 

COWMAN, ELIZABETH H. . . . Herington 

Business Administration 

Third Row 

CRAWFORD, DONALD C Chanure 

Physical Science 

CREAMER, LYLE R Neodesha 

Psychology 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

CROOKE, JOAN T Roslyn, N. Y. 

Art Adaptation 

Delta Phi Delta; Home Ec. and Art Club; 
Purple Pepsters; Fencing Club. 

Fourth Row 

CURRY, JACK J Ronsom 

Economics 

DARBY, ALBERT A. JR Kansas City 

Business Administration 

Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi; 
Business Stud. Assn.; YMCA; Intramurals. 



DARLING, ROBERT E. . . 

Geology 



Newton 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres.; Sigma 
Gamma Epsilon; Arts and Sciences Coun- 
cil; Delegate Kansas League of Munici- 
palities. 



71 



Fifth Row 



DAVIS, KEITH R Loveland, Colo. 

Geology 

DECK, JACQUELINE D Hutchinson 

Sociology 
Kappa Delta; YWCA; K-State Players. 

DENISON, CHARLENE R Hazelton 

Art Adaptation 

Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA; Kappa Phi; 
Art Club; Intramurals. 



Sixth Row 

DETTKE, DALE H Marysville 

Business Administration 
Beta Sigma Psi. 

DICKS, CHERYL L Hutchinson 

Speech 

Delta Delta Delta; Radio Guild, Treas.; 
Alpha Epsilon Rho, Treas.; YWCA; 
SPC; Lift Week Committee; KSDB-FM 
Woman's Director. 

DILLMAN, JOHN P Wichita 

Physical Education 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Seventh Row 

DIXON, ROBERT L Sterling 

Business Administration 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Epsilon Pi; Busi- 
ness Stud. Assn.; Collegiate 4-H; YMCA. 

DOUCAS, KATHERINE .... Phillipsburg 

Medical Technology 

Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Delta Theta; Cosmo- 
politan Club; Intramurals. 

DOWNEY, CHARLES B Manhattan 

Business Administration 

Newman Club; Business Stud. Assn.; 
Young Democrats; Men's Glee Club. 



Bottom Row 

DUFFORD, PATRICIA A Minneola 

Medical Technology 

Phi Alpha Mu, Sec.-Treas.; Alpha Delta 
Theta, Sec; Kappa Phi; Frog Club; Band. 

EBERHART, ROBERT E Ellinwood 

Business Administration 

ELLIS, WAYNE C Newton 

Industrial Physics 






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Seniors in ArtW 



lop Row 

EPPERSON, WILLIAM E Wichita 

Physical Science 
Delta Tau Delta. 

FERNKOPF, MARVIN W Circleville 

Humanities 

FILSON, JAMES L Wichita 

Social Science 
Alpha Tau Omega. 

Second Row 

FINLEY, GLORIA G Randolph 

History and Government 

FISHER, ROBERT D Topeka 

Chemistry 

FISHER, RICHARD I Topeka 

Mathematics 

Third Row 

FLANNELLY, JACK H Manhattan 

Speech 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon R.ho. 

FOUST, WALLACE K Bucklin 

Business Administration 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Business Stud. Assn. 

FROMME, ROBERT D Trousdale 

Speech 

Radio Club, Pres.; Alpha Epsilon Rho, 
Pres.; KSDB-FM, Program Director. 

Fourth Row 

GAROFALO, FRANCIS S. . . New York, N. Y. 

Technical Journalism 

Sigma Delta Chi; Newman Club; Col- 
legian, Assoc. Ed.; Intramurals. 

GEISSERT, RONALD L Bennington 

Business Administration 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

GIBBENS, CHARLES G Dodge City 

Business Administration 
Alpha Kappa Lambda. 

Fifth Row 

GILLMAN, WILLIAM D. ... Manhattan 

Business Administration 

Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; West- 
minster Found.; A Cappella; Intramurals. 



GILLMORE, JAMES J Independence 

Technical Journalism 
Alpha Phi Omega. 



GOETZ, MARGARET L 

Medical Technology 



Merriam 



Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Delta Theta; Alpha 
Alpha Gamma. 



Sixth Row 

GRAY, ROBERT T Cuba, III. 

Social Science 
Sigma Chi. 



GREEN, ESTHER M. . . . 

Art Adaptation 



Manhattan 



Delta Delta Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi 
Alpha Mu; Mortar Board; Delta Phi 
Delta, Pres.; Arts and Sciences Council; 
Campus Beautification Comm, Chm.; A 
Cappella, V. Pres.; Fine Arts Scholarship; 
Honorary Military Lt. Col.; SPC; Pan- 
hellenic Council. 



GREER, SAMUEL J. . . . New York, N. Y. 

Business Administration 
Business Stud. Assn.; Newman Club. 



Seventh Row 

GROODY, BARBARA Washington 

Humanities 
Chi Omega. 

GROVE, BEVERLY A. . . . Kansas City, Mo. 

History and Government 

Chi Omega; Arts and Sciences Council, 
Sec; Soc. and Rec. Comm.; UNESCO; 
SPC; K-State Players; Home Ec. Club; 
Intramurals. 

HALBOWER, HARRY H. JR Anthony 

Business Administration 

Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi., Pres. 
Arnold Air Soc. 



Bottom Row 

HALEY, BERTON W Manhattan 

History and Government 

HARKINS, DORIS A Wichita 

Sociology 
Pi Beta Phi. 

HARMON, MUREL G Oberlin 

Physical Education 
Sigma Nu. 



72 



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Top Row 

HARMS, WESLEY D Newfon 

Business Administration 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Treas.; Alpha Kappa 
Psi, Treas.; Business Stud. Assn.; Alpha 
Phi Omega. 

HARPSTER, GENE Manhattan 

Biological Science 

Phi Delta Theta, Sec; IPC; Clinic Club; 
Intramurals. 

HARRELL, RALPH T St. George 

Business Administration 
Alpha Kappa Psi, Treas. 

Second Row 

HARTIG, ROBERT L Marysville 

Geology 

Theta Xi; YMCA; Williston Geology 
Club; Varsity Football. 

HARTZLER, RENA J Haven 

Physical Education 

Alpha Xi Delta; Purple Pepsters; Phems; 
W.A.A. 

HEABERLIN, ROBERT E. . . . Junction City 

Psychology 

Third Row 

HEATH, MARY L Marion 

Sociology 

Delta Delta Delta; K-State Players; Psy- 
chology Club. 



HEFLING, DOROTHY R. . 

English 



Hutchinson 



;■■'■ 



Theta Sigma Phi, Sec; SPC; English Club; 
Unity Political Party; Board of Student 
Publications; Collegian Editor; K-Key 
award. 



HEIM, THEODORE L Lansing 

History and Government 

Chancery Club, Pres.; Young Democrats, 
V. Pres.; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; 
Intramurals. 



Fourth Row 

HEPLER, ERNEST M Moron 

Chemistry 

HERMAN, CHARLES W Lincoln 

Geology 

HERMAN, JOHN E Wakefield 

Economics 
Lambda Chi Alpha; Chancery Club; IFC; 
Intramurals. 



Fifth Row 

HICKS, RUSSELL D Larned 

Business Administration 
Beta Theta Pi. 

HILL, DWIGHT W McPherson 

Business Administration 

Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Busi- 
ness Stud. Assn. 

HILL, JOHN T Manhattan 

Economics 

Sigma Chi; Phi Kappa Phi; Arnold Air 
Society; Young Republicans; A Cappella; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog. 

Sixth Row 

HILL, RUTH J McPherson 

Mathematics 
Theta Epsilon; F.T.A. 

HISS, WILLIAM L Great Bend 

Geology 
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, V. Pres.; Willis- 
ton Geology Club. 

HODGSON, RICHARD C Manhattan 

Industrial Physics 
Phi Delta Theta; Blue Key; Phi Kappa 
Phi; A.I. P., Pres.; Student Council; 
YMCA; Arts and Sciences Council, Pres.; 
SPC; Wesley Found.; Phi Kappa Phi 
Recog. 



Seventh Row 

HOFFMAN, WALLACE E Reece 

English 
Westminster Found., Pres.; Phi Alpha; 
Religious Coordination Council; Lift 
Week Comm.; English Club; Phi Kappa 
Phi Fresh. Recog.; Chorus; Band; Dean's 
Honor Roll; Intramurals. 

HOLLENBACK, DONALD L. . . Arkansas City 

Business Administration 

HOWE, CHARLES G Mission 

Speech 
Phi Kappa Tau. 



Bottom Row 

HUGHES, CHARLES W. . . Kansas City, Mo. 

Bacteriology 
Delta Tau Delta. 

HUGHES, JO ELLYN Stockton 

Business Administration 
Kappa Delta; Purple Pepsters; Jr. AVMA 
Auxiliary. 

HUNLEY, MARCIA J Neodesha 

English 
Pi Beta Phi. 













i iii 












73 






Seniors in Arts 










i 







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Top Row 

HUNT, GRAHAM T Overland Park 

Business Administration 

Beta Theta Pi, Treas.; Alpha Kappa Psi, 
Treas; K-Fraternity; Business Stud. Assn.; 
Arnold Air Society; Student Council 
Comm.; Varsity Golf. 

MAMS, JACK B Kansas City 

Economics 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

IRICK, HAROLD W Valley Falls 

Biological Science 

Lambda Chi Alpha, V. Pres.; YMCA; 
Collegiate 4-H; Clinic Club; Young Re- 
publicans; Intramurals. 



Second Row 

JACKSON, JOYCE J Phillipsburg 

Psychology 

JACOBS, WENDELL E Eureka 

Industrial Physics 
Delta Tau Delta. 

JANZEN, BEVERLY F McPherson 

Medical Technology 

Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Delta 
Theta. 



Third Row 

JARED, ROY A Apache, Okla. 

Business Administration 

Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Kappa Phi; Busi- 
ness Stud. Assn. 

JOHNSON, DWANE F. . . . Arkansas City 

Zoology 
Conservation Club. 

JURY, JOHN R Topeka 

Business Administration 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres. 



Fourth Row 

KAPPELMAN, STANLEY B. . . Clay Center 

Business Administration 

KARL, JOANNE C Enterprise 

Physical Education 

KEBERT, KENNETH E Independence 

Geology 



Fifth Row 

KELLER, AUGUST J St. Louis, Mo. 

Geology 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

KELTNER, JANE J. . . . Pleasant Hill, Mo. 

Mathematics 

Kappa Delta, V. Pres.; W.A.A.; Intra- 
murals. 

KERR, CAROLYN J. . . Salt Lake City, Utah 

Sociology 



Sterling 



Sixth Row 

KILBOURN, ROBERT N. . . . 

Geology 

Tau Kappa Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; 
IFC; All-College Political Party; Band; 
A.S.A.E.; Williston Geology Club; Intra- 
murals. 

KIMBLE, KENNETH D Parsons 

Industrial Chemistry 
A.S.C.E.; King Scholarship; Intramurals. 

KIRCHNER, CARL E. . . Totowa Boro, N. J 
Biological Science 



Seventh Row 

KNOLL, JOHN K Topeko 

Business Administration 
Phi Delta Theta. 

KNOSTMAN, RICHARD W Wamego 

Business Administration 

Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Dean's 
Honor Roll; Varsity Basketball, Ail-Amer- 
ican; Varsity Track. 

KOTOYANTZ, ALEX A. . . . Baghdad, Iraq 

Geology 



Bottom Row 

LADESICH, JOHN Kansas City 

Industrial Physics 
A.I.P.; Intramurals. 

LAUBER, JACK E Kansas City 

Business Administration 
Tau Kappa Epsilon; Wampus Cats, Pres. 

LAUGHLIN, LILAH Tonganoxie 

Physical Education 

Phems, V. Pres.; W.A.A., Sec.; Collegi- 
ate 4-H; Amicossembly, Pres.; Prix; Pur- 
ple Pepsters. 






74 



5 



nd S 



ciences 



Top Row 

LATTING, WALTER C. . . New York, N. Y. 

Zoology 

LEWIS, JAMES J Belleville 

History and Government 
Sigma Chi. 

LINCOLN, SUE A Kansas City 

Modern Languages 

Alpha Chi Omega; Spanish Club; YWCA; 
W.A.A.; F.T.A.; Orchesis. 



Second Row 

LONGSDORF, JOAN Manhattan 

History and Government 
F.T.A. 

LUEHRING, GEORGE Manhattan 

Geology 

Theta Xi; Scabbard and Blade; Williston 
Geology Club. 

MALONE, JOHN M. . . . Rochester, N. Y. 

Business Administration 

Newman Club; Business Stud. Assn.; In- 
tramurals. 



Third Row 

MARKEL, WAYNE Great Bend 

Business Administration 
Alpha Kappa Lambda. 

MARTIN, ELDEN W Home 

Biological Science 

Alpha Phi Omega, Pres.; Newman Club; 
Collegiate 4-H. 

MARTIN, MARGUERITE H. . . . Manhattan 

Medical Technology 
Chi Omega. 



^If 



Fourth Row 

MAUPIN, THEODORE E Manhattan 

Geology 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

McGRATH, PATRICIA A. . . Kansas City, Mo. 

English 

Chi Omega; IPC; English Club; Purple 
Pepsters; Newman Club; K-State Players; 
Young Democrats. 

McKEE, JANE Elmdale 

Citizenship Education 



Fifth Row 

McMAHAN, JAMES C Paola 

Biological Science 

Collegiate 4-H; Westminster Found., 
Pres.; YMCA; Varsity Football Manager. 

MELCHER, ALVIN E Ottawa 

Pre-Veterinary 

MERRILL, JOE C Salina 

Business Administration 
Theta Xi. 



Sixth Row 

MEYERS, EDMUND Marysville 

Biological Science 

MILBURN, AMELIE S Wichita 

Humanities 

MILLER, EUNICE .... Kansas City, Mo. 

Social Science 
Alpha Delta Pi. 



Seventh Row 

MOHR, WILLIAM J. JR. . . . Maspeth, N. Y. 

Technical Journlaism 

Quill Club; Collegian, Sports Ed., Mews 
Ed.; K-Key award; Intramurals. 

MONTAGUE, WILLIAM C. . . . Osawatomie 

Business Administration 

MONTEITH, MARGARET A Oxford 

English 

Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA; Purple Pep- 
sters; F.T.A.; Young Republicans. 



Bottom Row 

MONTGOMERY, JOHN D Goodland 

Music 
Phi Kappa Tau. 

MOORE, ARDEN E Gaylord 

Physical Education 

MOORE, ELDON L Elkhart 

Psychology 
Delta Tau Delta. 




75 



Seniors in Arts 



k 

























Top Row 



MOORE, ROBERT W Augusta 

Technical Journalism 
Delta Sigma Phi, Sec; Sigma Delta Chi; 
Young Republicans; Board of Student 
Publications; Wampus Cats; K-Key award; 
Collegian, Bus. Mgr., Editorial Advisory 
Board; Intramurals. 

MORITZ, ROBERT J Junction City 

Business Administration 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Business Stud. Assn.; 
Newman Club; Arnold Air Society. 

MUIR, LEONARD E Stockton 

History and Government 
Tau Kappa Epsilon; Poultry Judging 
Team; Wampus Cats; Young Republicans. 



Second Row 

MYERS, DONALD E lola 

Mathematics 
Phi Alpha; Math Club, V. Pres. 

MYERS, 1RVIN H Downs 

History and Government 

NAEGELLE, MELVINA M Lucos 

Elementary Education 
YWCA; ISA; F.T.A. 



Third Row 

NAYLOR, JERRY M Topcka 

Business Administration 
Alpha Kappa Lambda; Alpha Kappa Psi; 
Pershing Rifles; Arnold Air Socity; Busi- 
ness Stud. Sssn.; Dean's Honor Roll. 

NICHOLAS, RAYMOND H Gencseo 

Geology 

NIPPS, SUZANNE St. Francis 

Medical Technology 
Alpha Delta Theta. 



Fourth Row 

NUZMAN, JANET S Topeka 

Physical Education 
Phems; W.A.A.; Bridge Club; SPC. 

OETINGER, REVILO R Morganville 

Biological Science 
Intramurals. 

OGDEN, ALVIN C Lyons 

Physical Education 
Phi Epsilon Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; 
K-Fraternity, V. Pres.; Varsity Wrestling. 



Fifth Row 

OGREN, JOHN C Arkansas City 

Business Administration 
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Business Stud. Assn. 



OTT, LOUIS E Wamego 

Industrial Chemistry 
Newman Club; ISA; A.S.C.E., Pres. 

OTTAWAY, LOIS M Viola 

Clark Gables, Pres.; Mortar Board; Phi 
Alpha Mu; Purple Pepsters; YWCA, sec; 
Kappa Phi; Christian Fellowship; Royal 
Purple, Bus. Mgr.; Assoc. Collegiate Press 
Convention; Student Council Comm.; ISA; 
Collegiate 4-H; Who's Whoot, Ed.; Wes- 
ley Found.; Amicossembly; Prix; Student 
Directory, Ed.; K-Book, Ed.; SPC; Religi- 
ous Co-ordinating Council, Sec; Lift Week, 
Chm.; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; 
Dean's Honor Roll; K-Key award; Fay 
Seaton Scholarship; Eastern Star Scholar- 
ship. 



Sixth Row 

PARSONS, STEPHEN C. . . Ponca City, Okla. 

Social Science 
Phi Delta Theta, Pres.; Pershing Rifles; 
Young Republicans; Canterbury Club; 
IFC; Psychology Club. 

PAULETIC, MARTHA F. . . Kansas City, Mo. 

Psychology 
Chi Omega. 

PECK, RICHARD B Anderson, Ind. 

Business Administration 

Sigma Nu; Freshman Class Pres., '49; 
Arts and Sciences Council; Varsity Basket- 
ball, Golf. 



Seventh Row 

PENCE, EDWARD L Manhattan 

Geology 
Beta Theta Pi. 

PENDLETON, PATRICIA A Coney 

Speech 

Delta Delta Delta; Freshman Class Treas., 
'50; YWCA; Band Majorette; K-State 
Players. 

PENNER, LESTER B Chanute 

Business Administration 



Bottom Row 

PERRUSSEL, RAYMOND C Salina 

Business Administration 

Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; 
Business Stud. Assn. 

PERRY, CHARLOTTE A Manhattan 

Physical Education 
W.A.A., Pres.; Phems; Intramurals. 

PERRY, RICHARD L Manhattan 

Business Administration 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



76 






nd S 



ciences 



CM: 



Solid 



m;-II'31 



■/:"'■'"■' 



Top Row 

PETERSON, VAUGHN D. . . . Smith Center 

Business Administration 

Delta Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade; 
Business Stud. Assn.; YMCA; Intramurals. 

PLUMMER, KENNETH M. . . . Bedford, Ind. 

Zoology 
K-State Conservation Club, Treas. 

POLFER, RICHARD G Merriam 

Humanities 



Second Row 

POPEJOY, EARLE E Chapman 

Sociology 

Arnold Air Society; ISA; Psychology 
Club; Cosmopolitan Club. 

PORTER, PATRICIA Russell 

English 
Pi Beta Phi. 

PORTSCHI, ELIZABETH Herndon 

Music Education 



Third Row 

POTTER, MARJORIE J Hutchinson 

History and Government 

RAMSEY, PHILLIP E Manhattan 

History and Government 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

RANDALL, MARTHA L Towanda 

Business Administration 

Business Stud. Assn.; Collegiate 4-H; 
Wesley Found.; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. 
Recog.; Dean's Honor Roll; Intramurals. 



Fourth Row 

RAVNIKAR, JOHN G Manhattan 

Bacteriology 

RICE, ANNE Hill City 

Humanities 

Westminster Found.; English Club; Kappa 
Phi. 

RICHARDSON, DONALD W .. . . Goodland 
Social Science 



Firth Row 



ROBY, HENRY C Eureka 

Business Administration 

ROGERS, RICHARD L Luray 

Business Administration 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

ROGERS, STEPHEN W Fredonia 

Business Administration 
Beta Theta Pi. 



Sixth Row 

ROHR, IGNATIUS R Hays 

Business Administration 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club. 

ROHRBOUGH, CLAUDE A Colby 

Geology 

Theta Xi; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma 
Gamma Epsilon, V. Pres. 

ROLLEN, HUBERT P Kansas City 

Industrial Chemistry 



Seventh Row 

ROTH, PAUL H Hastings, Neb. 

Business Administration 

Alpha Kappa Psi; Business Stud. Assn.; 
Newman Club; Varsity Baseball. 
I 

ROUSEY, ROBERT Anderson, Ind. 

Physical Education 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Varsity Basketball. 

RUMBLE, ROBERT G Lyons 

Social Science 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Varsity Basketball; 
Intramurals. 



Bottom Row 

RUSSELL, GARTH S Manhattan 

Biological Science 

SAMBOL, ROBERT L Kansas City 

Technical Journalism 

Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres.; Arnold Air 
Society; IPC, Pres.; Board of Student Pub- 
lications; K-Key award; Collegian, Sports 
Ed.; Intramurals. 

SCHENKER, ARNOLD M. . Averill Park, N. Y. 
Biological Science 
Wampus Cats. 




77 




Seniors in Arts 



Top Row 



SCHERLING, CHRISTIAN Ottawa 

Technical Journalism 

Cosmopolitan Club, Pres.; YMCA; ISA; 
K-Key award; Intramurals. 

SCHNITTKER, JEROME C. . . . Cunningham 

Business Administration 

Phi Kappa; Scabbard and Blade, Pres.; 
Business Stud. Assn.; Newman Club; Var- 
sity Baseball; Intramurals. 

SCHUYLER, DANNY C. . . . Anderson, Ind. 

Physical Education 
Beta Theta Pi; Varsity Basketball. 



Second Row 

SCOTT, GENE A Russell 

Business Administration 

Alpha Kappa Psi; Business Stud. Assn.; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog. 

SHADWICK, GERALD L Emporia 

Speech 

SHAFFER, PHYLLIS J Minneapolis 

English 

Alpha Delta Pi; K-State Players; YWCA; 
Nat. Collegiate Players. 



Third Row 

SHANNON, JOYCE Kansas Cioj 

Modern Languages 
Alpha Xi Delta. 

SHEAHAN, LAWRENCE R Kingman 

Geology 
Kappa Sigma; Newman Club; A.S.C.E. 

SHEPHERD, DARLENE L Topeka 

English 

English Club; F.T.A.; Carl Raymond Gray 
Scholarship. 



Fourth Row 

SHERMAN, ROGER W Manhattan 

Biological Science 

SIDENER, MARY L Abilene 

Medical Technology 

Chi Omega, V. Pres.; Alpha Delta Theta, 
Pres.; Frog Club; Intramurals. 

SIMPSON, CLARENCE . . . Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Physical Education 



Fifth Row 

SLOUGH, SAMMY J Hutchinson 

Industrial Physics 
Alpha Kappa Lambda. 

SMEJKAL, DONALD D Russell 

Business Administration 
Business Stud. Assn. 

SMITH, MELVIN D Garden City 

Social Science 



Sixth Row 

SMITH, RICHARD D Wakefield 

Biological Science 

Sigma Nu; Clinic Club; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Arnold Air Society; Intramurals. 

SNYDER, ALLAN J Topeka 

Business Administration 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

SOCOLOFSKY, MARION D. . . . Manhatta-i 

Biological Science 

Delta Tau Delta; A Cappella, Pres.; Ar- 
nold Air Society; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. 
Recog. 



Seventh Row 

STEINLE, MARY A Russell 

Art Adaptation 
Pi Beta Phi; Delta Phi Delta, Pres. 

STEVENSON, BILL T. . Colorado Springs, Cole 

Business Administration 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

STOCKSTILL, FREDDIE Lyons 

Geology 
Delta Sigma Phi. 



Bottom Row 

STOLLER, WAYNE M Sabetha 

Geology 

Tau Kappa Epsilon; Sigma Gamma Ep- 
silon; Williston Geology Club. 

STOREY, CHARLES L Mulvone 

Zoology 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

STRAND, DANNETTE Salina 

Music Education 

Kappa Delta; A Cappella; Madrigal; Or- 
chestra; F.T.A. 









78 



nd S 



ciences 



Top Row 

SWENSON, CHARLES E Alto Visto 

Business Administration 
Kappa Sigma. 

TALBOT, VICTOR E Kansas City 

Sociology 
Kappa Alpha Psi; Intramurals. 

TAWIL, ABDUL J Najaf, Iraq 

Economics 
Cosmopolitan Club; Arab Student Club. 



Second Row 

TEAS, MARJORIE A Manhattan 

History and Government 
Alpha Delta Pi; YWCA; History Gov- 
ernment Club; Young Republicans; Or- 
chesis; SPC; Intramurals; All-College Po- 
litical Party. 

TEDROW, JOHN D Salma 

Business Administration 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

THOMSEN, JERRY S Oborlin 

Biological Science 
Sigma Nu. 



Third Row 

TOWERS, RICHARD E Olathe 

Physical Education 
Phi Delta Theta; Phi Upsilon Kappa; 
K-Club; Varsity Football, Track. 

TOWNSEND, JOHN D Phillipsburg 

Humanities 
Delta Tau Delta. 

TREGONING, JOHN H. . . . Newport, R. I. 

Geology 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



Fourth Row 

TUBACH, LEMOINE J Glasco 

Modern Languages 
House of Williams. 

UHLRICH, MARGARET M Wamego 

Physical Education 
Alpha Delta Pi; Phems; Newman Club. 

UPSON, DONALD E Arkansas City 

Physical Education 
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Varsity Basketball. 



Fifth Row 

VALCOURE, ELISE J Aurora 

English 
Alpha Xi Delta, V. Pres.; English Club, 
Pres.; Newman Club; K-State Players. 



VILLEME, DONALD L Frankfort 

Physical Education 

Phi Epsilon Kappa, Pres.; YMCA; ISA; 
Intramurals. 

VOLKEL, CHARLES F Lenora 

Geology 

Williston Geology Club; Band; Intra- 
murals. 



Sixth Row 

VOLKER, DONALD D Stafford 

Business Administration 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

WALKER, CLAIRE L Cimarron 

Psychology 
Alpha Chi Omega, Pres. 



WALKER, JOSEPH W. . . . 

Geology 



Burhngame 



Signa Phi Nothing; Sigma Gamma Ep- 
silon. 



Seventh Row 

WARREN, JOHN L Attica 

Biological Science 

WEBER, CHARLES G Paola 

Music Education 
Alpha Kappa Lambda. 

WEBER, WILLIAM W Paola 

Mutic Education 



Bottom Row 

WEDELL, JEANNINE L Great Bend 

English 

Pi Beta Phi; Phi Alpha Mu; YWCA; 
Sigma Eta Chi; English Club, V. Pres.; 
All-College Political Party; SPC; Student 
Council; Community Chest, Chm.; V. 
Pres. Sr. Class. 

WEELBORG, HARRY M Salma 

Business Administration 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Business Stud. Assn. 

WEIGEL, PAUL D Manhattan 

Technical Journalism and 
Business Administration 

Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Chi, Pres.; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scab- 
bard and Blade; K-State Players; Young 
Republicans; Business Stud. Assn.; Phi 
Alpha; K-Key award; Royal Purple, Ed.; 
Who's Who; SPC; Deans Honor Roll; 
Student Directory, Ed.; Collegian Staff; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog. 

















V ' ;i I 



79 




Top Row 

WELTSCH, JULIAN Manhattan 

Business Administration 
Sigma Nu; Newman Club. 



WHEELER, MAHLON F. . . 

Humanities 



Marion 



Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Epsilon Rho; 
Young Democrats, Treas.; KSAC, Pro- 
gram Director. 



WHITELEY, YVONNA J. . . 

Music Education 



Abilene 



Mu Phi Epsilon, Pres.; Organ Guild; 
F.T.A.; Amicossembly. 



Second Row 

WILCOX, M. ARLENE Concordia 

Art Adaptation 

Kappa Delta, V. Pres.; Delta Phi Delta, 
Pres.; Phi Alpha Mu; Purple Pepsters; 
Frog Club. 

WILLIS, JUDITH Kansas City, Mo. 

Sociology 

Delta Delta Delta; Bridge Club; Business 
Stud. Assn. 

WILSON, ALAN D Ellsworth 

Business Administration 
Sigma Nu, Pres. 

Third Row 

WILSON, EVE R Manhattan 

Psychology 

WILSON, MALCOLM A Wheaton 

Technical Journalism 

Sigma Delta Chi; ISA; Collegiate 4-H; 
United Student Fellowship; Young Demo- 
crats, Pres.; Collegian, News Ed. 

WILSON, WILMA M Wellington 

Technical Journalism 

Prix; Mortar Board; Delta Sigma Rho, 
Pres.; Theta Sigma Phi, V. Pres.; Phi 
Alpha Mu; SPC; Phi Kappa Phi; Student 
Council; Faculty Council on Stud. Af- 
fairs; Varsity Debate Squad; Collegian, 
News Ed.; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; 
K-Key award. 



Fourth Row 

WINTERS, CECIL L Topeka 

Business Administration 
Business Stud. Assn. 









n A. & S. 




El 


WISECUP, WILLIAM G. . . Glan Burnie, Md. 




Biological Science and 
Zoology 


1 


ISA; Entomology Club; Conservation 
Club; Clinic Club; Young Democrats; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog. 




I 


WONDER, DOROTHY P. . . . . Manhattan 







Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Kappa Phi, 
Pres.; Phi Alpha Mu; Purple Pepsters; 
YWCA; Wesley Found.; Organ Guild; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Lift Week 
Comm. Chm. 



Filth Row 

WOOD, DOROTHY A Hutchinson 

Humanities 

WOODS, EARL D Manhattan 

Sociology 

WRIGHT, ELEANOR A Topeka 

Technical Journalism 
Alpha Chi Omega. 

Sixth Row 

WRIGHT, RICHARD T Chase 

Pre-Lau' 

Beta Theta Pi; Arnold Air Soc; Chancery 
Club. 

WYMORE, JAMES F Salina 

Speech 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

YEAGER, ROBERT W Wichita 

Business Administration 
Phi Kappa. 

Bottom Row 

YOST, JOHNELL E Wichita 

Modem Languages 

Chi Omega; Cervantes Club; English 
Club. 

YOUNG, ROYCE Solina 

History and Government 

ZATORSK1, FLOYD F Manhattan 

Statistics 
Phi Kappa; Newman Club. 



80 



........ 





Honorory Colonel and military aides were crowned at the annual Military 
Ball by members of Arnold Air Society and Scabbard and Blade, honorary 
military organizations. The three queens were chosen from twelve finalists. 

A candidate enters through the arch of sabers (upper left); Couples dance to the 
music of Clyde McCoy (upper right and second row right) ; Honorary Colonel was 
Pat Bullock and her two military aides were Joyce Spiegel and Betty Wharton (second 
row left); Queen finalists are entertained by members of both military groups (third 
row right); Col. Pat Bullock and Col. Bob Melroy of Scabbard and Blade walk through 
the arch (left) and all three queens are presented (above). 




Cfapfer Tout* 

ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURE 




Shelter, they say, is one of the three essentials for life, the 
other two being food and clothing. Shelter is largely pro- 
vided by the engineers. However, their work is not only along 
the architectural line, but also in the fields of industrial arts, 
chemical, mechanical, agricultural, civil, and electrical engi- 
neering. In this day of highly scientific living, another field 
has been entered, nuclear engineering. K-State offers train- 
ing in all of these fields through curricula in the School of 
Engineering and Architecture. In recent years engineering 
has ceased being exclusively for men, for this year, of the 
818 enrolled in the school, six are girls. The Engineers have 
a chance to show their knowledge and ability every year 
when people from all over Kansas come to Engineers' Open 
House, which features displays representing every phase of 
engineering. In the future, as in the past and at the present, 
the engineers will work to advance modern living, and to 
make it more comfortable and convenient. 




Coordinating the work and activities of the fourteen depart- 
ments that are included in Kansas State's School of Engineer- 



ing and Architecture is the job handled by Assistant Dean 
Richard Porter (left) and Dean M. A. Durland (right). 



School Now Offers Nuclear Engineering 



Kansas State's School of Engineering and Architec- 
ture provides its students with professional training in 
engineering, architecture, and the allied industrial fields. 
More than six thousand men and women have entered 
the nation's industry as graduates of Kansas State. These 
graduates have helped to design and build the bridges 
and highways, dams and irrigation ditches, light and 
power systems, homes and buildings, that dot the state 
and nation. 

Four-year curriculums are offered by the School of 
Engineering and Architecture in industrial arts, and 



electrical, mechanical, civil, chemical, and agricultural 
engineering. Work in each of these curriculums leads 
to the degree of Bachelor of Science in the particular 
field of study. In addition, the School of Engineering 
and Architecture offers a five-year curriculum in archi- 
tecture, which leads to the degree of Bachelor of 
Architecture. 

The school offers summer classes which are designed 
especially for Kansas high school and grade school 
teachers. Teachers who wish to take an engineering or 
architectural course may do so during summer vacations. 



84 




School of Engineering and Architecture department heads — 
Prof. Fredrick C. Fenton, agricultural engineering; Prof. Linn 
Halander, mechanical engineering; Prof. Leland S. Hobson, as- 



sistant director of the Engineering Experiment Station; Prof. 
Royce G. Kloeffler, electrical engineering; and Prof. Reed F. 
Morse, civil engineering. 



Keeping pace with technological changes in the 
engineering field, the School of Engineering and Archi- 
tecture now offers a curriculum in nuclear engineering. 
The demand for engineers who are trained in engineer- 
ing is rapidly developing because of the growing in- 
terest of private enterprise in atomic energy, and the 
expansion of government-owned plants for the produc- 
tion of fissionable materials. 

All departments of the school offer the Master of 
Science degree, and the Doctor of Philosophy degree is 
offered in applied mechanics. Graduate study is avail- 
able in each of the departments granting the Bachelor 
of Science degree. 

Enrollment reached a post-war low during the past 
two years. First semester enrollees this year totaled 937, 
the same number as in the previous year. 

Associated with the engineering school is the Engi- 



neering Experiment Station, also directed by Dean M. 
A. Durland. The station was established in 1910 to 
conduct tests and research work that would be of 
engineering and manufacturing value to the people of 
Kansas. The personnel of the station consists of mem- 
bers of the school's staff, and the staffs of allied depart- 
ments. Many of the projects are supported by funds 
from industrial or commercial organizations or by the 
state legislature and various government departments. 
The Experiment Station's testing laboratories are 
available for the use of the Kansas highway commission 
and the highway engineers. Some of the results of the 
investigations are published as bulletins and circulars, 
which are sent free to interested persons. Besides issuing 
these publications, the station answers many hundreds 
of requests each year for information which concerns 
engineering. 



School of Engineering and Architecture department heads — 
Prof. Clinton E. Pearce, machine design; Prof. Charles H. 
Scholer, applied mechanics; Prof. Gabe Sellers, shop practice; 



Prof. Henry T. Ward, chemical engineering; and Prof. Paul 
Weigel, architecture and allied arts. 




85 




Competent instruction in widely separated 
subjects combines to give students in the School 
of Engineering and Architecture a good back- 
ground for their careers after graduation from 
K-State. 



Architecture students criticize modern art draw- 
ings (upper left); Life drawing helps students 
prepare for advanced drawing courses (upper 
right); Architects study plans for a new type of 
church construction (right); Engineers receive 
basic instruction in surveying on the parking lot 
(lower right); Students in industrial arts learn to 
operate and maintain power machinery (lower 
left). 





Engineer Magazine Staff — top row: Arlene M. Johnson, J. Johnson, Kathryn O. Keene, Everett T. Hart, Bob E. Mc- 
Ronald W. Ford, Dorothy L. Pelton, Frank C. Plyley, Raymond Daniel. Bottom row: William D. Wise, George A. Nelson, 
R. Vadnais, Les J. Wood. Second row: W. R. Rader, Billie and Floyd H. Pattison. 

Engineer Wins Honors at Convention 



The K-State Engineer magazine brought home hon- 
ors from the national convention this fall. The Best 
Single Cover award was presented to Gene Ernst of 
K-State for his design on the March 1952 issue. Harold 
Haas received honorable mention for the Article of the 
Year, for his article on rammed earth construction, 
which appeared in the May 1952 issue. 

Put out entirely by engineering students, the mag- 
azine this year has a staff of about 22. Katy Keene and 
Dean Morton are co-editors, and Leland Hobson and 
Richard C. Potter are faculty advisors. 

Self-supporting for the first time this year, the En- 
gineer subsists wholly on advertising and subscription 
funds. In previous years, the magazine was financed by 
appropriations from the College budget. With eight 
issues a year, one a month from October through May, 
the magazine is read mainly by engineering students 
on the K-State campus, and on campuses over the na- 
tion. For as a member of the Engineering College 



Magazine association, K-State sends an issue to each of 
the 32 member schools. Also, every high school in 
Kansas receives a copy. 

Subject matter in the magazine naturally centers 
wholly around engineering, architecture, and allied 
topics. Articles concern technical subjects, education, 
job opportunities, people in the field, and local and na- 
tional engineering news. One spring issue each year is 
dedicated to Engineers' Open House. In this issue, proj- 
ects, committees, plans and visitors were pictured, ex- 
plained, or reviewed. 

The magazine serves several useful purposes. It acts 
as a publicity agent for the School of Engineering and 
Architecture, both to prospective students now in high 
schools, and to engineering students in other colleges. 
It is informative, with articles and pictures of engineer- 
ing news and features. And, it provides another oppor- 
tunity for the engineering students on this campus to 
work, cooperate together, and to express their ideas. 



87 




Engineering Council — top row: M. A. 
Durland, Morris C. Jones, Kathryn Keene, 
Robert E. McDaniel. Second row: Donald 
E. Theis, Robert L. Bertrand, Phil Huff, 
Kenneth R. Collins, Mark K. Enns. Bot- 
tom roiv. Kenneth E. Kaul, Bill Schoof, 
Donald R. Smith, and Mark G. Brislawn 
Jr. 



Engineers' Open House Honors St. Pat 



Members of the Engineering Council, chosen from 
their respective departments and engineering societies, 
serve as a coordinating and policy-forming group for 
the School of Engineering and Architecture. There 
were 19 members on the council this year. Robert 
Bertrand served as president and Dean M. A. Durland 
is faculty sponsor. 



Engineering Open House began in 1919 and today 
is the biggest program put on by the engineers. The 
main purpose of Open House is to interest high school 
students in K-State and the engineering school. The 
crowning of St. Pat and St. Patricia at St. Pat's Prom 
is the climaxing event. Mark Brislawn Jr. was Open 
House manager and Don Moss is sponsor. 



Engineering Open House committee — top row. J. D. Rector, Lee E. Walinder, 
Kenyon, W. Phillips, William C. Hauber, Ralph Church, Harold Mouser. Second 
row: Jerome L. Hartke, Donald G. Moss, Donald A. Wilson, Dennis E. Murphy, 
Carl E. Nuzman, Leo C Peters. Third row: James R. Limes, Bill T. Walker, 

Engineering Open House committee — top row: Earl R. Bullock, Richard W. 
Spring, Robert E. McDaniel, Charles Marshall, Arlene Johnson, George A. Nelson. 
Second row: Said Taher Alwahab, George J. Barta, Joe N. Wood, John A. 
Fleming, Lawrence E. Robins, Howard Falick, Howard Keck. Third row: John 



Merell C Folsom, James R. Warn, Alan R. Zimmerman, Kenneth R. Collins. 
Bottom row: Mark G. Brislawn Jr., Donald R. Smith, J. Knute Nevins, Clinton 
D. Mehl, Roger M. Brislawn, and Clair F. McGinnis. 

R. Manspeaker, John W. Hooper, Arnie Grotenhuis, Russell Schoof, Tunice K. 
Blair, Dale H. Meyer. Bottom row: Donald M. Froelich, Floyd H. Pattison, Roy 
A. Hagnauer, John O. Mingle, Mark K. Enns, James R. Ruberson, and Gerald 
Sullivan. 




88 







,v 









 




Engineers display their ability and ingenuity at their annual 
Engineers' Open House every year near St. Patrick's Day. Over 
9,000 people from all over the state saw the displays this year. 



The crowd lines up to see the second place display of the architectural 
engineers (upper left); Dean M. A. Durland presents the trophy for 
the best display to the electrical engineers' representative, Roy Hag- 
nauer (upper right); Part of this winning display offered visitors the 
opportunity to hear bugs eating wheat (second row right); Major 
Alexander de Seversky, well-known aircraft authority, was the fea- 
tured speaker in the Open House assembly (above); St. Pat Ken 
Gowdy and St. Patricia Arlene Johnson reign at St. Pat's Prom (right) ; 
Marathon runners started Open House off with a "bang," officially 
opening the big week end (lower left); The tape is broken by the 
Royal couple, as the event is broadcasted by Dean Durland and Mark 
Brislawn, Open House chairman (lower right) . 



JJA 







Sigma Tau — top row. C. G. Nel- 
son, B. E. Batthauer, N. H. Piteo, 
E. E. Rempe, R. R. Schoof, V. W. 
Imes, P. W. Richardson, A. M. 
Okamura, T. M. McQuin, D. E. 
Theis. Second row. M. E. Kraft, 
C E. Hill, J. W. Hooper, W. M. 
Beevers, P. Huff, A. R. Way, J. L. 
Harrke, R. R. Vadnais, W. C. 
Hauber, J. O. Mingle, A. W. 
Sandring. Third row. K. L. Uh- 
land, H. Harrenst ; en, E. W. 
Cravens, N. L. Lillich, P. E. Crav- 
ens, K. R. Collins, B. T. Walker. 
R. T. Bertrand, K. W. Phillips, 
J. O'Hearn. Fot-.rth row. M. G. 
Brislawn Jr., J. R. Warn, R. B. 
Landon. K. E. Kaul, D. R. Longa- 
bach. D. C. Roth, C. E. Dalton, 
E. Hart, M. J. Strahm, D. R. 
Smith, R. M. Brislawn. Bottom 
row: E. R. Bullock, V. E. Almel- 
ing, R. E. Church, L. Hutton, J. 
Morita. W. R. Edmonds, R. E. 
McDaniel, G. A. Nelson, and T. 
Whipple. 



Pi Tau Sigma — top row. Mar- 
vin E. Kraft, Ivan D. Krug, 
Kenneth R. Collins, L. Dale 
Bergsten , Don D. Schaper. 
Second row. William C. 
Hauber, Warren M. Beevers, 
Roger M. Brislawn, Donald R. 
Smith, Robert D. Graham, 
Gerald Sullivan. Bottom row: 
Frank R. Prina Jr., Bill T. 
Walker, Mark G. Brislawn Jr.. 
Jesse B. Lininger. and Leland 
A. Block. 



Engineering Honoraries Emphasize 



The white letters "KS" on K Hill are maintained 
by members of Sigma Tau, honorary engineering fra- 
ternity. Recognition of student engineers and encour- 
aging the advancement of interests in engineering edu- 
cation are the purposes of the organization. Members 
are chosen from the upper one-third of the engineering 
students on the basis of scholarship, practicability, and 
sociability. Sigma Tau was founded at the University 
of Nebraska in 1904 and at Kansas State in 1912. 
This engineering honorary sponsors St. Pat's Prom in 
conjunction with Engineers' Open House. Every year 
Sigma Tau presents medals to the three students who 
maintain the highest grade averages as freshmen in 
the engineering school. Members gave two banquets 
during the year. Robert Bertrand held the president's 
title for the year and Prof. Milton E. Raville serves as 
faculty sponsor. 



As in the other departments of the engineering 
school, the mechanical engineers have an honorary. 
Pi Tau Sigma provides recognition for outstanding 
mechanical engineering students. Members are chosen 
from the upper 20 per cent of the mechanical engi- 
neering students in the junior and senior classes. Pi 
Tau Sigma was founded at the Universities of Illinois 
and Wisconsin in 1916. K-State's Rho chapter was in- 
stalled in 1939- The reading room on the third floor 
of the engineering building is maintained by members 
of Pi Tau Sigma who are responsible for its upkeep. 
An exhibition booth at Engineering Open House held 
in the spring is another project sponsored by the group. 
The club also keeps an activity record of K-State engi- 
neering alumni. Kenneth Collins served as president of 
the organization, and Prof. B. B. Brainard serves as 
faculty sponsor. 



u 



En: 
nt; 

u 



90 



v ft i y 

SI; l ,u 
fifty 



Tau Sigma Delta — /o/? row: John 
T. Leahy, Mun Bin Tong, Manfred 
R. Wolfenstine. Second row. F. 
Gene Ernst, Jerome D. Jackson, 
James S. Morita, Ying-Lun Ma, 
Ross Rasolino, William R. Ed- 
monds. Third row. Glen H. Scholz, 
Robert L. Funk, Franklin C. Ply- 
ley, Charles L. Marshall. Donald 

D. Goertz, Edwin J. Drimmel, 
Tunice K. Blair. Bottom row. 
Louis G. Alley, Duane R. Waldo, 
Paul E. Marti, Roger D. Samuel, 
Lawrence R. Good, Lewis A. Right- 
mier, Charles Burton, and Vernon 

E. Almeling. 




Steel Ring — top row. J. D. 
Rector, D. E. Theis, Lester Dale 
Bergsten, Arnie Grotenhuis, 
Perry F. Dodd, Robert E. Mc- 
Donald. Second rows Ivan 
Krug, Donald D. Goertz, 
Chester G. Nelson, Dan K. 
Hed nerson , Leo C. Perers. 
Third row: Warren M. Beev- 
ers, Phil Huff, Keith L. Uh- 
land, Ernest M. Hepler, Rob 
ert M. Pasley. J. W. O'Hearn. 
Bottom row: Carl E. Nuzman, 
Ken yon W. Phillips, Kenneth 
E. Kaul, Richard E. Ramsey, 
Harold E. Rathbun, Mark G. 
Brislawn Jr., and Bill J. 
Howard. 



\ 



itiasizt- 



. spang 
a hooray. 
• *■&! 
a  iaa 

i im Pi 
Koi Illinois 
taper wasifl" 
i,e third floor 



aHouseheM 

of 



Scholarship and Leadership 



._.. &$ i 



For 25 years Steel Ring has met with the purpose 
of fostering interest and leadership in engineering 
school activities. The organization was founded at Kan- 
sas State college in 1928 by 13 senior engineering 
students, but since then has increased its membership 
to 48. Membership is open to male junior and senior 
engineering students who possess leadership ability and 
a 1.00 minimum grade average. The members presented 
a Steel Ring trophy for the most outstanding exhibit 
at the Engineers' Open House. They sponsored the 
Engineers' Alloy and published "Intake and Exhaust," a 
humor magazine. Several banquets and picnics were 
held for members and engineering faculty members. 
The directory for faculty members which is in the engi- 
neering building was purchased and is maintained by 
Steel Ring. Phil Huff served as president and Prof. L. 
M. Jorgenson and Dr. Reed Morse serve as faculty 
sponsors. 



91 



Tau Sigma Delta is among the newest of K-State's 
engineering honoraries. The organization was founded 
nationally at the University of Michigan in 1913- 
K-State's Omicron chapter, installed in 1950, is one 
of 13 active national chapters. Tau Sigma Delta em- 
phasizes leadership and outstanding character to reward 
students who attain high scholastic standing in archi- 
tecture, landscape architecture, and architectural engi- 
neering. Members are selected from the upper 20 per 
cent of the junior and senior classes and must have 
completed five-eighths of their required work. They 
must receive the approval of the active members and 
the head of the department of architecture. There were 
about 30 members this year. Design subjects are con- 
sidered in member selection. Chapter master Robert L. 
Funk guided the club's yearly activities. Prof. John 
Helm and Prof. John Brenneman are faculty sponsors 
for the organization. 



miHItfBHHMIIIIIIIIMIMIIMWgl 




Eta Kappa Nu — top row: Lewis 
L. Headrick, William E. Bowles, 
Roy P. Hagnauer, John P. 
Moore, Thomas E. Laisure, Lay- 
ton O. Warn. Second row. Al- 
bert R. Angevine, William H. 
Rathbun, Leighton N. Chaplin, 
Ralph E. Church, Jerome L. 
Hartke. Bottom row. Robert B. 
Landon, Dean Morton, Clinton 
D. Mehl, Alfred H. Galbraith, 
W. Blaine Goeckler, and Richard 
S. Wise. 



American Institute of Chemical 

Eng i neers — top row : Henry T. 
Ward, James F. Shea Jr., John 
R. Manspeaker, George Ghah- 
ramanian, Paul G. Schmidt, 
Donald E. Theis, Robert D. 
Francis, William H. Honstead. 
Second row. Ed J. Scribante, 
Paul H. McNaul, Sam W. Sin- 
derson, Richard D. Shimer, J. 
Lucien Regnier, John O. Mingle, 
Fred J. Walter, Aris V. Meri- 
janian. Bottom row. Ray W. 
Murphy, Don L. Lockwood, Paul 
E. Cravens, Keith L. Uhland, 
Will J. Unruh, Verlyn L. 
Reneau, Ernest M. Hepler, and 
Harvey F. Groening. 



Eta Kappa Nu Honors Scholarship 



Each year Eta Kappa Nu presents an award to the 
electrical engineering junior who had the best scholastic 
record during his sophomore year. Eta Kappa Nu, hon- 
orary electrical engineering fraternity, was founded 
nationally in 1904 at the University of Illinois and 
locally in 1939. The fraternity recognizes scholarship 
and leadership. William H. Rathbun was president and 
Prof. R. M. Kerchner is faculty sponsor. 

Any chemical engineering student may join the K- 
State student chapter of the American Institute of 



Chemical Engineers, which was organized on the cam- 
pus in 1934. Ernest Hepler was president and Dr. H. 
T. Ward and Prof. W. H. Honstead are faculty sponsors. 
Alpha Alpha Gamma, for women in architecture or 
landscape design, helps promote the interest of women 
in that field. Any women is eligible for membership 
but must be voted in by members. After being selected 
for membership, a pledge period of one year follows. 
The organization helped sponsor the department's 
Christmas party. Prof. Ronald Whiteley is sponsor. 



Alpha Alpha Gamma — 

top row. Joann Carstens, 
Dorothy L. Peltcn, Joan 
M. Reed. Bottom row: 
Kathryn O. Keene, Peggy 
L. Goetz, and Catherine 
Bell. 




92 



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mmammnwmmmmms mmmmmsmmmmm 






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r. 



flfp^ 




^ a 




Student Industrial Arts Association — top row: Gary L. Brack, Bob M. Opdycke, 
Bruce R. BaJman, Gary D. Rowley, Marvin D. Bitter, Russell Kirk, Austin M. 
Brown, Charles I. Glunt, Perry F. Dodd, Virden L. Turner. Second row: Said 
Taher Al-Wahab, Donald Eldon Haminlton, Robert W. Watkins, Howard 
Smethers, Kenneth J. Barnett, James R. Ruberson, William C. Piper, Lowell E. 
Socolofsky, Carl Derksen, Arnold Grotenhuis, George Barta. Third row: Ray E. 

Institute of Radio Engineers — top row: J. E. Wolfe, Earl R. Bullock, William 
E. Rogers, Robert E. Paup, Roger L. North, Richard A. Nichols, Loring E. Dubois. 
Second row. Robert B. Landon, David H. Hohlfeld, Harvey J. McCarter, William 
Blaine Goeckler, Robert Lee Leldel, Conrad Welch, Dale Bear. Third row: Ansel 



Bartley, C. J. Ballou, Fred B. Shields, Rex R. Bodenhamer, Karl H. Kappler, Don 
Froelich, Darold Hirst, E. Veldon Hefling, A. LeRoy McGeheo, Delbert M. 
Johnson, William J. Sangster. Bottom row: Joe E. Ballinger, James A. Reid, Lee 
Shore, Charles R. Carter, Don Pohlhammer, Elwin McCoy, J. Lester Hooper, 
Arthur R. Willis, Merell C. Folsom, Lloyd Craig, and Norman W. Lohse. 

H. Kent Jr., Ralph E. Church, Neil Vander Dussen, William H. Rathbun, 
Harold E. McGrath, Charles Harden, James B. Jensen. Bottom row: Roy A. 
Kagnauer, Leighton N. Chaplin, Jay M. Farrar, Dean Morton, Clinton D. Mehl, 
Donald A. Wilson, Richard S. Wise, and Bruce W. Bell. 



Interest Shown in Radio, Shops 



Sophomores in the industrial arts curriculum are 
eligible for membership in the Student Industrial Arts 
association, which this year boasts a membership of 45 
students. The purpose of this organization is to acquaint 
the student with the latest developments in industrial 
arts and to give him more definite ideas of the oppor- 
tunities and requirements for success in the profession. 
Interests in industrial arts and the acquaintance of stu- 
dents in the curriculum at the college and over the 
state are also furthered by the association. This group 
holds monthly meetings, helps work on Engineers' Open 
House, and sponsors student-faculty smokers. Virden 
Turner was president this year and Prof. Earl Darby is 
the faculty advisor. 



The student branch of the Institute of Radio Engi- 
neers was brought to the K-State campus right after 
World War II, to advance the art and science of radio 
communications, and to promote the professional wel- 
fare of the engineers in that field. The national organi- 
zation was founded in 1912. With a membership of 
about 20 each year, the organization tries to bring 
programs of interest to the electrical engineering stu- 
dents to the campus. These programs include special 
guest speakers in radio engineering and allied fields, 
and along the social line several parties and meetings 
are held within the group itself. Dean Morton presided 
over the group this year, and Pro.f J. E. Wolfe is the 
faculty sponsor. 



93 




American Society of Agricultural 
Engineers — top row: Kamil M. 
Alkaisi, Tom Whipple, Ferol S. 
Fell, Keith R. Wiles, J. D. Rector, 
Harold E. Kubik, Russell R. 
Schoof, Robert J. Evans, Alan F. 
Olsen , Gerald B. Ireland. Second 
row: Jerrel J. Larson, Ronald R. 
Allen. George M. Munson, John 
G. Runyan, David G. White, Rob- 
ret M. Pasley, John W. Funk, 
Leon H. Schollehn, Gerald L. 
Zachariah, Joe Moss. Third row: 
Lawrence E. Robbins, Paul A. 
Vohs, Don Kesinger, Ralph B. 
Handlin, Leon H. Shannon, Har- 
vey D. Benson, Leo C. Peters, Carl 
E. Nuzman, Walton D. Slyter, S. 
Burt Hodges. Bottom row: Keith 
W. Kelling, Stanley J. Clark, Har- 
old E. Rathbun, Yvon W. Collins, 
Merle G. Krause. Donald R. Long- 
abach, William V. Schoof, Delber 
S. Robb, and Richard D. Parks. 



Engineering Societies Have Many 



Act 



Winning second place on over-all display and first 
for individual display at last year's Engineers' Open 
House were members of the American Society of Agri- 
cultural Engineers. Last fall the members of the society 
took an inspection trip through Missouri, Iowa, and 
Illinois. Socially, ASAE had a picnic and a party for 
members and their dates. Twenty-nine of the 48 stu- 
dents in the chapter belong to the National Student 
ASAE. Any sophomore in the ag engineering cur- 
riculum is eligible for membership. Bill Schoof was 
president and Bill Funk is sponsor. 



The student branch of the American Society of Me- 
chanical Engineers tries to acquaint the members with 
the activities of the society and of the mechanical en- 
gineering profession. The organization, which boasts 
1 40 members, was organized at K-State in 1914. This 
year members attended the regional ASME convention, 
submitted a display at Engineers' Open House, and had 
a joint dinner with the KU chapter. After one semester 
of work, any mechanical engineering student may join. 
Prof. Arthur O. Flinner is sponsor and Gerald Sullivan 
was president. 



American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers — top row: Carrol A. 
Orr, Kenneth R. Collins, Robert 
L. Smith, Kale R. Webster, Val- 
mar L. Martin, Philip M. Cross- 
field, Richard Lee, Bob D. Neff. 
Second row: John A. Weese, Ken- 
neth B. Michaels, William F. 
Schmidt, Herbert Buck, Alan 
Zimmerman, Arm well Henderson, 
Dale F. Magm>son, Lee E. Wal- 
inder, Warren M. Beevers. Third 
row: Mike Granberg, Richard 
Monteith, Robert Graham, Leland 
A.- Block, Jesse B. Lininger, Mark 
G. Brislawn Jr., Rov E. Drum. 
Donald R. Smith. Bottom row: 
Joseph K. Nevins, William G. 
Sartorius, Bill T. Walker. Don C 
Roth,. John F. Mayer, Everett T. 
Hart, Wayne W. Srockfbrand, Jim 
C. Rowland, and Dennis Murphy. 



American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers — top row: Richard W. 
Spring, Arlene M. Johnson, Charles 
R. Engle, Albert O. Bumpus, 
Richard S. Murashige. Second 
row: Richard R. Carr, Jimmie C 
Potter, John M. Lederer, Irvin M. 
Kroenke. Marvin A. Smith. Rob- 
ert R. Miller. Third row: Donald 
C Smith, Lester Dale Bergsten, 
Ray A. Miller, Leo F. Judge, Don- 
ald D. Schaper, Bill Mahood, 
Lenard Hutton. Bottom row: Wil- 
liam J. Whitesell, Gerald Sullivan, 
Raymond A. Simpson, Christopher 
E. Dalton, Earl W. Cravens, Wil- 
liam C Hauber, Wayne F. Mel* 
cher, and Dan K. Dunbar. 




American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers — top row: Earl R. Bul- 
lock, John W. Hooper, Neil Van- 
der Dussen, Harold E. McGrath, 
Charles Harden. Second row: Rob- 
ert L. Baetz, Harvey J. McCarter, 
William E. Rogers, William H. 
Rathbun. Paul W. Richardson, 
James B. Jensen. Bottom row: 
Jay M. Farrar, Leighton N. Chap- 
lin, Ralph E. Church, Albert W. 
Mead, Clinton D. Mehl, Donald 
A. Wilson, and Robert B. Landon. 




Many Activities Designed To Promote Field 



Among the activities of the student branch of the 
American Institute of Electrical Engineers are inviting 
special speakers to the department, holding an annual 
joint meeting with the Kansas City, Mo., section, and 
sponsoring movies of interest to electrical engineering 
students. The group, which strives to promote and take 
a hand in bettering their profession, consists of 20 na- 
tional members and 30 student members. Any electrical 
engineering student in his second or third year may join. 
Mark Enns was president and E. L. Sitz is sponsor. 



The student chapter of the American Society of 
Civil Engineers sponsors student papers and sends dele- 
gates to a regional conference of student chapters each 
year. Joint meetings are held twice with Kansas uni- 
versity and the Kansas section of ASCE. Speakers are 
featured twice a month at regular evening meetings. 
The 70 members of the organization are sophomores, 
juniors, or seniors. Through the club's activities, the 
development of professional spirit is fostered. Ken- 
neth E. Kaul presided and F. F. Frazier is sponsor. 




American Society of Civil Engineers 
— top row: Floyd J. Tucker, 
James P. Jones, Richard G. Bene- 
dict, Ronald J. Rogers, Donald K. 
Eyman, Donald L. Broyles. Second 
row: Vernon D. Pohlhammer, Paul 
W. Stegman, Robert A. Irwin, 
Jim W. O'Hearn, Kenyon W. Phil- 
lips, Robert W. Loomis, James R. 
Warn. Third row: Willis D. 
Skinner. Peter J. Schlemm, Jes*e 
L. McCready, Bill J. Howard. El- 
ton E. Arensman, Philip H. Huff. 
Bottom row: Ned L. Lillich. Ray 
R. Vadnais, Kenneth E. Kaul, 
James B. VanLoenen, Jerry A. 
Friesen, Richard E. Ramsey, and 
Ernest J. Barenberg. 



Americon Society of Civil Engineers 

— top row: Jack Toliver, Farrel E. 
Hill, Robert E. Spicer, Ernest E. 
Rempe, Paul B. Walter, Abashawl 
A. Woldemariam, Raymond K. Y. 
Chun, Harold H. Haugh, George 
A. Nelson. Second row: William 

D. Wise, Ronald Seaman, Lee R. 
Stolfus, Nicholas Piteo, Harvey 
Wallace, Theodore M. McQuinn, 
Larry L. Watkins, Gerald R. 
Gumm. Third row: Donald D. 
Smith, Dallas W. Freeborn, Byron 

E. Batthauer, Bill K. Binford. 
Robert R. Snell, Robert E. Benson, 
Elson D. Horner, Robert E. Mc- 
Daniel. Bottom row: John W. 
Duncan, Eugene J. O'Neil, Arland 
V. Hicks, Charles Hill, Chester G. 
Nelson, Floyd H. Pattison, Ver- 
non L. Keagy, and Vernon W. 
Imes. 



A d fa. rv 







Americon Institute of Architects 
— top row: Byron Turner, Wil- 
liam Rallis, Charles Burton, 
Glenn Terry, Paul E. Marti, Leo 
L. Birzer. Second row: Glen H. 
Scholz, Elmo V. Skidmore, 
Duane R. Waldo, Vernon E. 
Almeling, Robert M. McCulley, 
Morris C. Jones, Donald D. 
Goertz. Third row: Louis G. 
Alley, Franklin G. Plyley, Joe L. 
McClung, Roger D. Samuel , 
Charles R. Carlson, Dale H. 
Meyer. Bottom row: Joe B. 
Hollingsworth, Lawrence R. 
Good, Robert E. Smith, John R. 
Stack, Galen M. Pumphrey, 
Lewis A. Rightmier, and Calvin 
Keeton. 



American Institute of Architects 

— top row: Mun Biu Tong, Jim 
Sicurella, Albert Schleifer. Sec- 
ond row. John T. Leahy, James 
S. Morita, Mustafa A. Mutwelli, 
Manfred R. Wolfenstine, Ying- 
lun Ma, Dorothy L. Pelton. Third 
row: Jerome D. Jackson, Wing 
L. Chin, Ross Fasolino, Buddy 
Jass, Falick Howard, Les Wood, 
Jay Kent. Bottom row: F. Gene 
Ernst, Robert L. Funk, Tunice K. 
Blair, Thomas C. Gale, Tracy L. 
Smith, A. L. Simmons, Charles 
Marshall, and Robert B. Stuck- 
wish. 



American institute of Architects 
— top row: Floyd O. Wolfenbar- 
ger, Telmo J. Catbajo, James Y. 
Murashige, James A. Quinn, Don 
F. Hostetler. Second row: Wil- 
liam D. Groth, Jerry D. Abbott, 
Alfred M. Prietz, Kaleem Azim, 
Wendall B. Hughes. Bottom 
row: John H. Gates, Matthias 
J. Strahm, L. H. McCurry, Don- 
ald Harris, and Ronald Harris. 



A.I A Brings Noted Speakers to Campus 



To emphasize and promote the professional rather 
than the social and fraternal aspects of student activities 
is the object of the student chapter of the American 
Institute of Architects. The A.IA. works to foster an 
appreciation of the ideals of architecture and to pro- 
mote fellowship, cooperation, and a spirit of unity be- 
tween student architects and practitioners. 

Membership in the A.I.A. is open to all students in 
architecture or architectural engineering enrolled and 
in good scholastic standing in the school. Freshmen have 
previously been excluded, but this year it was decided 
to include them as student associate members. At the 
present time there are 105 members, an increase of 67 
over the 1951-52 membership. Manfred R. Wolfen- 
stine presided over the organization this year and Prof. 
Theodore A. Chadwick is the faculty advisor. This chap- 



ter is a non-profit, unincorporated membership associa- 
tion organized and existing under a charter granted to 
the Kansas chapter by the senior chapter of the Insti- 
tute in October, 1949. 

Along the line of activities and special projects, the 
A.IA. is very successful. The organization works to 
bring known speakers to the campus to lecture on 
architectural subjects. Their visitors this year have in- 
cluded such noted architectural personalities as Richard 
Neutra, Frank Lloyd Wright, and Buckminster Fuller. 
Films on architectural topics, discussions of new build- 
ing materials, and smokers for forum discussions are 
some of the more informal activities. Committees 
formed from members of the A.IA. organization are 
appointed to study better promotion of architecture on 
and off the campus. 






% 



Seniors in E.&A. 



Top Row 

ADAMS, JAMES W Simpson 

Agricultural Engineering 
Alpha Gamma Rho; Steel Ring; A.S.A.E., 
V. Pres. 

ALLEY, LOUIS G New Cambria 

Architectural Engineering 
Band; ISA; A.I.A., Treas.; Tail Sigma 
Delta; Cosmopolitan Club; Westminster 
Found.; Phi Alpha. 

ALMELING, VERNON E. . . Wentzville, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering 
Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Tau; Tau Sigma 
Delta, Scribe; A.I.A.; Phi Kappa Phi 
Fresh. Recog.; Sophomore Honors; Intra- 
murals. 



Second Row 

ALWAHAB, SAID T Baghdad, Iraq. 

Industrial Arts 
Cosmopolitan Club, V. Pres.; Arab Stu- 
dent Club, Treas.; Engineering Open 
House Comm.; ISA; UNESCO; Indus- 
trial Arts Assn.; YMCA. 

ANGEVINE, ALBERT R. . . Bloomficld, N. J. 

Electrical Engineering 
Lambda Chi Alpha; Eta Kappa Nu; I.R.E. 

AYERS, DAVID C. . . . Webster Groves, Mo. 

Electrical Engineering 
Delta Tau Delta. 



Third Row 

AZIM, KALEEM Wichita 

Architectural Engineernig 
A.I.A. 

BALLOU, CORLISS J Delphos 

Industrial Arts 

BARENBERG, ERNEST J Wichita 

Civil Engineering 
Theta Xi; A.S.C.E. 



Fourth Row 

BARRETT, TOM H Topeka 

Chemical Engineering 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

BEAR, DALE R Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering 

BEEVERS, WARREN M Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering and 
Business Administration 
Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau, Sec; Pi Tau 
Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Steel Ring; 
A.I.M.E., Chm.; Blue Key, Treas; Engi- 
neering Council; Wesley Found.; Engi- 
neer Magazine; Engineering Open House 
Comm.; SPC; Intramurals. 



Fifth Row 

BENSON, ROBERT E Chanute 

Civil Engineering 
A.S.C.E. 

BERGSTEN, LESTER D Delphos 

Mechanical Engineering 
Pi Tau Sigma; Steel Ring; Arnold Air 
Soc; Scabbard and Blade; A.S.M.E., V. 
Pres.; Intramurals. 

BERTRAND, ROBERT L Oakley 

Chemical Engineering 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Tau, Pres.; 
A.I.Ch.E.; Steel Ring; Masonic Club; 
Blue Key; Arnold Air Soc; Engineering 
Council, Pres.; Football. 



Sixth Row 

B1RZER, LEO L Dodge City 

Architecture 
A.I.A. 

BLOCK, LELAND A Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering 

BLUBAUGH, NORMAN M Johnson 

Electrical Engineering 
Alpha Tau Omega. 



Seventh Row 

BOWLES, WILLIAM E. . . China Lake, Calit. 

Electrical Engineering 

BRISLAWN, MARK G. JR. . . . Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering 
Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; 
Steel Ring; Circle Burners; Pres. Jr. Class 
of Mech. Engrs.; Engineering Council; 
Engineers' Open House, Mgr., 1953; In- 
tramurals. 

BRISLAWN, ROGER M Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering 
Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Arnold Air 
Soc; Student Tribunal, Chancellor; Mark's 
Handbook for Outstanding Junior Engi- 
neer; Engineers' Open House; Chairman 
of AFROTC Open House Exhibit. 



Bottom Row 

BULLOCK, EARL R Westmoreland 

Electrical Engineering 
Scabbard and Blade, Treas.; Sigma Tau.; 
A.I.E.E.; I.R.E.; ISA; Radio Club. 

BURKHART, LAWRENCE E. . . . Coffeyville 
Chemical Engineering 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

BURTON, CHARLES J. . . . Arkansas City 
Architectural Engineering 
Tau Sigma Delta; A.I.A. 












) r 








 



& A 









97 



... 



CARTER 

if! 



<*> ' #■ cm 



AJJt 




com 



COLLI 

COLLIN 

CIAVEN: 
AiJL 



The "Engine House" as it is called by students in engineering and the drafting and drawing boards which are used at K-State 
and architecture, contains the dynamos, generators, laboratories, in teaching the fundamentals of the two professions. 






CIWLNS, 



98 



Seniors in E. &A. 



Top Row 

CARTER, CHARLES R El Dorado 

Industrial Arts 
A.W.S.; Steel Ring, Treas. 

CHANG, WALTER D. . . . Honolulu, Hawaii 

Architectural Engineering 
Hui-O-Hawaii 

CHAPLIN, LEIGHTON N. . . Arkansas City 

Electrical Engineering 

Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; A.I.E.E.; 
A.I.R.E. 



Second Row 

CHIN, WING C New York, N. Y. 

Architecture 

CHURCH, RALPH E Wichita 

Electrical Engineering 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

COLLIER, BOBBY D Manhattan 

Civil Engineering 



Third Row 

COLLINS, KENNETH R Kansas City 

Mechanical Engineering 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

COLLINS, YVON W Coffeyville 

Agricultural Engineering 
A.S.A.E.; K-State Masonic Club. 

CRAVENS, EARL W Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering 
A.S.M.E.; Sigma Tau. 



Fourth Row 

CRAVENS, PAUL E Manhattan 

Chemical Engineering 

DERKSEN, CARL J. . . Mountain Lake, Minn. 

Industrial Arts 
Steel Ring; Industrial Arts Assn. 



DUBOIS, LORING E Topeko 

Electrical Engineering 
Sigma Tau; I.R.E. 



Fifth Row 

DUVAL, CARROLL Belleville 

Industrial Arts 

ENGLE, CHARLES R Canton, III. 

Mechanical Engineering 
A.S.M.E.; A.W.S. 

ENNS, MARK K Inman 

Electrical Engineering 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



Sixth Row 

ERNST, FREDERICK G Manhattan 

Architectural Engineering 



EVANS, ROBERT J 

Agricultural Engineering 



Pratt 



FARRAR, JAY M Johnson 

Electrical Engineering 

Pi Kappa Alpha; A.I.E.E.; A.I.R.E.; Steel 
Ring; Scabbard and Blade; Business Stud. 
Assn.; Masonic Club; Intramurals. 



Bottom Row 

FERLEMAN, GLEN R Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering 
Sigma Nu. 

FRANCIS, ROBERT D Emporia 

Chemical Engineering 
Alpha Kappa Lambda. 

FREEBORN, DALLAS W Topeku 

Civil Engineering 

Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; A.S. 
C.E.; Intramurals. 




tf*"^ P w 



Hi^H 



* ••-^f 



i V 



99 




Seniors in 

Top Row 

FUNK, ROBERT L Hillsboro 

Architecture 

GING, GEORGE W Hutchinson 

Mechanical Engineering 
Pi Kappa Alpha; A.S.M.E. 

GLUNT, CHARLES I Altoona, Pa. 

Industrial Arts 

Second Row 

GOERTZ, DONALD D Hutchinson 

Architectural Engineering 

Sigma Phi Epsilon; Steel Ring; YMCA; 
Wampus Cats; Tau Sigma Delta; A.IA. 

GOOD, LAWRENCE R Peru, Neb 

Architecture 

Theta Xi; Tau Sigma Delta; A.IA.; Can- 
terbury Club; Band; 1st award, Indiana 
Limestone Competition; Engineer Maga- 
zine, Art Editor; Engineering Open House 
Comm.; A.IA. award. 

GRAHAM, ROBERT Coffeyville 

Mechanical Engineering 
Beta Theta Pi. 

Third Row 

GREGG, VAUGHN D Hiawatha 

Mechanical Engineering 
Sigma Nu; Steel Ring. 

HAGNAUER, ROY A. JR Herington 

Electrical Engineering 

Eta Kappa Nu; I.R.E.; Engineering Open 
House Comm., Chm. 

HARDEN, OTHO C Centralia 

Electrical Engineering 

Wesley Found.; Sigma Theta Epsilon; 
A.I.R.E.; A.I.E.E. 

Fourth Row 

HARRENSTIEN, HOWARD . . Smith Center 

Architectural Engineering 

Tau Sigma Delta; Sigma Tau; Phi Kappa 
Phi; A.IA. 

HARRIS, DONALD T Kansas City 

Architectural Engineering 

Kappa Alpha Psi; A.IA.; Intramurals; 
Varsity Tennis. 



Engineering 

HARRIS, RONALD M Kansas City 

Architectural Engineering 

Kappa Alpha Psi; A.IA.; Intramurals; 
Varsity Tennis. 

Fifth Row 

HARTFORD, CHARLES F Hutchinson 

Mechanical Engineering 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

HAUBER, WILLIAM C El Dorado 

Mechanical Engineering 

Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; 
Arnold Air Soc; A.S.M.E., Treas.; Engi- 
neering Open House Comm., Sec; Can- 
terbury Club; AFROTC Newspaper, Ed.; 
Sigma Tau Gold Medal award; Sophomore 
honors; Intramurals. 

HEADRICK, LEWIS L Winfield 

Electrical Engineering 

Eta Kappa Nu, Corr. Sec; A.I.E.E.; Scab- 
bard and Blade; A.I.R.E.; I.P.P.; ISA; 
A.W.S., V. Pres.; Collegiate 4-H; Wesley 
Found.; SPC; Soc and Rec Comm.; Cadet 
Officers Club; Dean's Honor Roll; Open 
House. 



Sixth Row 

HEIKES, RAY E Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering 

HILL, FARREL E Haven 

Civil Engineering 
A.S.C.E.; ISA. 

HIRST, DAROLD Miller 

Industrial Arts 
Industrial Arts Assn; Intramurals. 

Bottom Row 

HOLLINGSWORTH, JOE B. . . . Wellington 
Architecture 
A.I.A.; D.S.F. 

HOLM, WAYNE E Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering 

Beta Theta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Steel Ring; 
A.I.R.E.; A.I.E.E.; A.W.S.; Sigma Tau. 

HOOPER, JOHN W Ensign 

Electrical Engineering 

Business Administration 

A.I.E.E.; Sigma Tau; K-Fraternity; Track. 






100 



and Architecture 



|00l 



ym 



El*!' 



Top Row 

HUFF, PHILIP H Kansas City, Mo. 

Civil Engineering 

Phi Delta Theta; Blue Key; Steel Ring, 
Pres.; Sigma Tau; Phi Kappa Phi; Student 
Council; Engineering Council; Frog Club; 
SPC; A.S.C.E.; Intramurals. 

HUGHES, WENDALL B Topeka 

Architectural Engineering 
A.I.A. 

HULL, ROBERT G Pittsburg 

Electrical Engineering 
A.I.E.E. 



Second Row 

HUME, JOHN C Kansas City 

Chemical Engineering 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Steel Ring; A.I.Ch.E.; 
Engineer Magazine Staff; Phi Kappa Phi 
Fresh. Recog. 

HUSTON, JOHN E Parsons 

Architectural Engineering 

HUTTON, LENARD R Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering 



Third Row 

IMES, VERNON W Hutchinson 

Civil Engineering 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A.S.C.E.; Sigma 
Tau. 

IRELAND, GERALD B Fowler 

Agricultural Engineering 
A.S.A.E. 

IRWIN, ROBERT A Wellington 

Civil Engineering 



Fourth Row 

JACKSON, JEROME D. . . Kansas City, Mo. 

Architecture 
Kappa Sigma. 

JASS, BUDDY New York, N. Y. 

Architecture 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega; 
A.I.A.; YMCA; Wampus Cats, Pres.; In- 
tramurals; Cheerleader; Homecoming 
Comm.; FMOC Attendant. 



101 



JENSEN, JAMES B Coffeyville 

Electrical Engineering 
A.I.E.E.; A.I.R.E. 

Fifth Row 

JOHNSON, DELBERT M Holton 

Industrial Arts 
S.I.A.A.; Frog Club. 

JUDGE, LEO F Kansas City, Mo. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Newman Club; A.S.M.E. 

KARETSKI, ALVIN J Kenosha, Wis. 

Architecture 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tau Sigma Delta; 
A.I.A.; Varsity Football. 

Sixth Row 

KAUL, KENNETH E Topeka 

Civil Engineering 

Sigma Tau; Steel Ring; Newman Club; 
Engineering Council; A.S.C.E., Pres.; In- 
tramurals. 

KECK, HOWARD F Summerfield 

Industrial Arts 
Amateur Radio Club; Steel Ring; S.I.A.A. 

KENT, ANSEL H Jewell 

Electrical Engineering 

Bottom Row 

KRAFT, MARVIN E Russell 

Mechanical Engineering 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma; 
Sigma Tau; Arnold Air Soc; A.S.M.E.; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Distin- 
guished Militarly Student award; Dean's 
Honor Roll; Intramurals. 

KROENKE, IRVIN M . Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering 

Beta Sigma Psi; A.S.M.E.; I.A.S.; Gamma 
Delta; SPC; Intramurals. 

KRUG, IVAN D La Crosse 

Mechanical Engineering 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 





Seniors in 

Top Row 

LEAHY, JOHN T Ludlow, Ky. 

Architecture 
Humanities — Art Adaptation 

Tau Sigma Delta, Treas.; Cosmopolitan 
Club; A.I.A.; Band. 

LIEBERT, ROBERT L Coffeyville 

Electrical Engineering 

Phi Kappa; Newman Club; A.I.E.E.; 
Young Democrats. 

LIMES, JAMES D La Harpe 

Mechanical Engineering 
Delta Tau Delta. 

Second Row 

LININGER, JESSE B Highland 

Mechanical Engineering 

Pi Tau Sigma; A.S.M.E.; Masonic Club; 
Intramurals. 

LUEBBERT, DON .... Kansas City, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering 
Phi Kappa. 

MA YING L Hong Kong, China 

Architecture 

Tau Sigma Delta; A. I. A.; Cosmopolitan 
Club, Treas. 

Third Row 

MAGNUSON, DALE F. . . . Fremont, Neb. 

Mechanical Engineering 

MANSPEAKER, JOHN R Benton 

Chemical Engineering 

A.S.Ch.E.; Masonic Club, Sec; Canter- 
bury Club; Young Democrats, Sec; ISA; 
YMCA; Engineering Open House Comm.; 
Intramurals. 

MARSHALL, CHARLES L Topeka 

Architecture 

Fourth Row 

MARTI, PAUL E. . . . Webster Groves, Mo. 
Architecture 
Alpha Tau Omega. 

MARTIN, VALMAR L Augusta 

Mechanical Engineering 



Engineering 

McCREADY, JESSE Weskan 

Civil Engineering 
Theta Xi. 



Fifth Row 

McCURRY, LOUIS H Wellington 

Architectural Engineering 
A.I.A. 



301 



McDANIEL, ROBERT E. . . . 

Civil Engineering 



Abilene 



Sigma Tau; Steel Ring; A.S.C.E., Sec; 
Engineering Council; Engineering Open 
House Comm.; Engineer Magazine Staff; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Intramurals. 



McGRATH, HAROLD E Pittsburg 

Electrical Engineering 
Business Administration 

Beta Sigma Psi; A.I.E.E.; A.I.R.E.; Busi- 
ness Stud. Assn.; Gamma Delta; IFC. 



Sixth Row 

McKAY, ROBERT I. . . . Hot Springs, S. D. 

Architecture 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

McNAUL, PAUL H Hutchinson 

Chemical Engineering 

A.I.Ch.E.; Newman Club; Engineering 
Open House Comm. 

McQUIN, THEODORE M Topeka 

Civil Engineering 
A.S.C.E.; Sigma Tau. 

Bottom Row 

MEAD, ALBERT W Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering 

MEDEOT, ROBERT A. . . White Plains, N. Y. 

Architecture 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

MEHL, CLINTON D Abilene 

Electrical Engineering 
Business Administration 

Eta Kappa Nu; A.I.E.E.; A.I.R.E.; Debate 
Club; Debate; Engineering Open House 
Comm.; Intramurals. 



102 



and Architecture 



*«!», 



*: •;':; 



Mi 



Topeio 



&m 



,Pto».N.l 



H»\o 



Top Row 

MEYER, DALE H Lincoln 

Architecture 
Beta Sigma Psi. 

MILLER, RICHARD M Wellington 

A rchitecture 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

MINGLE, JOHN Oakley 

Chemical Engineering 

Sigma Tau; Phi Lambda Upsilon, Treas.; 
Sigma Theta Epsilon; A.I.Ch.E.; Wesley 
Found.; SPC; Engineers' Open House; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Intramurals. 

Second Row 

MOON, JACK L Mound Valley 

Electrical Engineering 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

MORITA, JAMES S Honolulu, Hawaii 

Architectural Engineering 

Sigma Tau; Tau Sigma Delta; Hui O 
Hawaii; A. I. A. 

MORTON, DEAN Wichita 

Electrical Engineering 

Delta Tau Delta; Blue Key; Sigma Tau 
Steel Ring; Eta Kappa Nu, V. Pres. 
A.I.E.E.; A.I.R.E., Pres.; Student Council 
Treas. Sr. Class; Engineering Council; En 
gineer Magazine, Co-Ed.; Magnolia Oil 
Scholarship. 

Third Row 

MURPHY, DENNIS E Abilene 

Mechanical Engineering 

A.S.M.E., V. Chm.; Engineering Open 
House Exhibit Chm. 

NEFF, BOB D Parsons 

Mechanical Engineering 

NELSON, CHESTER G Clifton 

Civil Engineering 
Stell Ring; Sigma Tau; A.S.C.E., V. Pres. 

Fourth Row 



NELSON, GEORGE A 

Civil Engineering 



Merriam 



Acacia, Pres.; Sigma Tau, Sec; A.S.C.E.; 
Alpha Phi Omega; SPC; UNESCO, V. 
Pres.; Christian Science Youth Forum, V. 
Pres.; Masonic Club; Phi Kappa Phi 
Fresh. Recog.; Engineers' Open House; 
Engineer Magazine Staff; Intramurals. 



103 



NICHOLS, RICHARD A Preston 

Electrical Engineering 
A.I.R.E. 

NORTH, ROGER L Kansas City 

Electrical Engineering 
A.I.R.E. 

Fifth Row 

NUZMAN, CARL E Topeka 

Agricultural Engineering 

Alpha Kappa Lambda; Sigma Tau; Steel 
Ring; Pershing Rifles; Arnold Air Soc; 
A.S.A.E.; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; 
K-State Bridge Team. 

OKAMURA, MIYOSHI . . Pepeckeo, Hawaii 

Electrical Engineering 
Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E.; Hui O Hawaii, Pres. 

OLDHAM, CARVEL C. . . Cottonwood Falls 

Industrial Arts 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

Sixth Row 

OLIVER, LAWRENCE R Newton 

Electrical Engineering 
A.I.R.E.; A Cappella Choir. 

OSBORN, HAROLD E Meade 

Mechanical Engineering 

I.A.S., Pres.; Alpha Phi Omega; Rifle 
Team. 

PAGE, HOMER W. JR Kansas City 

Electrical Engineering 
Alpha Tau Omega. 

Bottom Row 

PASLEY, ROBERT M Gamett 

Agricultural Engineering 

YMCA; Wesley Found.; A.S.A.E.; Steel 
Ring. 

PATTISON, FLOYD H Manhattan 

Civil Engineering 

A.S.C.E.; Scabbard and Blade; Engineer 
Magazine Staff. 

PAUP, ROBERT E Lenexa 

Electrical Engineering 
Pi Kappa Alpha; A.I.R.E.; Masonic Club. 






Seniors in 

Top Row 

PETERS, LEO C Smith Center 

Agricultural Engineering 

A.S.A.E.; YMCA, Sec; Steel Ring; Col- 
legiate 4-H; Newman Club; Engineers' 
Open House Chm.; Intramurals. 

PHILLIPS, KENYON W Topeko 

Civil Engineering 

Steel Ring, Pres.; A.S.C.E.; Engineers' 
Open House Chm.; Sigma Tau; Scabbard 
and Blade. 

PICKETT, MILTON S Ulysses 

Architecture 



Second Row 

PITEO, NICHOLAS H. . . Springfield, Mass. 

Civil Engineering 

PLYLEY, FRANKLIN C. . . Altadena, Calif. 
Architecture 
Sigma Nu. 

POTTER, JIMMIE C Hutchinson 

Mechanical Engineering 
A.S.M.E. 



Third Row 

PRINA, FRANK R. JR St. Marys 

Mechanical Engineering 

Pi Tau Sigma; A.S.M.E.; Arnold Air Soc; 
Engineers' Open House Chm. 

RALLIS, WILLIAM H Briston, Conn. 

Architecture 

RAMSEY, RICHARD E Garden City 

Civil Engineering 

Sigma Phi Epsilon; A.S.C.E.; YMCA; 
Steel Ring; Engineers' Open House 
Comm. Chm. 

Fourth Row 

RATHBUN, HAROLD E Sedan 

Agricultural Engineering 



Engineerin 

RATHBUN, WILLIAM H Great Bend 

Electrical Engineering 

RECTOR, J. D Independence 

Agricultural Engineering 

Fifth Row 

REISER, BILLIE W Wichita 

Electrical Engineering 

RHOTEN, CLAUDE JR Wichita 

Electrical Engineering 

RITTER, SAMMIE F Junction City 

Electrical Engineering 

Phi Kappa Tau; Sigma Tau; Steel Ring; 
Arnold Air Soc; A.I.E.E. 



Sixth Row 

ROBINS, LAWRENCE E Cimarron 

Agricultural Engineering 
Collegiate 4-H Club. 

ROSS, WILLIAM M Sobetha 

Mechanical Engineering 
Delta Tau Delta. 

RUBERSON, JAMES R. . . . Rogersville, Mo. 

Industrial Arts 

Steel Ring, V. Pres.; S.I.A.A., V. Pres.; 
F.T.A.; A.W.S. 



Bottom Row 

SAMUEL, ROGER D. . . . Bloomfield, N. J. 
Architecture 
Tau Sigma Delta; A.I. A. 

SANGSTER, WILLIAM J. . . . Junction City 

Industrial Arts 
Delta Sigma Phi. 

SCHAPER, DONALD D Glasco 

Mechanical Engineering 

Delta Tau Delta; A.S.M.E.; Pi Tau Sigma, 
Pres. 



gan' 






104 



and Architecture 



Top Row 

SCHINDLER, DALE E Jewell 

Architecture 
Sigma Chi. 

SCHOOF, WILLIAM V. . . . Council Grove 

Agricultural Engineering 

A.S.A.E., Pres.; Engineering Council; Ma- 
sonic Club, Pres.; ISA; Collegiate 4-H; 
SPC; Intramurals. 

SEELEY, NORMAN L Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering 



Second Row 

SHANNON, LEON H Hiawatha 

Agricultural Engineering 
ISA; A.S.A.E.; Scabbard and Blade. 

SHEA, JAMES F Wamego 

Chemical Engineering 

Acacia; A.I.Ch.E., Sec; Masonic Club, 
Treas.; Wesley Found. 

SICURELLA, VINCENT J. . . New York, N. Y. 
Architecture 
A.I.A. 



Third Row 



SIEGERT, CHARLES L Basehor 

Electrical Engineering and 
Business Administration 

A.I.E.E.; Band. 



SKIDMORE, ELMO V Odessa, Mo. 

Architecture 
A.I.A. 

SMITH, DEAN S Lamed 

Mechanical Engineering 

A.S.M.E.; Wesley Found.; Christian Fel- 
lowship. 



Fourth Row 

SMITH, DONALD R Lyons 

Mechanical Engineering 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau 
Sigma, Treas.; Engineering Council, 
Treas.; Arnold Air Soc, Treas. 



SMITH, MARVIN A Valley Falls 

Mechanical Engineering 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Tau Sigma; I.A.S.; 
A.S.M.E.; Pershing Rifles. 

SMITH, ROBERT E Wichita 

Architecture 



Fifth Row 

SPICER, ROBERT E Pratt 

Civil Engineering 
Kappa Sigma; A.S.C.E. 

SPRING, RICHARD W St. John 

Mechanical Engineering 

Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E.; YMCA; Christian 
Fellowship, Treas.; Frog Club; Intra- 
murals; Varsity Wrestling. 

STOLFUS, LEE R Emporia 

Civil Engineering 
A.S.C.E. 



Sixth Row 

STRAHM, MATTHIAS J. . . . Yates Center 

Architectural Engineering 
Tau Sigma Delta; Sigma Tau; A.I.A. 

SULLIVAN, GERALD D Greeley 

Mechanical Engineering 
Phi Kappa. 

THEIS, DONALD E Cunningham 

Chemical Engineering 

Sigma Tau; Steel Ring; A.I.Ch.E.; Engi- 
neering Council. 



Bottom Row 

TINKER, WARREN H. . . . Galveston, Texas 

Electrical Engineering 
Kappa Alpha Psi. 

TOLIVER, JACK M Wichita 

Civil Engineering 
Sigma Nu; A.S.C.E.; Intramurals. 

TUCKER, FLOYD J. JR. . . Grand Island, Neb. 

Civil Engineering 

Theta Xi; A.S.C.E.; Intramurals; Cheer- 
leader. 




 " 



tuMlto 



105 












mam 



I / i 





I Hi 




 



/ ■/■ 



■M 





• 









// 





Seniors in E. &A. 



Top Row 

TUCKER, ROBERT L. . . . Michigan Valley 

Electrical Engineering 

TURNER, VIRDEN L Tonganoxie 

Industrial Arts 

Delta Sigma Phi, Treas.; Steel Ring; 
S.I.A.A., Pres.; Engineering Open House; 
SPC. 

UHLAND, KEITH L Dodge City 

Chemical Engineering 
Sigma Tau; Steel Ring; A.I.Ch.E. 



Second Row 

UNRUH, WILFRED J Heizer 

Chemical Engineering 
A.I.Ch.E.; ISA; Intramurals. 

VADNAIS, RAYMOND R. JR. . . Clay Center 

Civil Engineering 

Alpha Kappa Lambda; Sigma Tau; SPC; 
Bridge Club; A.S.C.E., Pres.; Phi Kappa 
Phi Fresh. Recog.; Engineer Magazine 
Staff; Engineers' Open House; Intra- 
murals. 

VAWTER, RAYMOND M. . . . Garden City 
Civil Engineering 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



Third Row 

WALDO, DUANE R Oberlin 

Architecture 
Tau Sigma Delta; A.I. A. 

WALINDER, LEE E Oberlin 

Mechanical Engineering 

Arnold Air Soc; A.S.M.E., Sec; Rifle 
Team. 

WALKER, BILL T Hoisington 

Mechanical Engineering 

Beta Theta Pi; Arnold Air Soc; Pi Tau 
Sigma, Treas.; Steel Ring; Sigma Tau; 
Blue Key; A.S.M.E.; Student Council, 
Chm.; Student Body, V. Pres.; Phi Kappa 
Phi Fresh. Recog.; Dean's Honor Roll; 
Engineering Open House; Intramurals. 



Fourth Row 

WALLACE, HARVEY E Chanute 

Civil Engineering 
Sigma Chi. 

WALTER, FRED J Hutchinson 

Chemical Engineering 



WARN, LAYTON Nickerson 

Electrical Engineering 
Eta Kappa Nu; A.I.R.E.; A.I.E.E. 



Fifth Row 

WELCH, CONRAD L Washington 

Electrical Engineering 

Band; A.I.E.E.; A.I.R.E.; Band Key; Radio 
Club. 

WENGER, DONALD L Sabetha 

Architecture 
Kappa Sigma. 

WHIPPLE, IRA T Beeler 

Agricultural Engineering 
Kappa Sigma. 



Sixth Row 

WHITESELL, WILLIAM J Newton 

Mechanical Engineering 

Lambda Chi Alpha; I.A.S., V. Pres.; 
A.S.M.E.; Engineers' Open House, Chm. 

WIGGER, LAWRENCE H Vassar 

Electrical Engineering 

WILES, KEITH R Beloit 

Agricultural Engineering 
D.S.F .; A.S.A.E. 



Seventh Row 

WISE, RICHARD S Clearwater 

Electrical Engineering 
Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Radio Club. 

WISE, WILLIAM D Lebo 

Civil Engineering 

Phi Kappa Tau, Pres.; A.S.C.E.; Scabbard 
and Blade; Engineer Magazine, Business 
Mgr., Cir. Mgr.; Engineering Council; In- 
tramurals. 

WOLDEMARIAM, ABASHAWL A. . . Ethiopia 

Civil Engineering 
Cosmopolitan Club; A.S.C.E. 



Bottom Row 

WOOD, LESLIE J Kansas City 

Architecture 

Pi Kappa Alpha; A.I.A.; Engineer Maga- 
zine Staff; Soc. and Rec Comm. 

ZIMMERMAN, ALAN R Salina 

Mechanical Engineering 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



106 




Cfapfe'' T/t/e 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 




A little learning is a dangerous thing, a famous man once 
said. At Kansas State this semester there are students who 
have taken that old adage seriously. These students are en- 
rolled in the Graduate School, extending their school years 
to extend their knowledge. Of the 338 enrolled, 276 are 
working toward a Master's Degree, and 66 towards a Doc- 
tor's Degree. The College does everything possible to en- 
courage graduate study. To facilitate research work, teach- 
ing, and the acquisition of advanced degrees, the College 
has established graduate assistantships in most departments. 
These assistantships make it possible for the graduate student 
to gain practical experience as well as financial aid, while en- 
deavoring to improve himself. Also, a number of industrial 
fellowships are available each year offering stipends to de- 
serving graduate students. If a little learning is a dangerous 
thing, a lot of learning is a valuable thing, and 338 graduate 
students are going to prove it. 



106 






GradsWork 
For Degrees 



Dr. Harold Howe became dean 
of the Graduate School eight 
years ago. As dean, and chair- 
man of the Graduate Council, 
Dr. Howe supervises, directs, 
and coordinates the studies of 
361 graduate students. 



Fairchild hall houses the office 
of the dean of the Graduate 
School. This school is unique 
in that it utilizes the faculty and 
facilities of all the other schools 
on the campus. 





Today the Graduate School, 
in keeping with the trend in 
higher education, is maintain- 
ing a program to help the stu- 
dent achieve the maximum pos- 
sible education while pursuing 
the specialized professional 
courses. The chief function of 
the school is to assist persons of 
ability in creating new knowl- 
edge and acquiring skills in the 
use of scientific knowledge. 

This school is unique in that 
it is superimposed on the exist- 
ing schools of the College. The 
faculty are those employed by 
the undergraduate schools that 
offer courses for graduate credit. 



108 




Work leading to the degree of 
Master of Science is offered in 60 
fields and the degree of Doctor of 
Philosophy is offered in 12. Much 
of the original research conducted 
by graduate students is in coopera- 
tion with agricultural and engi- 
neering experiment stations. 

The College granted its first 
Master's Degree in 1871. In 1 886 
a standing committee on graduate 
work was created. A Graduate 
Council was established in 1919, 
and in 1931 a Division of Grad- 
uate Study, under a dean, was 
organized. The College was au- 
thorized in 1932 to confer the 
degree of Doctor of Philosophy. 
The name Graduate School was 
adopted in 1942. 

Graduates and undergraduates mingle 
and work together in classes and in 
many departmental activities. 

Butterfly nets and bottles are standard 
equipment in entomology classes, especially 
in the outside work (above); Economics 
classes learn that money is the root of a 
very interesting course (above right); Phys- 
ics and its principles are learned in classes 
devoted to that science (lower right). 



109 



Grads Have Council, Association 




Graduate Council — standing: Harold Myers, Fred Parrish, Harold 
Howe, Earl Edgar. Seated: Finis M. Green, Reed Morse, Florence 
McKinney, G. K. Underbjerg, and Roger Smith. 




Graduate Student Cabinet — standing: Kenneth Klassen. Keith 
More. Seated: Carol Sachtjen, Margaret Steffen, John Hennes, and 
Marty Haupt. 



The main administrative body for the Grad- 
uate School is the Graduate Council, composed of 
ten faculty members from the various schools, 
with Dean Howe as chairman. The council, organ- 
ized in 1919, determines matters of curriculum, 
admission to graduate study, admission to can- 
didacy for advanced degrees, and matters relating 
to the development and administration of grad- 
uate work in the College. Members of the coun- 
cil, or their deputies, also function as chairmen 
of the oral examination committees throughout 
the institution. This is done to obtain uniformity 
in the examinations. 

The Graduate club, started in 1923, was the 
first organized group of graduate students. The 
club had officers and functioned much as the 
1952 organization. The name was changed in 
1950 to the Graduate association. Through an 
amendment to the constitution in the same year, 
the association could send one representative to 
the Student Council. 

All graduate students are members of the asso- 
ciation, whose purpose it is to promote acquaint- 
ance and fellowship among those enrolled in 
advanced work. One business and three social 
functions are given each semester. The social 
highlights included mixers and canasta parties at 
Rec Center, and a spring banquet at which 
Dean Emeritus of the Graduate School J. E. 
Ackert was the principal speaker. Dean Ackert 
was dean when the Graduate club was first organ- 
ized 30 years ago. 

The elected representatives of the association 
form the cabinet, which is the executive commit- 
tee. John Hennes was president the first semester. 

Other graduate organizations include the Grad- 
uate Wives club, Men's Grad house, and the 
Women's Grad house, organized in the fall of 
1952. This spring 41 graduate women received 
a local charter of Phi Delta Gamma, national 
sorority for graduate women. 



110 



Graduate Students Association — 

top row. Hsioh-chien Li, Chung-kong 
Hwu, Maxine C Fish, Carrol M. 
Sachtjen, Gene Johnson, Margaret E. 
Haupt, Marcelo V. Arnaldo, Keith 

A. More, Steve S. Szabo, Spiro J. 
Louloudes. Second row: Donna D. 
Doran, Margaret M. Steffen, Eugene 

B. Cox, Robert J. Klotz, Herbert P. 
Levan, Julian S. Levitt, Robert D. 
Weaver. Abdul-Wahhab J. Tawil, 
Coralyn Bible, Cecilia M. Roach, 
Razia S. Shah. Third row: Edward 
Lee Dubowsky, Harcharan Mann, 
John H. Hennes, Liang-tseng Pan , 
Clarence E. Prentice, Harold W. 
Swarley, Roy E. Beauchene, Fred H. 
Hoffman, Paul V. Peurifoy, Alfred 
T. Ericson. Fourth row: Carrol E. 
Lund, Robert P. Smith, Robert A. 
Murray, Donald E. Setter, Bill Spen- 
cer, Kenneth A. PoIIart, Morris P. 
Grotheer, Richard R. Hahn, Paul K. 
Conn, Brenton H. Madison. Bottom 
row. Sarantis A. Arnakis, Indar L. 
Malhotra, Christos A. Georgiades, 
and Daya K. Misa. 



iOcO oO r. ° o'x r$ 





The three hundred thirty-three members of the Grad- 
uate Students association found time to pause in their 
search for advanced knowledge, to relax and enjoy their 
extended college years. Besides the three regular busi- 



ness meetings a semester, the graduate students frolicked 
at a Sunset park picnic in September, threw a big Hal- 
loween party in Rec Center in October, and climaxed 
the first semester activities with a Christmas dance. 



Yuleride spirit was provided by an appropriate Christmas dance 
with decorations, good music, and refreshments, for about one 



hundred members of the Graduate Students association, their 
wives and dates. The dance and party was in Rec Center. 




110 



111 






^■AH ADAMS. ROBERT E Kansas Cit> 

' -* *fl ARNALDO, MARCELO V 

i -"? Dumaguete, Philippine Islands 

BAEHR, WILLIAM M Manhattan 

:<flBfc /^K ^nnH c«,/ ow 

^W Second Row 

BEAUCHENE, ROY E Sioux City, la. 

/ Tk ^^ jftiir •»• Chemistry 

«►-*-' ^» 

BITTERS, V. KATHRYN 

Institutional Management 

CONN, PAUL K Akron, Ohio 

Chemistry 

T/iird Row 
COX, EUGENE B Wichita 

PbfStCt 

DOANE, TED H Longdale, Okla. 

Animal Husbandry 

EOFF, BOBBIE M Bollinger, Texas 

"— 

Fourth Row 

|| EPPS, JOE B Covington, Tenn. 

Animal Husbandry 

FISH, MAXINE C Decatur, III. 

Botany 

FRANCIS, MARCUS A Coffeyville 

Mathematics 

Fifth Row 

^sffidB GARDNER, ARTHUR W. . . Cedar City, Utah 

J J/^ HHHh^fe Husbandry 






Graduate 

GILBERT, BRUCE D Holton 

Economics 

GRAVA, JANIS Manhattan 

Agronomy 

Sixth Row 

GROTHEER, MORRIS P Pittsburg 

Chemistry 

HAHN, RICHARD R Lindsborg 

Chemistry 

HANNA, ROBERT M. . . . Branford, Conn 
Agronomy 

Seventh Row 

HAUPT, MARGARET E. . . . Baltimore, Md 

Foods and Nutrition 

HAYES, LLOYD E Montgomery 

Physics 

HEINEY, LEWIS E Bloom 

Industrial Arts 

Eighth Row 

HENNES, JOHN H Dunedin, Fla. 

Chemistry 

HOFFMAN, FRED H Reece 

Agricultural Economics 

HOLCOMBE, WALTER B Topeka 

Geology 

Bottom Row 

HUMMEL, DONALD G. . . . St. Louis, Mo. 

Chemistry 

HURTIG, HENRY G Hanover 

Psychology 

JOHNSON, GENE M Ogallah 

Home Economics 

112 



 



>choo 

Top Row 

KLOTZ, ROBERT J Junction City 

Physics 

KNAUSS, CARL J Allentown, Pa. 

Agronomy 

LANGSHAW, GEORGE R. . . . . Salina 
Speech 

Second Row 

LARERY, DOROTHY A Parsons 

Household Economics 

LEVAN, HERBERT P Parsons 

Chemistry 

LEWIS, ROSCOE W. . . . Texarkana, Texas 

Poultry Husbandry 

Third Row 

LUND, CARROL E Parker, S. D. 

Mathematics 

LUNDQUIST, MARVIN C. . . . McPherson 

Agronomy 

MADISON, BRENTON H La Crosse 

Chemistry 

Fourth Row 

MALHOTRA, INDAR J. . . . Kathua, India 

Agronomy 

MANN, HERCHARAM S. . . . Punjab, India 

Agronomy 

MARSHALL, HAROLD C Dale, Ind. 

Agronomy 

Fifth Row 

MILTON, ELIZABETH Crete, III. 

Psychology 

113 



MISRA, DAYA K Lucknow, Ind. 

Agronomy 

MODE, CHARLES J Steele, Ind. 

Agronomy 

i 

Sixth Row 

MORE, KEITH A Junction City 

Physics 

MURAKAMI, HIDEO .... Hilom, Hawaii 
Architecture 

PATTERSON, M. KAY Salina 

Music 

Seventh Row 

PEURIFOY, PAUL V. . . Daytona Beach, Fla. 

Chemistry 

PRENTICE, CLARENCE E. . . Lansing, Mich. 

Agricultural Economics 

REFAI, TAWZI Y Cairo, Egypt 

Milling Industry 

Fighth Row 

ROBERTS, THEO E Quinter 

Education 

ROHS, ROBERT R. . . Middle Village, N. Y. 

Chemistry 

ROSENTHAL, ALVIN S. . . New York, N. Y. 

Chemistry 

Bottom Row 

SACHTJEN, CARROL M. . . . Madison, Neb. 
History 

SCOTT, ELIZABETH C Kansas City 

English 

SCOTT, LAWRENCE W Kansas City 

Chemistry 







/£\ 

























# .-, 










'-S- 







T 




Graduate School 



Top Row 

SETTER, DONALD E Manhattan 

Chemistry ^ 

SHAH, RAZIA S Karachi, Pakistan 

Home Economics 



Second Row 

SHOGREN, MERLE D Lindsborg 

Milling Industry 

SIMMONS, BENJAMIN A Salina 

Chemistry 

Third Row 

SPENCER, BILL Raytown, Mo. 

Mathematics 

STEFFEN, MARGARET M. . . New York, N. Y. 
Child Welfare 

Fourth Row 

SUELTER, CLARENCE H Manhattan 

Chemistry 

SUNDARESAN, DEVADASO . . Nagercoil, India 
Dairy Husbandry 



Fifth Row 



SWIM, LEROY E Hutchinson 

Chemistry 

Sixth Row 

SZABO, STEVE S Jamesburg, N. J. 

Agronomy 

TILLEY, VICTOR M Frankfort 

Agricultural Economics 

Seventh Row 

TOGASHI, SATORU .... Kaala, Hawaii 

Entomology 

VOGEL, LAMBERT P Fargo, N. D. 

Mechanical Engineering 

Eighth Row 

WEATHERSPOON, LINDSEY . . . Cairo, Ga. 

Animal Husbandry 

WEAVER, ROBERT D Chicago, III. 

Chemistry 

Bottom Row 

WEISER, RICHARD E Oberlin 

Agricultural Education 

YADATI, NAVANEETHAM . . Hyderabad, India 

Industrial Arts 



SWARTLEY, HAROLD W. . . Center Square, Pa. ZEID, MAHMOUD M Cairo, Egypt 

Agronomy Entomology 






114 



C/fspfef Pi'x ft a 

" . HOME ECONOMICS 




v_y 



Homemakers are the people behind the scenes who make 
life easier and more worthwhile for other people. They are 
the housewives, mothers, and the professional home econo- 
mists. The School of Home Economics at Kansas State is 
famed for the high quality of homemakers and professional 
women it graduates. It is ranked one of the top in -the nation, 
and is the only School of Home Economics in the state. The 
program of the school has two objectives, general education 
and specialized education of the home economics student. 
These are accomplished through a curriculum with required 
courses for common learnings, aimed at helping the student 
become a well-adjusted and well-informed person with an 
understanding of the principles contributing to a happy per- 
sonal, family, and community life. Eight fields of specialized 
study are offered in preparation for a profession in home 
economics. In short, the School of Home Economics strives 
to teach an appreciation and utilization of the aesthetic in 
daily living. 





Careers in Home Economics is a favorite topic of Dean Mar- 
garet Justin (right) and Assistant Dean Martha Kramer (left). 



Dean Justin, a 1909 Kansas State graduate, has been the dean 
of the School of Home Economics for thirty years. 



Home Ec Offers Eight Fields of Study 



Girls enrolled in the School of Home Economics 
have a choice of eight different fields in which to major. 
These are art, clothing and textiles, child welfare and 
euthenics, food economics and nutrition, household 
economics, institutional management, education, and 
journalism. Through training in these fields, a girl may 
become an interior decorator, a teacher, an extension 
agent, or a homemaker, to mention only a few of the 
career possibilities offered. For the first time this year, 
the school offers a curriculum in restaurant manage- 
ment. 

Highlights of the home economics school year are 



Hospitality Days and the annual Snowball dance. Plan- 
ning for these and other events is done by the Home 
Economics Executive Council, which is composed of 
elected officers and girls representing the nine home 
economics clubs. 

Several hundred high school girls visited K-State 
during the twenty-third annual Hospitality Days on 
April 17 and 18. 

The choosing of the "Favorite Man on Campus" is 
the project of home ec girls each year. The FMOC and 
his "attendants" are presented at the Snowball dance. 
Thane Baker reigned in 1952. 



116 




DM  



Learning by doing is the slogan in home economics, where the home ec student's classtime is spent in laboratories, where 
each girl is given the opportunity to become proficient in the she learns to apply the fundamentals of good homemaking, 
skills used in operating a home. One of the major parts of well preparing her for the practical duties of later life. 



Pottery Design students make bowls (upper left); Advance Dress De- 
sign students fit muslin patterns to their forms (upper right); Re- 
upholstering chairs, making lampshades, and designing drapes are part 



School of Home Economics department heads — Prof. Dorothy 
Barfoor, art; Prof. Alpha Latzke, clothing and textiles; Prof. 
Florence McKinney, household economics; Prof. Lois Shulz, 



of Home Furnishings (lower left); Girls in Foods I learn the tech- 
niques of cooking different cuts of meat (lower right). 



child welfare and euthenics; Prof. Gladys Vail, food economics 
and nutrition: and Prof. Bessie B. West, institutional manage- 
ment. 



a 





Hospitality Days Steering Com- 
mittee — top row: Grace R. Loben- 
stein, Alison B. Sayler, Donna 
J. Swords, Aldean L. Knoche, 
Thomasine L. Gleason, Frances 
W. Cleary. Second row : Bar- 
bara E. Densmore, Elsie Lee Mil- 
ler, Margaret E. Raffington, Caro- 
lyn Olsson, Marjorie G. Plucar, 
Charleen Dunn. Bottom row: 
Carolyn Krings, Alice A. Bair, 
Winnie Clark, Jane Larson, Sue 
Van Deventer, and Gwen Lee 
Weaver. 



Committees Plan Hospitality Days 



Functioning as an executive board for the planning 
of Hospitality Days, the annual open house of the School 
of Home Economics, is the Hospitality Days General 
Steering committee. The over-all chairman of Hospi- 
tality Days is automatically the chairman of the steering 
committee, and she appoints the other members. There 
were 23 this year. These members represent each of the 
subordinate committees working on the program, such 
as the fashion show, box lunches, teas, and also each of 
the divisions of the home economics school, child wel- 
fare, education, foods and nutrition, economics, journa- 
lism, institutional management, and clothing and tex- 
tiles. Each has a part in the Hospitality Days program. 
This year it was held on April 17 and 18. Student 
chairman this year was Grace Lobenstein, and Miss 
Elsie Miller is faculty sponsor and Miss Margaret Raf- 
fington is the faculty advisor. 

Home Economics Council — top row: Grace R. Lobenstein, Margaret E. Raffington. 
Carolyn Olsson, Sally Doyie, Alison Sayler, Pauline Wood, Aldean Knoche. 
Second row: Alice Anne Bair, Norma Owen, Lois Engel, Jan Grothusen, Doris 



Opportunities for fellowship, professional develop- 
ment and vocational guidance in home economics are 
provided by the Margaret Justin Home Economics club. 
Any home economics student or faculty member is 
eligible to join the club. This year there were 219 
members, a decrease of 45 over last year's number. 
The president of each of the subsidiary home ec clubs 
form the executive council of the school. Activities 
and special projects of this club, guided by the execu- 
tive council, are wide and varied. Not only do they 
help with the planning of Hospitality Days, but the 
club sponsors the annual Snowball formal. At this 
dance the Favorite Man on Campus is crowned. A 
Christmas package for children was sent to Greece, and 
a foreign scholarship project was carried on. Olive Jantz 
served as president this year, and Miss Margaret Raf- 
fington is faculty sponsor. 

Keas, Bonnie L. Ferguson, Doris Milliken. Bottom row: Betty L. Scott, H. 
Maxine Tiffany, Marlene L. Deines, Mary Anne Sykes, Mary Drummond, Olive 
Jantz, and Carolyn Krings. 




118 



, 



118 








Hospitality Days is a time when high school girls from all over 
Kansas visit the School of Home Economics. Over 1,500 girls at- 
tended the exhibits and fashion show in 1952. 



Pat Coad was Hospitality Days chairman (upper left); A textiles exhibit is 
examined (above center); An art exhibit is arranged (upper right). Calvin 
is a beehive of activity as visitors come and go (above); The fashion show 
is a popular event (right second row); The construction of a blouse is dis- 
played in a clothing exhibit (right); Fingerpainting is demonstrated by one 
of the K-State hostesses (lower left); Home Ec craftsmen are at work (lower 
right) . 



 



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Omicron Nu — top row: Jessie L. 
Dodson, Caroline Dixon, Mary 
A. Gritbel, Jeanette E. Griggs. 
Second row. Lois L. Weber, Ri.by 
L. Franklin, Patricia R. Coad, 
Lois I. Engel, Joan R. Knoll 
Bottom row: Shirley J. Lyons, 
Doris E. Mauk, Edith A. Han- 
sen, Mary E. Drummond, Dot is 
A. Wolgast, and Rosemary Y. 
Wade. 



Home Ec Journalism Club — top 
row : Jeanette E. Griggs, Helen 
L. Hamilton, Margaret McCul- 
lough, Miriam L. Dexter, Mary 
A. Barclay. Second row: Winnie 
E. Clark, Patricia Ptacek, Bonnie 
M. Marti, Lorelei Johnston. 
Bottom row: Mary A. Sykes, 
Elinor A. Faubion, Doreen L. 
Cronkite, Mary E. Shafer, and 
Ruthe Hetzler. 



Home Ec Has Honorary, Interest Clubs 



Students in various specialized fields in Home Eco- 
nomics have the opportunity to meet with students in 
the same field and to gain more professional knowl- 
edge through the home ec interest clubs, which are sub- 
ordinate to the Margaret Justin Home Economics club. 

Besides promoting the interest clubs, the school claims 
an honorary, Omicron Nu, of which there are 16 mem- 
bers, chosen from the upper scholastic percentages of 
the junior and senior classes. 

Home ec majors with an interest in writing belong to 



the Home Ec and Journalism club, and toured local 
newspaper offices. New to the campus this year is the 
Commercial Demonstration club, which already claims 
20 members. Members of the Retailing club work on 
the Hospitality Days fashion show as a special project. 
The Art club decorates for the Snowball, designs Christ- 
mas cards, and sponsors a sidewalk art show. The 
Dietetics club gives a Valentine party for children and 
works on the Christmas Tea. The largest group is the 
Home Ec Teaching club, with 75 members. 



Kome Ec Commercial Demonstra- 
tion club — top row. Ruthie Ash- 
ley, Patricia j. Angell, Crystal J. 
Strickler, Jerrine K. Leichhardt. 
Second row: Margaret L. Speer, Jan 
R. Grothu c en, Rosa E. Larson. 
Elsie L. Miller. Bottom row. 
Diane R. McDonald. Marilyn A. 
Schneeberg, Vera J. Amick. and 
Carol N. Antic. 




120 



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Retailing Club — /o£ row: Joanna 
M. Weissbeck, Mary H. Bates, 
Mattie L. Slade, Ethel M. Johnson. 
Second row. Grace R. Lobenstein, 
Ann G. Eshbaugh, Shirley E. 
Strickler, Noreen Blumberg. Bot- 
tom row; Clarelyn J. Guggisberg, 
Lois I. Moors, Patty S. King, and 
Carolyn Olsson. 



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lubs 

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lab work on 
tail project. 
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Art Club — /»/> r<w: Jeannene L. 
Sampson, Nancy J. Gingrich, Mary 
J. Comfort, Joan Robinson, Doro- 
thy Barfoot, Amy L. New, Llomay 
Williamson, Lada Sibunruang. 
Second row: Dorothy C. Runbeck, 
Ramona A. Dudley, Carol Hahnen- 
kratt, Eileen Berning, DeLaine 
Smith , Barbara Lutz, Mary E. 
Pascal. Third row: Patricia A. 
McCluskey, Charlene R. Denison, 
Doris A. Winzeler, Irene Berning, 
N. Karen Twell, Mary J. Hunter, 
Nathalie Nicklaus, Barbara J. Put 
liam. Bottom row: Betsy J. John- 
son, Shirley J. Lyons, Marlene L. 
Deines, Mary L. Tjaden, Olive 
Jantz, Suzanne Staley, and Sally A. 
Brown. 



Dietetics Club — top row: Joann 
E. Legant, Carol D. Knox, Doreen 
L. Yeoman, Frieda W. Andreas, 
Jan G. Austin, Phoebe A. Hurley. 
Second row: Doris E. Mauk, 
Norma A. Owen, A. Barbara Con- 
way, Marjorie G. Plucar, Florence 
T. Costello, Marian L. Hamilton. 
Bottom row: Anelle M. Lupton, 
Carolyn M. Turrentine, Mary C. 
Drummond, Mary L. Hilbert, Ra- 
mona V. Thompson, and Betty L. 
Scott. 



Home Economics Teaching Club 
top row. Shirley G. Folsche, Mary 
L. Klee, Mary A. Kohman, Mary 
A. Tohuren, Olive W. Shoup, Vir- 
ginia L. Shepherd, Carolyn L. 
Stratton. Second row. Sue J. Stacy, 
Rosemary Kennedy, Lois E. Lane, 
Lois I. Engel, Laura F. Baxter, 
LaDonna J. Oltjen, M. Elaine 
Woodbury, Virginia D. Maxwell. 
Third row: Pat M. Humble, Helen 
J. Beam, Roberta E. Potter, Helen 
F. Scammehorn, Margaret J. Mor- 
rison, Eleanor A. Clark, Pat L. 
Rolfs, Jan Hardenburger, Donna 
M. Hoverson. Bottom row : Mar- 
gery B. Davidson, Jeanne A. Custer, 
Lois L. Weber, Mildred M. Fuller. 
Margie L. Harrison, Mary A. Har- 
mon, Shirley J. Grame, Mary J. 
Schroedel, Margaret A. Pearson, 
and Phyllis L. Randels. 



Home Economics Teaching Club — 
top row: Caroline Dixon, Rosalia 
C. Hess, Eula F. Fowler, La Verne 
J. Soyland, Mary E. Brewer, Helen 
L. Bartz, Eleanor A. Herr. Second 
row. Marilynn J. Russell, Margaret 
J. Schoemaker, Beverly A. Torrens, 
Lavonne M. Starr, Bonnie L. Fergu- 
son, Charlene F. Bierly, Shirley R. 
Melia, Betty J. Turner. Third row. 
Patricia A. Draney, Betty J. Hoff- 
meier, Betty L. Wolf, Margaret J. 
Malir, Virginia L. Scott, Bonnie 
R. Hofman, Betty J. Leinweber, 
Melvalyn J. Pollnow. Bottom row: 
Lougene M. Eads, Marilyn Walker, 
N. Joyce Naegele, Shirley A. Cars- 
well, Betty E. Hoskins, Naomi L. 
Wolf. L. Kay Bernbeck, Carolvn 
R. Hager, and Helen A. Poston. 



,Wc» 




120 






121 






Child Welfare Club — top row: 
Jane H. Ferrell, Beverly A. Har- 
rison, Lois R. Allen, Sachiko 
Taniguchi, Lois R. Schulz, Gloria 
Lewis. Second row: Joye E. Lar- 
son, Martha N. Carter, Marie C. 
Eggerman, Nancy D. Murray, 
Joan R. Knoll, Roberta L. Col- 
lins. Bottom row: Donna D. 
Doran, Joyce E. Goering, Darlene 
J. Schissler, Marjory M. Reu, 
Margaret M. Steffen, and Carolyn 
Krings. 




Club Looks After Nursery Schoo 



Repairing and rejuvenating the equipment at the Col- 
lege nursery school are projects carried out by the mem- 
bers of the Child Welfare club. Last year the club fur- 
nished some equipment for a nursery school in Japan. 
The 35 girls in this organization have regular business 
and social meetings each month. Last November, their 
faculty entertained them with a progressive dinner at 
their homes. Carolyn Krings was president. Jane Fer- 
rell and Dr. Lois Schulz sponsor the club. 

The Home Economics and Nursing club held their 
annual chili supper in the fall. In the spring, they 
showed a Hospitality Days exhibit. Any girl enrolled 
in the field of home economics and nursing may join 



Home Ec Nursing Club — top row: 
E. June Simpson, Linda Goar, 
Lola M. Payne, Jennie Williams, 
E. Jean Sykes, Alma L. Chism, 
Charlene Richardson. Second 
row: Sue B. Caldwell, Phyllis L. 
Grant, Barbara J. Meyer, Shirley 

D. Shaffer, Arlis J. Bergstcn, 
Martha N. Dow, Harriet R. An- 
derson. Third row: Deelores F. 
Franklin, Janis Crawford, Martha 
A. Blum, A. Romona Woolley, 
Martha E. Rankin, D. Ann Gil- 
more, Bette I. Sherrell. Bottom 
row: H. Maxine Tiffany, Jinice 

E. Farmer, Barbara G. Weath- 
ered, Patricia J. Brant, Margaret 
A. Ficke, Donna M. Battin, Ruth 
E. McBurney, and Virginia E. 
Puckett. 



Home Ec Extension Club — top 
row: Doris Milliken, Earlene 
Costley, Mariellen Jones, Helen 
Johnson, Nancy Richardson, 
Mary N. Howard, Patsy E. Hal- 
tom. Donna Childs. Second 
row: Velma A. Payne, Eleanor 
George, Allison B. Sayler, Mar- 
garet E. Arwood, Marilyn R. 
Myies, Emalyn A. Larson, Beth- 
ine Yung. Third row. Evelyn N. 
Nelson, Pat Ahlstrom, Donna J. 
Schoof, Ruth J. Stinson, Jo Ann 
Hunt, Mary Dean Holle, Norma 
Jean Fleming. Bottom row: Na- 
di'ne L. Schmidt, Betty J. Worden, 
Edith A. Hansen, Iolene Morri- 
son, Dorothy L. Hoyt, Margaret 
K. Mayes, and Shirley A. Mayes. 



the organization. Maxine Tiffany was president and 
Miss Jennie Williams is sponsor. 

Those girls interested in becoming home demonstra- 
tion agents join the Home Economics Extension club 
to better acquaint them with the program. This year, 
the club membership was 5 1, a 30 per cent increase over 
last year. Doris Milliken was president and Mrs. Wyona 
Starkey sponsors the group. 

These three organizations are subordinate clubs under 
the Margaret Justin Home Economics club. 

These home economics clubs plan and coordinate 
their activities to help round out the academic program 
of their members. 




122 



'■'■A*. 



Child guidance and wel- 
fare courses provide girls 
in home economics an op- 
portunity to supervise chil- 
dren between the ages of 
three and six. Kansas State 
staffs and operates its own 
nursery school off the cam- 
pus for training purposes. 



Housework and homework 

are combined for nine 
weeks of the year for girls 
in home economics. Before 
graduating she must live 
nine weeks in two of three 
home management houses. 
Here a group of girls relax 
in the living room. 




,-'■ 



t 



Home management houses 

located in the northeastern 
part of the campus, are de- 
signed to teach girls the 
art of efficient house-keep- 
ing on the upper, middle, 
and lower scale income 
levels. The houses are mod- 
ern and comfortable. 




122 



123 




Home Ec girls on their way to Calvin hall, where they learn 
the domestic arts, often trod this walk connecting Nichols gym 



and Anderson hall. K-State's School of Home Economics, 
centered in Calvin, is ranked one of the top in the nation. 



124 



v7 £\ ( V 



Seniors in Home Ec. 



Top Row 

ALLEN, LORETHA M Berryton 

Home Economics 
ANDERSON, MARY JO Wichita 

Home Economics Specialization 

BABBIT, BARBARA J Mission 

Home Economics Specialization 

Second Row 
BAIR, ALICE A Minneola 

Home Economics Education 
Mortar Board; Home Ec. Teaching Club; 
YWCA; Kappa Phi. 

BARCLAY, MARY A McPherson 

Home Economics and Journalism 
Kappa Beta; Orchesis; Home Ec. Jour- 
nalism Club, V. Pres.; Theta Sigma Phi; 
D.S.F., Sec; Fresh. Counselor; Collegian 
Staff; Hospitality Days Exhibit Chm. 

BIERLY, CHARLENE F Richland 

Home Economics and Education 
Home Ec. Teaching Club; F.T.A. 

Third Row 
BILSON, H. JEANNE Eureka 

Clothing Retailing 
Alpha Delta Pi; YWCA; UNESCO; 
Young Republicans. 

BREWER, MARY E Le Roy 

Home Economics and Education 
Chi Omega, Sec; Home Ec. Teaching 
Club; F.T.A. ; Kappa Phi; Intramurals. 

BROST, EDITH S Enterprise 

Home Economics 

Fourth Row 

CAMPBELL, WINIFRED L Meriden 

Home Economics and Journalism 
Fresh. Counselor; Wesley Found.; Col- 
legiate 4-H; Home F.c Journalism Club; 
Theta Sigma Phi; Collegian Staff. 

COAD, PATRICIA Winfield 

Home Economics and Education 
Delta Delta Delta; Omicron Nu; Mortar 
Board, Pres.; Hospitality Days Chm.; 
Theta Epsilon, Pres.; Sec. Senior Class; 
Student Council; SPC; Phi Kappa Phi 
Fresh. Recog.; YWCA; Sears Roebuck 
Scholarship. 

COLLINS, ROBERTA L Topeka 

Child Welfare 
Prix; Mortar Board; Wesley Found., V. 
Pres.; Home Ec. Council, V. Pres.; Dean's 
Honor Roll; Danforth Senior Fellowship 
award; SPC; Soc. and Rec Comm.; Kappa 
Phi; Hospitality Days Steering Comm.; 
Collegiate 4-H; Miniwanca Club; Student 
Council; Orchestra; Home Ec. Child Wel- 
fare Club. 

Fifth Row 
CONWAY, A. BARBARA . . Independence, Mo. 

Dietetics and Institutional Management 
Home Ec. Foods and Dietetics Club; 
Fresh. Home Ec. Counselor. 

COSTELLO, FLORENCE Tampa 

Dietetics and Institutional Management 
COSTLEY, EARLENE L. . . Carl Junction, Mo. 
Home Economics and Extension 
Home Ec. Club; Extension Club; Collegi- 
ate 4-H. 



125 



Sixth Row 
CUSTER, JEANNE A Wakeeney 

Home Economics and Education 
F.T.A.; Home Ec. Club. 

DEINES, MARLENE L Wakeeney 

Home Economics and Art 
Home Ec. Art Club, Pres.; Waltheim Hall, 
Pres.; Home Ec. Council; F.T.A. 

DENHOLM, MARY A Richmond 

Home Economics and Extension 

Seventh Row 
DIXON, CAROLINE Leon 

Home Economics and Education 
Home Ec. Teaching Club; Omicron Nu. 

DODSON, JESSIE L Manhattan 

Dietetics and Institutional Management 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treas.; Omicron 
Nu; Theta Epsilon, V. Pres.; Hospitality 
Days Exhibit Chm.; Martha Pittman 
Scholarship. 
DRUMMOND, MARY . . . Springfield, Mo. 
Dietetics and Institutional Management 
Delta Delta Delta; Omicron Nu; Home 
Ec. Foods and Dietetics Club, V. Pres.; 
Canterbury Club, V. Pres.; Organists 
Guild; Kansas Canterbury Assn., V. Pres.; 
Home Ec. Council; Borden Home Eco- 
nomics Scholarship award. 

Eighth Row 

DUNN, CHARLEEN . . . Kansas City, Mo. 
Home Economics and Journalism 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres.; Theta Sigma 
Phi; Purple Pepsters, V. Pres.; IPC; Hos- 
pitality Days Steering Comm.; Home- 
coming Queen. 
DWERLKOTTE, PATRICIA .... Marysville 
Home Economics and Education 
Newman Club. 

DWIGHT, RITA J Kansas City 

Clothing Retailing 

Ninth Row 
EBERHART, OZELLA Ellinwood 

Home Economics and Art 

ELKINS, MARGARET R Dodge City 

Home Economics in Business 
ISA; Home Ec. Club; Purple Pepsters; 
Intramurals. 

ELLIOTT, ELIZABETH A White City 

Home Economics and Extension 
Clovia; Collegiate 4-H Club, Sec; Home 
Ec. Extension Club; UNESCO; Extension 
Club, Pres.; I.F.Y.E. Delegate to Nether- 
lands. 

Bottom Row 
ENGEL, LOIS I Peck 

Home Economics and Education 
Clovia, Pres.; Omicron Nu; Collegiate 
4-H; Home Ec. Council, Sec-Treas.; Home 
Ec. Teaching Club; Martha S. Pittman 
award. 

ENTRIKEN, S. NADINE Abilene 

Citizenship Education 
Clovia; Collegiate 4-H, Sec; YWCA, 
Treas.; Criticorum; Westminster Found.; 
SPC; Phi Alpha Mu; Mortar Board; Phi 
Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog ; Citizenship 
Scholarship. 

FAUBION, LYDIA DEMOTTE . . Phillipsburg 
Dietetics and Institutional Management 
Pi Beta Phi. 





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I 




Top Row 
FERGUSON, BONNIE L Manhattan 

Home Economics and Education 
Kappa Phi, V. Pres.; Home Ec. Teaching 
Club, Pres.; F.T.A.; AVMA Aux. 

FOLTZ, DANNA J Manhattan 

Child Welfare 
Alpha Delta Pi; Frog Club; Nursing Club; 
Band; Home Ec. Child Welfare Club; 
Intramurals. 

FRANKLIN, RUBY L Oxford 

Home Economics and Education 
Omicron Nu, Sec; Home Ec. Teaching 
Club; Amicossembly; ISA; Band; Wesley 
Found.; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; 
Dean's Honor Roll; W.A.A.; Intramurals; 
P.T.A. Scholarship; Nellie Kedzie Jones 
Scholarship; Delta Delta Delta Scholar- 
ship; Sears Roebuck Scholarship. 

Second Row 
FULLER, MILDRED M Russell 

Home Economics and Education 
Home Ec. Teaching Club; Canterbury 
Club; F.T.A.; Intramurals. 
GEE, A. KATHLEEN Stockton 

Home Economics and Education 
F.T.A.; Wesley Found.; Kappa Phi, Sec; 
Home Ec. Teaching Club; Band; Hospi- 
tality Days Exhibit: Chm.; Intramurals. 

GRAME, SHIRLEY J Cummings 

Home Economics and Education 
Home Ec Teaching Club. 

Third Row 
GRIEBEL, MARY A Stockton 

Home Economics 
Kappa Delta. 

GRIGGS, JEANETTE E Delphos 

Home Economics and Journalism 
Theta Sigma Phi; Omicron Nu; Phi 
Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Collegian Staff; 
Amicossembly; Intramurals; Home Ec. 
Journalism Club. 

GROTHUSEN, JANET R Parsons 

Home Economics in Business 
Kappa Delta; Ftog Club; Home Ec. Com- 
mercial Demonstration Club, Pres.; K- 
State Players; Home Ec. Council; Intra- 
murals; W.A.A. 

Fourth Row 
GURISCO, BETTY L. . . . Kansas City, Mo. 

Child Welfare 
Alpha Delta Pi; Home Ec. Child Welfare 
Club; Newman Club. 

HABERMAN, EVELYN M Hcizet 

Home Economics and Extension 
Clovia; Snowball Committee; Extension 
Club; Newman Club, V. Pres.; Collegiare 
4-H, Pres. 

HAGEN, JACQUELYN SCOTT . . . Solomon 

Home Economics and Extension 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; YWCA; UNESCO; 
Home Ec. Extension Club. 

Fifth Row 
HANNENKRATT, CAROL A. . . Phillipsburg 

Heme Economics and Art 
HANSEN, EDITH A Hillsboro 

Home Economics and Extension 
Omicron Nu; Collegiate 4-H, Home Ec. 
Extension Club; Extension Club; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 



Sen i 



ors i n 



HARMON, MARY A Rockport, Mass. 

Home Economics and Education 
Alpha Chi Omega; F.T.A.; Home Ec. 
Teaching Club; Wesley Found., V. Pres.; 
Kappa Phi. 

Sixth Row 

HARRISON, BEVERLY A lola 

Child Welfare 
Chi Omega. 

HEITSCHMIDT, GLADYS Notoma 

Home Economics and Extension 
Alpha Xi Delta; Collegiate 4-H; Exten- 
sion Club; W.A.A. 
HENNING, BEVERLY E. . . Kansas City, Mo. 
Home Economics and Education 
Alpha Delta Pi; UNESCO; F.T.A.; Young 
Republicans; YWCA; Intramurals. 

Seventh Row 

HESS, ROSALIA C Humboldt 

Home Economics and Education 

ISA; Collegiate 4-H; Home Ec. Teaching 

Club. 

HETZLER, RUTHE I Manhattan 

Home Economics and Journalism 

Theta Sigma Phi, Treas.; K-Book, Ed.; 

Collegian, News Ed.; K-State Players; 

YWCA; Gamma Delta; K-Key; Home 

Ec and Journalism Club; Kansas Press 

Woman's Scholarship; LaVerne Noyes 

Scholarship. 

HILBERT, MARY L Kansas City, Mo. 

Foods and Nutrition 

Delta Delta Delta; Home Ec. Foods and 

Dietetics Club; Intramurals. 

Eighth Row 

HILT, BETTY J Wilmore 

Home Economics Specialization 
Collegiate 4-H; ISA; Chaparajos Club; In- 
tramurals. 

HOFFMEIER, BETTY J . . lolo 

Home Economics Education 
Pi Beta Phi; Purple Pepsters; F.T.A.; 
Home Ec. Teaching Club; IPC, Sec; 
Pledge Queen. 

HOLLE, MARY D Topeka 

Home Economics and Extension 
Zeta Tau Alpha, Washburn U.; Home Ec 
Extension Club; Extension Club; YWCA; 
Freshman Counselor; SPC; Gamma Delta. 

Ninth Row 

HONSTEAD, KATHERINE N. . . . . Topeka 

Home Economics and Education 

HOVERSON, DONNA M Phillipsburg 

Home Economics and Education 
F.T.A.; Home Ec. Teaching Club, V. Pres.; 
Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Freshman 
Counselor; Margaret Justin Home Ec. 
Club Scholarship. 

HOWARD, MARY N Fort Scott 

Home Economics and Extension 
Westminster Found.; Extension Club; 
Home Ec. Extension Club; ISA; Collegiate 
4-H. 

Bottom Row 

HOYT, DOROTHY L Brewster 

Home Economics and Extension 
Collegiate 4-H; Home Ec. Extension Club; 
ISA; Extension Club; Intramurals; Soc 
and Rec. Comm. 

HULL, ALVENE I .•.-.- Zenith 

Home Economics Specialization 

JOSEPH, BETTY J Parsons 

Home Economics and Journalism 
Kappa Delta; Home Ec. and Journalism 
Club; K-State Players; YWCA. 



126 



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Mi 



i* 



Econom ics 



Top Row 
KEAS, DORIS E Effingham 

Home Economics Specialization- 
Home Ec. Commercial Demonstration 
Club; Home Ec. Council; Collegiate 4-H; 
Kappa Beta, Pres. 

KITCHEN, AUDREY R Topeka 

Home Economics and Education 
Alpha Xi Delta; Home Ec. Club; YWCA; 
Collegiate 4-H; Extension Club; F.T.A. 

KNOLL, JOAN R Wichita 

Child Welfare 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, V. Pres.; Omicron 
Nu, Treas; Child Welfare Club, Treas.; 
W.A.A.; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog. 

Second Row 
KOHMAN, MARY A Hope 

Home Economics and Education 
Purple Pepsters; Home Ec. Teaching Club; 
YWCA; Organists Guild; K-State Chris- 
tian Fellowship. 

KRINGS, CAROLYN . . . Kansas City, Mo 

Child Welfare 
Kappa Delta, Treas.; Newman Club; Child 
Welfare Club, Pres.; Home Ec. Council; 
Royal Purple Office Staff; K-Keys; Hos- 
pitality Days Steering Comm.; W.A.A.; 
Intramurals; Purple Pepsters. 

LARSON, EVELYNN C. . . . Medicine Lodge 
Home Economics 

Third Row 
LEICHHARDT, JERRINE .... Clearwater 

Foods and Nutrition 
Alpha Chi Omega; Kappa Phi; Home Ec. 
Foods and Dietetics Club; A Cappella; 
Organists Guild. 

LUCAS, GRAYCE J Macksville 

Home Economics 

LONG, JEANETTE L Casper, Wyo. 

Home Economics Specialization 
Chi Omega, Treas.; Organ Club; Collegi- 
ate 4-H; Intramurals; D.S.F. 

Fourth Row 
LYONS, SHIRLEY J Cairo, Ga. 

Home Economics and Art 
Omicron Nu, Pres.; Home Economics Art 
Club; Tribunal; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. 
Recog. 

MAUK, DORIS E Salina 

Dietetics and Institutional Management 
Delta Delta Delta, Pres.; Omicron Nu, V. 
Pres.; Mortar Board; YWCA, Pres.; Home 
Ec. Foods and Dietetics Club, Pres.; Frog 
Ciub; Hospitality Days Steering Comm.; 
Freshman Counselor; Communiry Chest 
Drive Co-Chm.; Soc. and Rec. Comm. 

McCANDLESS, BARBARA . . Cottonwood Falls 

Home Economics and Extension 
Home Ec. Extension Club, Treas.; Exten- 
sion Club; Collegiate 4-H. 

Fifth Row 
McCULLOUGH, MARGARET .... Meade 

Home Economics and Journalism 
McDONALD, DIANE R Dallas, Texas 

Home Economics Specialization 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Home Ec. Com- 
mercial Demonstration Club; Purple Pep- 
sters; W.A.A. 



_ 



127 



McPHERRON, LOIS A Augusta 

Home Economics and Education 
F.T.A.; Home Ec. Teaching Club. 

Sixth Row 
MEYER, MARDELLE N Palmer 

Home Economics and Education 
Gamma Delta, Sec; Home Ec. Teaching 
Club; F.T.A.; Collegiate 4-H; Amicossem- 
bly; Sears Roebuck Scholarship; Glee Club. 

MORRISON, IOLENE Stafford 

Home Economics and Extension 
Home Ec. Extension Club, V. Pres.; Fresh- 
man Counselor; SPC; Extension Club; 
Band; Wesley Found. 

MOSLEY, MARGARET E Ft. Riley 

Home Economics Specialization 
Pi Beta Phi. 

Seventh Row 
NELSON, EVELYN N Clay Center 

Home Economics and Extension 
Clovia; Home Ec. Extension Club, Sec; 
Collegiate 4-H. 

NEW, AMY L Osawatomie 

Home Economics Specialization 
Alpha Xi Delta; Band; Home Ec Art 
Club; YWCA; Veterans' Wives Club. 

NICKEL, EFFIE L Hillsboro 

Home Economics and Education 

Eighth Row 
NOONEN, DORIS L Elmdale 

Home Economics and Education 
Home Ec Teaching Club; Collegiate 4-H. 

O'BRYANT, SUZANNE Wichita 

Clothing Retailing 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Home Ec. Cloth- 
ing-Retailing Club; W.A.A.; YWCA; 
Royal Purple Office Staff; K-Key. 

PANTIER, JACQUELINE .... Manhattan 

Home Economics Specialization 
Alpha Epsilon Rho; Kappa Beta; Hospi- 
tality Days Exhibit, Chm.; KSDB-FM. 

Ninth Row 
PAYNE, VELMA A Syracuse 

Home Economics and Extension 

Amicossembly; Collegiate 4-H; Home Ec. 
Extension Club; ISA. 

POTTER, ROBERTA E Atchison 

Home Economics and Education 
Amicossembly; Home Ec. Teaching Club; 
F.T.A.; Kappa Beta, Treas.; D.S.F.; YWCA. 

REU, MARJORY M Leavenworth 

Home Economics Specialization 
Wesley Found.; Home Ec Nursing Club; 
Child Welfare Club; Collegiate 4-H; 
Young Republicans; Psychology Club. 

Bottom Row 
RICHARDSON, JANET L Wichita 

Home Economics and Education 
Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA; W.A.A.; Frog 
Club; F.T.A.; Panhellenic 

ROOSE, EVELYN M Topeka 

Dietetics and Institutional Management 
ROWE, VIRGINIA L Marysville 

Home Economics in Business 





:/i i 

















■■"*■•„ 





i*±dkk. 







II 








Seniors in Home Ec. 



Top Row 

SCAMMEHORN, HELEN F Milton 

Home Economics and Education 
Kappa Beta; Home Ec. Teaching Club; 
F.T.A. 

SCHNEEBERG, MARILYN A. . Kansas City, Mo. 

Home Economics Specialization 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; W.A.A.; YWCA; 



Home Ec. Commercial 
Club, V. Pres. 



Demonstration 



SCOTT, ELIZABETH L. . . Kansas City, Mo. 

Dietetics and Institutional Management 
Alpha Chi Omega; Home Ec. Foods and 
Dietetics Club; Home Ec. Council; SPC; 
K-State Players; YWCA; Orchesis; United 
Stud. Fellowship. 

Second Row 

SCOVEL, WANDA J Coney 

Home Economics and Extension 
Collegiate 4-H; Home Ec. Extension Club; 
W.A.A.; Intramurals. 

SHEETS, M. JEAN Burlington 

Home Economics and Art 
Alpha Chi Omega, Sec; Home Ec. Art 
Club; Kappa Phi; K-State Players; SPC; 
Wesley Found.; Crafts Shop, Chm.; Soc. 
and Rec. Comm., Chm.; Student Council 
Cab.; Intramurals. 

SMITH, MARY L Manhattan 

Home Economics and Journalism 
Pi Beta Phi, V. Pres.; Mortar Board; Theta 
Sigma Phi, Pres.; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. 
Recog.; YWCA; Collegian, Assoc. Ed.; 
K-Key award; Orchesis; Home Ec. Coun- 
cil; Young Republicans; Purple Pepsters; 
Community Chest Comm.; Royal Purple 
Office Staff. 

Third Row 

SPEER, MARGARET .... Milwaukee, Wis. 
Home Economics and Food Demonstration 
Food Demonstration Club; Home Ec. 
Foods and Dietetics Club. 

STARR, LAVONNE M Welda 

Home Economics and Education 
Home Ec. Teaching Club; Kappa Phi; 
Wesley Found.; Amicossembly; Collegiate 
4-H; F.T.A.; SPC. 



STRATTON, CAROLYN L Eskridge 

Home Economics 

Fourth Row 

STRICKLER, CRYSTAL J Hutchinson 

Foods and Nutrition 
Kappa Delta; Collegiate 4-H; YWCA; K- 
State Players; Young Republicans; Home 
Ec. Commercial Demonstration Club. 

SWORDS, DONNA J Wamego 

Home Economics and Art 

SYKES, MARY A Manhattan 

Home Economics and Journalism 
Alpha Xi Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Home 
Ec. Journalism Club, Pres.; Band; Col- 
legian Staff. 



Fifth Row 

TASKER, NANCY R Bellevue, Mich. 

Dietetics and Institutional Management 
Home Ec. Foods and Dietetics Club; Frog 
Club; Chaparajos. 

TILLEY, WANDA J Stafford 

Home Economics 

TORRENS, BEVERLY A. . . . Independence 
Home Economics 

Sixth Row 

VANDIVER, K. ANN . . . Kansas City, Mo. 

Home Economics Specialization 
Chi Omega. 

VERNON, ARLENE Simpson 

Home Economics 

WADE, ROSEMARY Y Baldwin 

Home Economics and Extension 
Extension Club, Sec; W.A.A., Sec; Omi- 
cron Nu; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; 
Sears Roebuck Scholarship; Home Dem- 
onstration Council Scholarship; Home 
Demonstration Agenr award; Carl Ray- 
mond Gray Scholarship; Intramurals; 
Home Ec. Extension Club. 

Seventh Row 

WEAVER, GWEN L . Manhattan 

Home Economics 
Pi Beta Phi. 

WEBER, LOIS L Holyrood 

Home Economics and Education 
Omicron Nu; Home Ec. Teaching Club, 
Sec; Collegiare 4-H. 

WILLARD, AUDINE J Wichita 

Home Economics and Education 
A Cappella; Home Ec. Teaching Club; 
Orchesis. 

Eighth Row 

WOLF, NAOMI L Paolo 

Home Economics 
F.T.A.; Home Ec. Teaching Club; Col- 
legiate 4-H; Wildcat Fencers, Pres. 

WOLGAST, DORIS A Manhatton 

Home Economics and Education 
Alpha Chi Omega; Omicron Nu; Phi 
Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog.; Dean's Honor 
Roll; Panhellenic, Pres.; Purple Pepsters; 
Gamma Delta; Soc. and Rec. Comm.; 
Home Ec. Teaching Club. 

WONER, LORICE A Winfield 

Home Economics and Extension 
Clovia, V. Pres.; Extension Club, V. Pres.; 
D.S.F.; Kappa Beta, V. Pres.; UNESCO, 
Treas.; Purple Pepsters; YWCA; Home 
Ec. Council. 

Bottom Row 

WOOD, 0. PAULINE Elmdale 

Home Economics and Extension 
Clovia; Extension Club, Pres.; Collegiate 
4-H, Sec-Treas.; Wesley Found.; Home 
Ec. Council; Snowball, Chm.; Purple Pep- 
sters; Student Council; Home Demonstra- 
tion Agent Scholarship; Intramurals. 

IBSEN, JANE R . Manhattan 

Home Economics 

VANSKIKE, DOROTHY A. . . Arkansas City 

Home Economics and Extension 
Extension Club; Kappa Phi; Collegiate 
4-H; Miniwanca Club; Mortar Board; 
SPC; I.F.Y.E.; 






128 



:c. 



" 




VETERINARY 




MEDICINE 



That the dog or any other animal, is man's best friend may 
be true, but at Kansas State it is the reverse. Kansas State 
claims one of the few highly ranked Schools of Veterinary 
Medicine in the country. It attracted this year, as prospec- 
tive veterinarians, 224 boys and one girl, from states far and 
near. The curriculum in veterinary medicine was originally 
established to give the young men of Kansas an opportunity 
to pursue these studies in an agricultural environment, where 
the facilities of the other branches of the College would be 
at their command. In addition to purely professional work, 
vet students are required to take many livestock, dairy, and 
zoology courses, to enable them to cope with all types of 
animal problems. The students learn knowledge from books 
and lectures, but they acquire skill from actual experience. 
Maybe the canine is man's most loyal companion, but man, 
especially in the vet school, is the best friend of animals all 
over the state and the nation. 




Future veterinarians spend the majority of their six years at 
Kansas State working and practicing in the laboratories and 



classrooms of Veterinary hall, the center of one of the most 
outstanding schools of veterinary medicine in the United States. 



130 



Vets to Have New Hospita 



4 



The much needed new veterinary hospital which is 
to be completed upon the Kansas State college campus 
will be an imposing limestone T-shaped structure. The 
south front of the building will have the dimensions 
of 260 feet by 46 feet and west by north front dimen- 
sions will be 214 feet by 64 feet. 

Designed to fulfill many purposes, the building con- 
tains examination and surgery rooms, a clinical pathol- 
ogy laboratory, a pharmacy, modern autopsy room, 
offices for the staff, kennels and stalls, x-ray room, and 
an auditorium with a seating capacity for 300 persons. 

The second floor plan has quarters of sufficient size 



to house twelve intern students and includes one stu- 
dent classroom. 

The new hospital will find added use in teaching 
research and public service work conducted by the staff 
in the diagnostic field of animal diseases in Kansas. 

Staff members are called upon to investigate and 
diagnose any outbreaks of animal diseases within the 
state each year. Two serious animal diseases demanded 
considerable attention this year. 

Plans for a new hospital were not the only addition 
to the vet school this year, as seven new faculty mem- 
bers were appointed. 



Eldon E. Leasure, dean of the school of veterinary medicine duties this year with the proposed construction of the new 
and Mrs. Laura M. Fulton, assistant to the dean, have increased veterinary building. Dean Leasure has been dean five years. 




School of Veterinary Medicine department heads — top row. 
Dr. E. J. Frick, surgery and medicine; Dr. William M. McLeod, 
anatomy. Bottom row; Dr. Lee M. Roderick, pathology; and 
Dr. Gravers K. L. Underberg, physiology. 





The distinction of being one of the oldest state- 
supported veterinary schools in the United States 
is held by the Kansas State college School of Vet- 
erinary Medicine. At present there are seventeen 
state -supported veterinary schools in the country. 
Kansas State graduated its first class of Doctors of 
Veterinary Medicine in 1907. 

The enrollment in the School of Vererinary 
Medicine, which fluctuates very little because of 
the restricted number of sixty students accepted 
each year, was 246 at the beginning of the 1952- 
1953 school year. Sixty-six students will graduate 
this spring with degrees of Bachelor of Science and 
Doctor of Veterinary Medicine. Twenty-five of this 
number also will receive commissions as second 
lieutenants in the army or air force veterinary corps 
by virtue of their advanced R.O.T.C. training. 

Studying textbooks is only a part of the veterinarian's 
schooling. Interesting and practical experiences meet 
him in his classes each day to help prepare him for his 
chosen career. 



A class in anatomy (top) watches intently as the instructors 
point out various facts, while students withdraw a sample of 
blood from a dog in the small animal clinic (center). The large 
animal surgery room is the scene of an operation (bottom). 






132 



132 




Vet Medicine Council — top row: 
George A. Windisch, M. Vern 
Shires, Donald G. Shuman. Sec- 
ond row: James J. Brennan, Mor- 
ris C. Morrissette. Bottom row : 
William R. Schlecty, Lee J. Rus- 
sell, and Norman R. Meriweather. 



Vet Students Belong to Student AVMA 



Organized by a veterinary student on this campus in 
1 906, the Kansas State Student Chapter of the American 
Veterinary Medical Association received a charter from 
the national AVMA in 1939. All undergraduates pur- 
suing the curriculum in vet medicine are members of 
the organization. Prominent men in vet medicine often 
speak at AVMA meetings. Combined meetings and 
parties are held with the AVMA Auxiliary, organized 
for wives of AVMA members. The group's 244 mem- 



bers held a smoker for freshman vet students in the fall 
and a formal and senior banquet in the spring. Mem- 
bers took an active part in intramurals. Don Shuman 
served as president and Dr. J. E. Mosier and Dr. M. J. 
Swenson were faculty sponsors. 

After spending weary hours in the laboratories and 
disecting rooms, the vet students find recreation in their 
intramural teams. For several years the AVMA has 
been a leading contender for intramural honors. 



Vet Seniors — lop row: John R. Good, 
Thomas M. Garrett, Ralph Adams, Earl S. 
Beaver, David S. Edwards Jr., Joseph E. 
Lyons. Jack Hurlburt, John D. Foote, Joanne 
G. Gross. Second row: Clinton D. Hughes, 
Richard A. Claybaker, Andrew P. Gray, 
Buddy R. Flack, Bill Edmundson, Edward D. 
Baker, Willard L. Lynn. Raymond S. Loomis. 
Third row: Marion A. Hammarlund, Charles 
D. Heinze, Charles A. Lindsay, Donald F. 
Cline, James J. Brennan, Lowell D. Breeden, 
Donald E. Awe, Glen E. Hurley. Bottom 
row: Richard Duane Holder, Leighton E. 
Fairbairn, W. Grover Jones, William F. 
Bradley, Ray D. Holder, Arville B. Hill- 
house, Leo A. Forsberg, and Marion E. 
Martin. 






Vet Seniors — top row: Gene McCreight, 
Norman S. Wolf, Forrest Stockton, Max L. 
Swartz, Ralph E. Smith, George A. W ndisch, 
Harding G. Warren, Charles McCannon, 
Richard S. Troutman. Second row: Lyle V. 
Russell, John A. Stanberry. Dale F. 
Schwendaman, Leo A. Whitehair, William 
R. Schlecty, Mark H. Werbin, James H. 
McCahon, Robert D. Simon. Third row: 
Jack T. Smith, Gerald J. Mitchell, Charles 
L. Smith, Dallas L. Nelson, Merle S. Watts, 
John R. Schnelle, Donald R. Nicholson. 
Bottom row: Seth S. Swift, Jack D. Savage, 
Robert J. Streeter, Lee J. Russell Jr., Nelson 
D. McCoss, Paul R. Strom, Joseph F. 
Schindelar. and Merle G. Watchorn. 



133 




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Veterinary Medicine Juniors — top row. Charles M. Early, Peter Johnson Jr., 
Joseph S. Wheatley, Leslie B. Crawford, Joseph W. Wagner, Charles B. Swenson, 
Vaughn A. Seaton, Thomas L. Branigan. Second row. Ernest E. Bruce, Clial D. 
McDonald, Dewey L. Boydston, Jack W. Schrader, Burrell D. Spahn, J. A. 
Sprowls, Morrissette, John T. Peterson. Third row: Reed R. Rumsey, Soronda 



N. Swann, Otto S. Shill, Charles Schnitzler, Robert U. Gross, Raymond E. Dill, 
Robert W. Allen. Bottom row. William W. Herberg, Lloyd E. Orsborn, Patrick 
G. Leonard, Albert C. Strafuss, Harry F. Blanchard, Charles H. Paul, Norman A. 
Luckeroth, and Eldon M. Todd. 



Ma 
la 




Veterinary Medicine Sophomores — top row: 
Ross A. Kuttler, George E. King, Harry J. 
Baker, Raymond O. Cooper, Eugene L. 
Rizek, Richard E. Hudson, Donald L. Wad- 
dell. Second row. Meredith J. Wiltfong. 
Ridge L. Scott, Ed S. Ackerman, Richard L. 
Wampler, Barry C. Emerson, James K. 
Payne, Donald F. Hodgson, Dudley D. 
Pautz. Third row: Allan Andrews, Dale C. 
Gigstad, Tom D. Pollard, John R. Ferguson, 
Charles O. McCullough, Richard L. Parker. 
E. E. Thebert. Bottom row. Richard M. 
Sambol, Marcus R. Humphrey, Clair E. But- 
ler, Robert B. Miller, Hiram H. Faubion, 
Robert H. Featherston, John W. Gordon, 
and Richard W. Fish. 



Veterinary Medicine Sophomores — top row. 
Dan D. Taylor, George H. Barney, Charles 
L. Olson, Bill Feeter, Earl V. Osterheld, 
Larry D. Barbce. Second row. William J. 
Bracken, Douglas L. Church, Rollin W. 
Vickery, Dale W. Claybaker, Walter T. Gier, 
Howard D. Opheim, Melvin U. Pettit. Third 
row. Leo F. Paulich, Olen R. Stauffer, 
Robert L. Novak, Harold E. Jenkins, Robert 
V. Tuma, Jim Bedell, M. Vern Shires, Earl 
R. Leslie. Bottom row. John A. Allen, Car- 
roll K. Weich, James T. Simper, Donald F. 
Cox, Byron E. Denholm, M. Dave Kvitle, 
Steward W. Cole Jr., and Norman R. 
Meriweather. 



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134 




Veterinary Medicine Juniors — top row: Winston K. Goering, Frank A. O'Don- 
nell, Howard F. Bennett, Lloyd W. Pottroff, Charles H. Maloney, Donald G. 
Shuman. Second row. Earl C. Wood, Gordon B. Wasson. John N. Tuttle, Dennis 



E. Cumro, Charles E. Haines, Charles E. Herren. Bottom rou : Charles E. Fuller, 
Francis E. Kaiser, Alfred O. Gigstad, Louis B. Cumro, John J. Swanson. and 
Harold W. Heiser Jr. 






MMHHHHHMMMHHHHMMMHH| 



Veterinary Medicine Freshmen — top row. 
Jack D. Railsback, Merwin L. Frey, Richard 
D. Baxter, Stuart G. Hazard, Claude Bates, 
James R. Butler, Martin Frey. Second row: 
Marvin L. Mills, Chester A. Ward, Perry E. 
Schurr, Richard A. Vandercook, Charles R. 
Jones, Raymond Russell, Woodrow W. Hol- 
land, Theodore Vera. Third row: Jack E. 
Vanderlip, Gerry Day, Norman E. Gray, 
Henry C. Black, R. J. Kirkeminde, Raymond 
Walker, David M. Suss. Bottom row: John 
C. Deam, Richard A. Hartkopf, Ernest A. 
Henderson, Galen L. Heritage, Gene L. 
Shores, Earl E. Gatz, Leo N. Taylor, and 
Robert L. Mangold. 



Veterinary Medicine Freshmen — top row. 
Gordon T. Jamieson, Ralph G. Buckner, 
Jude L. Swalley, Dane W. Bruster, Joe E. 
Landholm, Jim A. Waisdorg, Billy J. LaRue. 
Second row: Donald D. McReynolds, Gil- 
bert M. Stahl, Wayne D. Bradley, Fred D. 
Wingert, Robert J. Gelok, Thomas B. Han- 
shen, Gordon Rasberry, John E. Kuenzi. 
Third row: Bill G. Kvasnicka, Alton J. 
Wilson, Donald E. Randgaard, Glen E. 
Nicholson, Glen L. Krumme, David A. 
Schoneweis, Paul M. Nesbitt. Bottom row. 
Billy K. Walker, Don Griffiths, M. L. Sam- 
uelson, R. D. Schmitz, Keith Benedict, Joe 
Ostendorf Jr., Edward L. Gilletts, and Donald 
C. Breeden. 




13* 






135 




Seniors i rVete 



Top Row 

ADAMS, RALPH L Dexter 

Veterinary Medicine 

AWE, DONALD E Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

BAKER, EDWARD D Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 
Jr. AVMA; Intramurals. 

Second Row 

BEAVER, EARL S Olathe 

Veterinary Medicine 

Acacia, Pres.; Jr. AVMA; IFC, Pres.; 
Young Democrats; YMCA; SPC; Lift 
Week Comm.; Homecoming Comm.; 
Wesley Found.; Student Union Planning 
Comm.; Intramurals. 

BRADLEY, WILLIAM F Blue Mound 

Veterinary Medicine 

Jr. AVMA; Wesley Found., Pres.; Ma- 
sonic Club; YMCA; ISA; Religious Co- 
ordinating Council, Pres.; Collegiate 4-H; 
Pershing Rifles; Wesley Players; Intra- 
murals. 

BREEDEN, LOWELL D Great Bend 

V eterinary Medicine 

Third Row 

BRENNAN, JAMES J St. Marys 

Veterinary Medicine 

CLAYBAKER, RICHARD A Elk City 

Veterinary Medicine 

CLINE, DONALD F Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

Fourth Row 

EDMUNDSON, BILLY J Scott City 

Veterinary Medicine 



EDWARDS, DAVID S. JR Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 



FAIRBAIRN, LEIGHTON E. . . . 

Veterinary Medicine 



Zlaflin 



Alpha Kappa Lambda, Pres.; Jr. AVMA; 
Alpha Phi Omega; YMCA; Collegiate 
4-H; IFC; Intramurals; Masonic Club. 



Fifth Row 

FLACK, BUDDY R Council Grove 

Veterinary Medicine 

FOOTE, JOHN D Coney 

Veterinary Medicine 

FORSBERG, LEO A Concordia 

V eterinary Medicine 



Sixth Row 

GARRETT, THOMAS M. . . . Brookport, III. 

Veterinary Medicine 
Jr. AVMA. 

GOOD, JOHN R McCune 

Veterinary Medicine 

GRAY, ANDREW P Bonner Springs 

Veterinary Medicine 

Bottom Row 

GROSS, JOANNE G Russell 

Veterinary Medicine 
Jr. AVMA; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh. Recog. 

HAMMARLUND, MARION A. . . . Topeka 

Veterinary Medicine 
Jr. AVMA; K-State Christian Fellowship. 

HEINZE, CHARLES D Salina 

Veterinary Medicine 

Sigma Nu; Jr. AVMA; Alpha Mu; Ma- 
sonic Club. 









136 



•*M 



Veterinary Medicine 



Top Row 

KILLHOUSE, ARVILLE B Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

HOLDER, RAY D . Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

HOLDER, RICHARD D Uniontown 

Veterinary Medicine 



Second Row 

HUGHES, CLINTON D Mulberry 

Veterinary Medicine 
jr. AVMA. 

HURLBURT, JOHN H Alpine, Texas 

Veterinary Medicine 

HURLEY, GLEN E Brownstown, Ind. 

Veterinary Medicine 

Farm House; Blue Key; SPC; Collegiate 
4-H; Alpha Zeta; D.S.F. Pres.; YMCA; Jr. 
AVMA. 



Third Row 

JONES, W. GROVER . . . Arlington, Texas 

Veterinary Medicine 
Alpha Zeta; Jr. AVMA; AAAS; SAB. 

LINDSAY, CHARLES A Tulsa, Okla. 

Veterinary Medicine 

LYNN, WILLARD L Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 



Fourth Row 

LYONS, JOSEPH F Paola 

Veterinary Medicine 

MARTIN, MARION E Argonia 

Veterinary Medicine 
Jr. AVMA; Intramurals. 



McCAHON, JAMES H Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 



Fifth Row 

McCANNON, CHARLES F Garrison 

Veterinary Medicine 

McCOSS, NELSON D. Onaga 

' Veterinary Medicine 

Jr. AVMA; Intramural Basketball, Swim- 
ming. 

McCREIGHT, EUGENE S Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 



Sixth Row 

MITCHELL, GERALD J Centralia 

Veterinary Medicine 

NELSON, DALLAS L Clay Center 

V eterinary Medicine 
Acacia; Jr. AVMA; Young Republicans. 

NICHOLSON, DONALD R Moorland 

Veterinary Medicine 



Bottom Row 

RUSSELL, LEE J Bowling Green, Ky. 

Veterinary Medicine 

RUSSELL, LYLE V Hoxie 

Veterinary Medicine 

SAVAGE, JACK D Hominy, Okla. 

V eterinary Medicine 

Alpha Gamma Rho, Pres.; Jr. AVMA; 
Alpha Zeta, Pres.; Block and Bridle; Foot- 
ball. 




137 




Seniors in Vet Medicine 



Top Row 



Fifth Row  



SCHLECTY, WILLIAM R Alma 

Veterinary Medicine 

SCHNELLE, JOHN R. . . . Medicine Lodge 

Veterinary Medicine 
Jr. AVMA. 



SCHINDELAR, JOSEPH F Womego $WARTZ MAX L Soldier 

Veterinary Medicine 

Veterinary Medicine 

Jr. AVMA; Collegiate 4-H. 

SWIFT, SETH S Smith Center 

Veterinary Medicine 

Jr. AVMA; YMCA; Westminster Found., 
Pres.; Phi Alpha; UNESCO; Cosmopoli- 
tan Club; Community Chest Comm. 

Second Row TROUTMAN, RICHARD S. . . Hastings, Neb. 

SCHWINDAMAN, DALE F Home Ve,erinary Medi "" e 

Veterinary Medicine 
Theta Xi. 

SIMON, ROBERT D Overbrook 

Veterinary Medicine 

WARREN, HARDING G Attica 

SMITH, CHARLES L Kinsley YMnnm Medicine 

Veterinary Medicine 

Acacia. WATCHORN, MERLE G Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

Third Row 

WATTS, MERLE S Quenemo 

SMITH, JACK T Manhattan Veterinary Meduine 

Veterinary Medicine 



Sixth Row 



SMITH, RALPH E Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

STANBERRY, JOHN A Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 



Fourth Row 

STOCKTON, FORREST H. Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Veterinary Medicine 
Jr. AVMA; Young Democrats, V. Pres. 

STREETER, ROBERT J Kansas City 

Veterinary Medicine 

Delta Tau Delta; Blue Key; Alpha Zeta; 
Jr. AVMA; Intramurals. 

STROM, PAUL R Dwight 

Veterinary Medicine 



Bottom Row 

WERBIN, MARK H Sedgwick 

Veterinary Medicine 

WHITEHAIR, LEO A Abilene 

Veterinary Medicine 
Phi Kappa; Newman Club; Jr. AVMA. 

WINDISCH, GEORGE A Paolo 

Veterinary Medicine 

WOLF, NORMAN S Kansas City 

Veterinary Medicine 

Jr. AVMA; Phi Kappa Phi; Hillel Found.; 
Borden award. 



138 



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Chapter C/fhf- 



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RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES 




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158 



Freedom of religion is part of our American heritage. Here, 
all people have the right to worship when, where, and how 
they please. The Kansas State campus reflects this freedom, 
for any student may reverence and practice the religion of 
his choice. To facilitate this, over twenty organizations, 
representing almost a dozen religions, have been formed. 
All serve to promote and organize the activities of the mem- 
bers of the various beliefs. An interdenominational council 
coordinates religious activities as a whole. In addition to 
these smaller groups, the Young Men's and Young Women's 
Christian Associations, open to any student, sponsor LIFT 
Week each year, bringing to the campus nationally famous 
speakers from different denominations. "Live in Faith Today" 
was the theme of this year's LIFT week speakers. However, 
for all these organizations a deep religious faith is the theme 
for all 52 weeks of each year. 




Serene and calm, Danforth chapel takes its place on the east 
campus. Open day and night, the chapel is available for stu- 



dent worship and marriage services, and is the center of 
campus religious life. 



Chapel to Have New Addition 



After the cessation of hostilities that ended World 
War II, a fund was started among the alumni of Kansas 
State to provide a suitable memorial for the men and 
women who had served in the conflict. 

The funds were raised, and in 1949 General Dwight 
D. Eisenhower lifted the first shovel of dirt that started 
work on the memorial. 

The resulting building is Danforth chapel. After the 
present chapel was completed there remained enough 



money to start an addition. The addition was first 
designed to be built along the same gothic lines as 
those of the chapel. However, the Korean situation 
intervened and due to increased cost, this plan was 
abandoned in favor of an addition consisting of a foyer 
and auditrouim built in a contemporary-functional style. 
A definite date for construction of the additional 
part has not been decided. The 470-seat auditorium 
will be used for religious services, vespers, and recitals. 



140 



. 




14) 



LIFT Week Inspires 
Religious Ta ks 

"Live in Faith Today" was the theme of 
LIFT Week held from October 19 to 22 this 
fall. Four seminars topped the program. The 
first, "Meaning of Christian Faith" led by Rev. 
E. J. Mundinger officially started the week 
and was followed by "Science and Religion" 
led by Father A. J. Adams, "Christian Cam- 
pus Life" led by Dr. Ed Dirks, and "A Chris- 
tian in Government" led by Rev. Oscar 
Bonny, which completed the roster of semi- 
nars. 

Dr. Frederick Keller Stamm, featured 
LIFT Week speaker, told an all-College as- 
sembly that "if you're going to make a con- 
tribution in this world you've got to get rid 
of a couple of obstacles, hate and inertia." He 
emphasized the need to make democracy ha\e 
meaning to each individual. 

A new feature, coffee hours, was added to 
the LIFT Week program this year. These 
coffee hours, called "Information Please," 
were discussions between students and LIFT 
Week speakers on questions that arise in 
students' minds about religions. 

During LIFT Week committee members 
and speakers assembled each morning at 7 
o'clock for breakfast in Thompson hall cafe- 
teria. Various organized houses and dormi- 
tories enjoyed evening discussions at their 
houses conducted by LIFT Week speakers. 
Llano Thelin was honorary chairman of 
LIFT Week. 



141 



LIFT Week is packed with speeches, meetings, and group assem- 
blies where students and speakers participate in discussions about 
religious topics. 



Dr. Frederick Keller Stamm officially opens LIFT Week at an all-College 
assembly in the College auditorium (left); AGR members listen to Rev. 
E. J. Mundinger as he leads an evening discussion (below); LIFT Week 
speakers and committee members enjoy a breakfast together in the cafe- 
teria (center); Rabbi Joseph Utschen conducts an "Information Please" 
coffee hour in Calvin lounge {bottom). 




a O 







© 





Religious Coordinating Council —  
top row: A. Eileen Comfort, 
Manfred R . Wolfenstine, Rose 
A. Crawford, Dulcenia R. Tower. 
Second row: Harold E. Ki_bik, 
Don B. Weixelman, William M. 
Nelson, Wallace E. Hoffman. 
Bottom row: Richard C. Hodg- 
son, Glen E. Hurley, William F. 
Bradley, Herbert E. Pifer, and 
Charles A. Amstein. 



Sigma Eta Chi — top row: E. Jane 
Simpson, Rose A. Crawford, Joan 
H. Harding, Joan Hunsberger, 
Harriet Anderson. Second row: 
Marilyn C. Egger, Elizabeth K. 
Chapin, Mrs. R. M. Kerchner, 
Phyllis J. Bolliger, Pat Rudrauff. 
Bottom row: Mary K. Ritter, 
Kathleen Kelly, Betty M. Reid. 
Betty K. Dietrich, and Leona 
Manz. 



Religious Council Sponsors Lift Week 



Lift Week was sponsored by the Religious Coordi- 
nating council which was reorganized last spring as a 
committee of the Student Council. Since then it has 
served to integrate and coordinate the activities of the 
campus religious groups. Chuck Amstein served as 
chairman and Rev. Herb Pifer, Prof. Gwendolyn Tink- 
lin, and Prof. Milton Raville are faculty members. 

Sigma Eta Chi is open to any Congregational stu- 
dent whose ideals are in harmony with those of the 
group. "Her candle goth not out by night" is the 



motto of the organization which strives to extend 
Christian experiences so members may become Joyal 
and progressive members of the church. Leona Manz 
was president and Prof. Gertrude Lienkaemper is fac- 
ulty sponsor. 

The United Student fellowship provides Christian 
fellowship for college students regardless of their faith. 
The group held devotional services as well as several 
social events. Robert Wilbur was president and Prof, 
and Mrs. Jack Northam are sponsors. 



United Student Fellowship — top row: Leona E. Manz, Joan H. Harding, Rose A. 
Crawford. Harriet Anderson, Elizabeth K. Chapin, Phyllis J. Bolliger, Joan Huns- 
berger. Second row: E. Jane Simpson, Marilyn C Egger, Mary K. Ritter, Bar- 
bara J. Pulliam, Doris Cook, Louise Northam. Third row: Betty K. Dietrich, 



Kathleen Kelly, Sahib S. Bayee. Robert W. Kles, Rex R. Boatman, David L. Van 
Patten, Richard E. Huffman. Bottom row: Frank A. Burke, Duane W. Pulliam. 
Jack I. Northam, John A. Weese, Jack P. Dillman, Robert G. Tointon, Jerre! 
J. Larson, and Robert Wilbur. 




142 




1« 



Theta Epsilon — top row: Ruth J. 
Hill, Alice L. Geiger, Patricia R. 
Coad. Second row. Janet L. Myer, 
A. Jeannine Wilson, Floy Coltharp. 
Dulcenia R. Tower. Bottom row: 
Pat Rolfs, Mrs. Paul M. Young, 
Margie L. Garrison. 




Baptist Groups Gain Student Interest 



Theta Epsilon, sorority for Baptist girls prepares its 
members for lives of Christian usefulness. Meetings are 
held twice monthly and this year placed emphasis on 
studying home missions. Jeannine Wilson was presi- 
dent and Prof. Alice Geiger is sponsor. 

The Baptist Youth Fellowship is the effort of the 
Baptist church to meet the spiritual needs of the stu- 
dents. Religious services, social activities, and service 
projects are a part of the group's activities. Doris Jean 



Boptist Youth Fellowship — top row: 
Dulcenia R. Tower, Virginia A. 
Hester, Margie L. Garrison, Kent 
H. Coolidge, Frank F. Hopkins, 
Georgia L. Sanders, Lois Ann Bat- 
dorf, Carol Sue Pierce. Second- 
row: John A. Hodges, William T. 
Hansen, Bruce R. Balman, Joe A. 
Bayles, Don R. Wester, Richard 
H. Brown, Paul A. Barber, A. 
Jeannine Wilson. Bottom row: 
Kenneth B. Kent, Vernon E. Cates, 
Paul M. Young, Mrs. Paul M. 
Young, Donald K. Lancaster, 
Lawrence N. Quick , and Robert 
H Hansen. 



College Baptist Student Fellowship 
— -top row. Lois M. Ottaway, Mar- 
jorie H. Rundell, Lois J. Howard, 
Janis Ann Hightower, Ada Loir 
Scott. Second row. A. Eileen 
Comfort, Velma J. Hochuli, Mar- 
ilyn L. Heikes, Ruth LaGasse, 
Doreen L. Yeoman, Carol H. 
Overbuy. Third row: Donald L. 
Faidley, Harrell D. Duncan, Char- 
les C. Hawkins, Richard W. 
Spring, Grover M. Adee, Jane 
Larson, Marjorie L. Evans. Bot- 
tom row: Lyle E. LeGas^e, Paul W. 
Iwig, Hal R. Bergen, Dick John- 
son, F. Elwin McCoy, James P. 
Reynolds, Bob E. Durbin, and 
Lowell E. Socolofsky. 



Wagner was president and Prof, and Mrs. Paul M. 
Young are faculty sponsors. 

"That Christ may dwell in your hearts by faith, that 
ye might be filled with all the fullness of God" is the 
motto of the College Baptist Student Fellowship. The 
group helps support three foreign missionaries. Lyle 
LaGasse was president and Prof. Verlin R. Easterling is 
faculty sponsor. 




143 



« 




Phi Alpha — top row: Issa G. 
Adranly, Wallace E. Hoffman, 
Robert W. Watkins, Fred H. 
Hoffman, Marcelo V. Arnaldo. 
Second row: A Myrvin DeLapp, 
Robert L. Dickinson, Melvin U. 
Pettit, Bob M. McCulley, Dave 
A. Schoneweis, Anton A. Har- 
ris. Bottom row: Ronald R. 
Searl, Louis G. Alley, James C. 
McMahan, John H. Droge, and 
Clair L. Seglem. 



Presbyterians Give New Scholarship 



This year marked the beginning of the Westminster 
Fellowship scholarship award. The award, in the form 
of $50, is now given each semester to a deserving 
student. The Westminster Fellowship is a group of 
Presbyterian students. 

The group meets every Sunday for a coffee hour in 
the morning and a study session in the evening. First 
semester the members discussed the Disciples' Creed 
and second semester Christian Thinking was the topic 
for study. Other activities included two Lenten semi- 
nars and the gift of a basket of food to a needy Man- 
hattan family. James McMahan was president and 
Dr. George A. Filinger is faculty sponsor. 



Phi Alpha, men's Presbyterian group, had several 
projects this year. Last semester Phi Alpha members 
worked nights redecorating the basement rooms of the 
Westminster House. During the spring semester the 
group served a Palm Sunday breakfast. They also par- 
ticipated in a sunrise service on Bluemont Hill with 
other religious groups. 

Phi Alpha members hold regular dinner meetings 
every month in Westminster House. This year Tony 
Harris served as president. Prof. Thomas B. Avery is 
the faculty sponsor. The members helped the Presby. 
terian church every Sunday by serving as ushers and 
helping to take up the collection. 






Westminster Fellowship — top row: Issa G. Adranly, Mary N. Howard, Crystal A. 
Anderson, Mary Alice Toburen, Peggy Ann Williams, Delphine Atkinson, Lois 
E. Steeples, Mary Ellen Hirsch, Marcelo V. Arnaldo. Second row: Anna Rice, 
Marjorie McCrea, Laura Speer, Mary Ellen Yoder. Dorine Nelson, Betty Hoskins, 
Marilyn J. Adee, Lougtne Eads. Third row: Wallace E. Hoffman, A. Myrvin 



DeLapp, Robert L. Dickinson, Melvin U. Pettit, R. M. McCulley, Dave A. 
Schoneweis, Robert W. Watkins, Fred H. Hoffman, D. Sundaresan. Bottom row: 
Ronald R. Searl, Louis G. Alley, James C. McMahan, John H. Droge, Bill 
Varney, Charles A. Amstein, LaVerne Seglem, and Anton A. Harris. 




144 






Christian Science Organization — 
top row. George A. Nelson, Shir- 
ley A. Thompson, Elaine Wood- 
bury, Corrine V. Cartwright. 
Second row; Paul E. Fraser Jr., 
Janie Ausherman, Georgia Ran- 
kin. Bottom row: Winston L. 
Menish, James R. Rankin, Char- 
les W. Weathers, and John R. 
Cummins. 




Clubs Provide Religious Training 



A new religious group on the campus, the Christian 
Science organization, began last semester. The organi- 
zation meets bi-monthly for testimony meetings and 
services. Meetings are open to all regular members and 
anyone interested in Christian Science. Regular mem- 
bers must be members of a Christian Science church 
and officers must be members of the mother church in 
Boston. Jim Rankin, president, was responsible for or- 
ganizing the new group and through his efforts a group 
of twelve members plan to continue the work of Chris- 
tian Science on the K-State campus. Miss Dorothy 
Pettis is faculty sponsor. 



Members of the Canterbury club meet every Sunday 
morning for breakfast at the Episcopal church. The 
organization is open to all students who are confirmed 
members of the Episcopal church and any others wish- 
ing to learn about the life and work of the church. 
"To serve the mission of Christ in higher education by 
fostering among the students of this institution a better 
understanding of the faith and practice of the Episcopal 
church and loyalty to its corporate life" is their motto. 
On Shrove Tuesday, members held their annual pancake 
supper. A social event was held each month. Betsy Bacon 
was president and Prof, and Mrs. Bob Fell are sponsors. 



Canterbury Club — top row: Marilyn Walker, Claude E. Spencer, Raymond A. 
Laurel, Betsy C Bacon, Joann E. Legant, J. Thomas Clifton. Second row: John 
F. Burgess, Mrs. G. Robert Fell, John R. Manspeaker, Ernesr E. Randall, A. D. 
Davies, Mary Alice Heard. Third row: Mary C Drummond, Beth M. Hornish, 



Diane L. Saunders, Mildred M. Fuller. Margery S. Davidson. Beverly J. Wilson. 
Arianne Fellows. Bottom row: G. Roberr Fell, Charles R. Weidler, Edward M. 
Chase, Lawrence R. Good, Gerry Day, and William C. Hauber. 




m 






145 




Kappa Beta — top row. E. Jean 
Sykes, Patricia C. Meyer, Mar- 
garet E. Arwood, Mattie L. Slade 
Mary A. Barclay, Myra Lee Abel 
Second row. Ramona A. Dudley 
Doris E. Keas, Martha D. Mc- 
Reynolds, Gwen G. Silker, Mary 
A. Sykes, Becky L. Stover. Bot- 
tom row. Helen F. Scammehorn 
Lorice A. Woner, Marvel J 
Scott, Margaret A. Ficke, M 
Janice Hippie, and Roberta E 
Potter. 



DSF Brings Christmas Joy to Child 



"Service" is the watchword of Kappa Beta, religious 
sorority for all college girls who affiliate with the activ- 
ities of the Disciples of Christ church. During the year 
the group made curtains and chairs for the Disciple 
Student Foundation at 1633 Anderson. On band day, 
members sold hot dogs to earn money for group projects. 
Kappa Beta was founded nationally in 1911 at the 
University of Illinois. In 1952 Kappa Beta was incor- 
porated as a part of the national Disciple Student fel- 
lowship. Doris Keas, a K-State student, is national presi- 
dent of Kappa Beta. Margaret Ficke was local president 
and Miss Gwendolyn Tinklin is faculty sponsor. 



A youngster from the Colorado Christian home spent 
a happy and joyful Christmas this year in Manhattan 
because of the activities of the Disciple Student Founda- 
tion. The group sponsored the trip and visit of the child 
and presented him with many gifts. The organization 
trains members to become leaders in their home 
churches. During the year gospel teams were sent to 
several small churches in the state to give student train- 
ing in that work. Walter Abel is the new student 
director of DSF this year. His group also entertained 
soldiers at the Fort Riley hospital. Glen E. Hurley 
was president and Miss Lois B. Turner is faculty sponsor. 



Disciple Student Foundation — lop row: DeEcta J. Clark. Aldean L. Knoche, E. 
Jean Sykes, Gwen G. Silker, Helen F. Scammehorn, Mary A. Sykes, Roberta E. 
Potter, Winnie E. Clark, Patricia C Meyer, Mary A, Barclay. Second row: Myra 
Lee Abel, Ramona A. Dudley, Lorice A. Woner, William R. Stutz. Don H. 
Gramly, Robert D. Guy, Marvel J. Scott, Martha D. McReynolds, Yvonna J. 



Whiteley. Third row: Doris E. Keas, Howard V. Campbell, Clinton C Norton, 
Dallas W. Freeborn, Jack M. Sclby, Gene Wiley, Gerald D. Rousseau, Walter H. 
Abel, Margaret A. Ficke, Lois I. Engel. Bottom row: Clifford L. Meireis, Keith 
W. Kelling, Joe B. Hollingsworth, Lloyd E. Hayes, Melvin J. Yelton, Calvin B. 
Keeton, E. Dale Knepper, Glen E. Hurley, and Dean F. Hyde. 




146 



Club Named for Catholic Cardina 



Newman clubs are organized in non-Catholic col- 
leges and universities in the United States and Canada 
to promote spiritual fellowship among Catholic stu- 
dents. 

The club name of Newman is in honor of John 
Henry Newman, a Cardinal in the Roman Catholic 
church in England during the nineteenth century. 

One Sunday every month, the Newman club mem- 



bers rise early and meet in the basement of the Seven 
Dolors church to have breakfast together. They also 
meet once every month for a Sunday morning coffee 
hour. 

The president first semester was Leo Paulich and 
Prof. J. P. Callahan is the faculty sponsor. Rev. E. J. 
Weisenberg drives to K-State every Monday afternoon 
from St. Marys to serve as advisor for the Newman club. 



Newman Club — top row: Ketter, 
Breitenbach, O'Shea, Mclcher. 
Zatorski, Weixelman, Judge, No- 
tan, Drimmel, Mayer, Hart. 
Second row. Carlin, Watters, 
Morrissette, Bachofer, Albers. 
Hecht, Voet, Sis, Grady. Third 
row. Peak, Nolan, Coyle, Run- 
yan, Sambol, Schmidt, Baren- 
berg, Scribante, M c N a u 1 , 
Schmeidler, Klotzbach. Fourth 
row: Wempe, Howe, Smithhisler 
McKenna, Myers, Rieg, Schafer, 
Rohs, Luckeroth, McDonald. 
Bottom row. Hahnenkratt, Sten- 
strom, Downey, Kalivade, Strath- 
man, Pierpoint, Griffith, Gos- 
tello. Swords, Binder, and Marr. 



Newman Club — top row: Ment- 
gen, Furlan, McGrath, Winter- 
scheidt, Conner, Tatge, Doebele, 
Bremenkamp, Schneider, Puhr. 
Second row. Sobba, Berning, 
Pieschl, Meade, Orazem, Bohart 
Rohrer, Peterson, G. A. Brown, 
P. R. Brown. Third row. Merz, 
Moritz, D. L. Sweat, Peters, F. 
J. Sweat, Schnittker, Luebbert, 
Martin, Gonboy, Liebert, Mor- 
rissey . Fourth row : Hoover 
Bonchonsky, Lux, Dress, Dike- 
man, Epler, Day, J. T. Sullivan, 
G. D. Sullivan. Hamilton, Miller 
Kelly. Bottom row. Conboy, 
Rasic, Srajer, Hofmaier, Salyer. 
Ulhrich, Menehan, and Murphy. 



Newman Club^top row. Glea- 
son, Hess, Shaffer, Carbajo, 
Burns, Rasch, Dome, Oberle 
Deal, Bender, Valcoure. Second 
row. Gorman, Antic, Chibolski, 
Miller, Ernzen, Steffen, Burns, 
Beckmeyer, Schartz. Third row. 
Burns Shadrasky, Huerter, Dwerl- 
kotte, Roach, Birzer, Lent, Rod- 
gers, Paulich, Mulroy, Patzeli, 
Scholler. Bot'om row. Pacha, 
Niernberger, Jigginson, Weitsch, 
Sangster, Wilkerson, Coupe 
Weber, Kcegan, Wiederholt, and 
Draney. 



Newman Club — top row. Jass, 
Rausch, Peltzer. Wiederholt 
Paulich, Roth, Gagnon, Klotz- 
bach. Second row : Horsch , 
Leidey, Quint, Sheahan, Holland. 
Brose, Whitehair, Connor. Bot- 
tom row. Freund, Baldwin, Kaul 
Dreiling, Whitehair, Mobitz. 
Downing, and Unrein. 




147 




Kansas State Christian Fellowship — top row: Carol Weiden- 
haft, Louie Kitchen, Ruth McBurney, Marian Hamilton, Mary 
Ann Kohman, Margaret Shoemaker, Joan Longsdorf, Marilyn 
L. Heikes. Second row: John R. Stevenson, Walter W. Clark, 
John F. Clausen, Alice Ballard, Harold Kubik, Duane Rieke, 
Richard Spring. Third row: Harrell D. Duncan, Donald L. 



Faidley, Harvey D. Benson, Herman D. Smith, Lyle E. Lagasse, 
Clinton Norton, Paul Armstrong, Jan Boster. Bottom row: 
James P. Reynolds, Hal R. Bergen, Dick Johnson, F. Elwin 
McCoy, Stanley Clark, Martin Mugler, Ross Archer, and 
James D. Stamm. 



Active KSCF Keeps Busy Schedule 



"To know Christ and to make Him known" is the 
motto of the Kansas State Christian Fellowship. KSCF 
is an interdenominational group affiliated with the 
national organization, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. 
It functions so that students may find a real purpose 
in life through religious training. There are no formal 
requirements for membership. Members strengthen 
their spiritual life by the study of the Bible, by prayer, 
and by Christian fellowship. The Intervarsity Chris- 



tian Fellowship sponsors several Christian camps in 
which members of KSCF have participated. A Bible 
study conference was held during Christian vacation. 
In the spring and fall members attended state confer- 
ences. Summer camps are seld at Campus in the Woods 
in Canada and Campus by the Sea in California. The 
group also sponsored several religious movies and went 
caroling at Christmas. Charles Hawkins was president 
and Herman Smith is faculty sponsor. 



Kansas State Christian Fellowship — top row: Beverly G. 
Bowman, Lois Ottaway, Marjorie H. Rundell, Carol Overbey, 
Lois Howard, Issac Adranly. Second row: Charles C. Hawkins, 
Dale M. Davies, Christian C. Obi, Marion Hammarlund, D. 
Sundaresan, Bob Mann, Doreen Yeoman. Third row: Everett 



M. Coon, Kenneth A. McBurney, Harley E. Butts, Dick Myers, 
Merle S. Watts, Ray Bowman, Marjorie Evans. Bottom row: 
Franklin L. Young Jr., Dave L. Comfort, Bob Durbin, Gary 
Bergen, Leroy Swim, Asel W. Harder, and Douglas Donovan. 




148 







Gamma Delta — top row: Edward H. Hackerott, Jim Smith, Maxine E. Cheney, 
Marlene A. Schroeder, Imogene Janssen, Carolyn R. Hager, Ruth J. Grundeman, 
Greta R. Kokerman, Donna R. Brunkow, Jocelyn Schmidt, Edith Schmid. Second 
row: Floyd J. Tiemann, Wilber C. Voss, Wally C. Schmid, Ivan W. Schmede- 
mann, Lloyd F. Tiemann, Karl W. Karstensen, Marvin D. Bitter, Melvin L. 
Wehmeier, Ruthe I. Hetzler, Henrietta Hildebrandt. Third row: Clarence H. 
Suelter, The Rev. R. J. Schmidt, Bill M. Baehr, Leonard L. Slyter, Wally Aisen- 



dorf, Don M. Froelich, Layle D. Lawrence, Harold H. Holl, Harold J. Burre, 
Earl B. Gehrt, Jim W. Boyd. Fourth row: Howard L. Soeken, Prof. William 
Baehr, Richard H. Steffens, Ben R. Frevert, Morris P. Grotheer, Bernie D. 
Klover, Al R. Mayer, Bill W. Herberg, Elmer L. Karstensen, Del L. Bokel- 
man, Clarence Zimmerman. Bottom row: Gloria M, Johnson, Jim Jorns, Alice 
M. Sewing, and Janice Fagen. 



Two Lutheran Groups Serve Campus 



Gamma Delta, religious student group of the Lu- 
theran church, meets so that members may better serve 
their church. A medical missionary was sponsored by 
the group this year, and last year they helped support 
a student center in Tokyo, Japan. Members also take 
an active part in LIFT week each year. Meetings, pic- 
nics, and special parties are held often. Jim Jorns was 
president and Prof. William Baehr is faculty sponsor. 



Any Lutheran student of the National Lutheran 
Council of Churches who is enrolled at K-State is a 
member of the Lutheran Student association. The LSA 
was originally organized in 1923. The group meets 
regularly for Bible study discussion groups. Members 
also hold a social meeting once a month. Llano Thelin 
was president and Miss Inez Ekdahl, Prof. George Lar- 
son, and Rev. Martin Ringstrom are faculty sponsors. 



Lutheran Students Association — top row: Berdine E. Brunswig, Marilyn M. Ol- 
son, Veryl E. Bowen, Lenore Lindholm, Gloria Nelson, Shirley G. Folsche, Bar- 
bara J. Scotr, Geney Sweedlun, Leona J. Tittel. Parricia L. Davies, Joan E. Nelson. 
Second row: Darlene F. Peterson, Betty L. McClure, Walrer H. Dietz, James R. 
Peterson, William C Brown, Carl F. Karsr, Sranley L. Larson, Carl O. Dahl, 
Marilyn I. Dietz, Ladonna J. Oltjen, Carolyn E. Olsson. Third row: James F. 
Boddiger, Hosea S. Harkness, John L. Oltjen, Norman R. Elliott, Eugene E. 



Miller, James D. Stamm, William M. Nelson, Bernard W. Wille, Martin T. 
Ringstrom, Kenneth R. Reed, Delbert L. Latson. Fourth row: David H. Swanson, 
Lloyd R. Hanson, Eldon B. Johnson, Adolf E. Nelson, George A. Larson, Llano 
G. Thelin, Stanley J. Clark, Donald C. Peterson, Keith W. Janne, Osborne E. 
Wille, Ronald L. Moore. Bottom row: Laverne J. Soyland, Suzanne L. Dean, Inez 
V. Ekdahl, Donna L. Armsread, Caroline L. Wahl. 



#^0 A <*v 




149 




Sigma Theta Epsiton — top row. 
Harold C. Brecheisen, Charles 
Harden, Willis L. Razor, George 
R. Kennedy, John O. Mingle, 
James E. Tubach, Warren L. 
Shaw. Second row: Merlin Peck, 
William H. Rathbun, Robert L. 
Ruckman, J. Lester Hooper, 
Robert C. Long, Donald L. Faid- 
ley. Bottom row: B. A. Rogers, 
John R. Ferguson, Elgene R. 
Nichols, Charley A. Lindholm, 
John H. Theden, Robert Meuser, 
and Glen Olson. 






Youth Help With Church Activities 



Sigma Gamma Epsilon or Methodist Men's club is 
the male youth organization of the Methodist church. 
The group which was reactivated has just recently be- 
come a chapter ofthe national organization. Harold 
Brecheisen was president and Rev. B. A. Rogers is 
sponsor. 

Kappa Phi — top row: Barbara J. Buffington, Joleen E. Standley, Helen L. 
Morris, Margaret L. Roosa, Beverly A. Torrens, Bonnie R. Hofman, Marian P. 
Ratliff, Ilomay Williamson. Second row: Beth V. Gugler, Donna J. Morine, 
Ethel D. Gowdy, Dorothy P. Wonder, Charlene M. Mordy, Vera K. Banman, 
A Ramona Woolley, Lavonne, M. Starr, Grace Schmidtlein. Third row. Evelyn 

Kappa Phi — top row: Charlotte I. Johnson, Meredith Griffiths, Pat E. Haltom, 
Marilyn R. Myles, Patricia J. Wollner, Bene I. Sherrell, Eleanor A. Herr, Ilene 
R. Parshall, Lois R. Allen, Eleanor L. George, Shirley R. Melia, Lois Ottaway. 
Second row: Mildred E. Hundley, Olive Z. Bloom, Jean ice A. Blauer, Pat A. 
Dufford, Norma Jean Fleming, Bonnie L. Ferguson, Virginia Puckett, Betty Ann 
Joss, Sara K. Schrenk, Betty J. Supernaw, Dorothy L. Frye, Marcelle Madden. 
Third row: Mrs. B. A. Rogers, Donalee Meyers, Diane M. Mall, Helen J. 



"Others" is the motto of Kappa Phi, sorority for 
Methodist girls. The members gave a Christmas party 
for the residents of the Old Folks Home, helped with 
the church nursery, and held devotional programs. 
Dorothy Wonder was president and Mrs. B. A. Rogers 
is sponsor. 

M. Roose, Jo Ann Holshouser, Doris Anne Winzeler, Olive Jantz, H. Maxine 
Tiffany, Nadine L. Schmidt, Carolyn Ewy, Shirley Tomken. Bottom row: 
Christina Groth, Eleanor A. Clark, Phyllis McMuIlen, Kathleen Gee, Mary A. 
Harmon, Norma Faye Dickson, Catherine W. Cain, Darlene K. Bowman, and 
Margaret Pearson. 

Beam, Charlene R. Denison, Jo Ann Cary, Roberta L. Collins, Patricia Allison, 
Lois E. Lane, Lola M. Woolley, Donna M. Battin, Darlene D. Dassett, Charlene 
S. Richardson. Bottom row. Anna Rice, Alice A. Bair, Patti J. Shupe, Joanne 
M. Mundell, Mrs. Bill Clark, Jo Ann Muecke, Ann L. Shaw, Virginia D. Max- 
well, Joyce I. Kaiser, Ramona V. Thompson, Pat L. Ahlstrom, and Carol L. 
Beeman. 




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150 



151 






Methodist Students Join Wesley Group 



The Wesley Foundation provides a place for wor- 
ship, recreation, religious education, and fellowship 
projects for Methodist students. 

The 1,978 members are governed by a council of 
66 students. The council is responsible for carrying out 
the various projects and activities. 

Projects such as sending Care packages to India, 
presenting entertainment programs at Ft. Riley, giving 
church programs, and doing local relief work keep 
Wesley students busy. The Wesley Singers furnish the 
choir for church services and the Wesley Players 
present religious dramatics. Students do the custodian 
work at the Wesley Center which was completed in 
1950. 

The Wesley Foundation was organized in 1916 by 
the Methodist church for Methodist students in tax- 
supported colleges and universities. The initial mem- 



bership was 500 students and the organization has been 
in continuous operation since its beginning. 

The Foundation strives, among other things, to 
deepen the Christian faith of college students, to develop 
international understanding and racial appreciation, and 
to supply Christian personal counseling so that each 
individual becomes a more complete and unified per- 
sonality. 

Faculty sponsors are Dean R. W. Babcock and Dr. 
Roy Langford. Rev. and Mrs. B. A. Rogers direct the 
Center. Last year's president was Robert Meuser. 

Plans are being made to expand in the near future 
the Wesley Foundation Center, which is located at 
1427 Anderson, to include a worship chapel and religi- 
ous library. The Center is open to all students each 
day until late in the evening for informal discussion 
and informal recreation such as table tennis, checkers, 
chess, and folk dancing. 



Wesley Foundation — lop row: William H. Bergman, Jim Runyan, Glen Olson, 
Sherlund D. Prawl, H. Dale Brady, Lloyd R. Gaiser, Catherine W. Cain, Nancy 
A. West, Shirley J. Timken. Lois I. Moors, Betty J. Worden. Second row: 
George R. Kennedy, Donald D. McReynolds, Merlin Peck. Warren B. Howard, 
William H. Rathbun, Robert M. Pasley, Mona L. Crabs, Lois E. Lane, Barbara 
G. Weathered, A. Kathy Gee. Third row: Keith G. Penner, Roy E. Stafford, 

Wesley Foundation — top row: Olive W. Shoup, Charlene S. Richardson, Alma 
L. Chism, Millicent B. Schultz, Meredith J. Griffiths, Millie E. Hundley, Donna 
L. Childs. Patsy E. Haltom, Allene L. Wenger, Margaret L. Roosa, Eula F. 
Fowler, Nora L. Eddy. Second row: A. Eileen Comfort, Alison B. Sayler, Mel- 
valyn J. Pollnow, Mary MacLean, Martha E. Rankin, Virginia E. Puckett, Patricia 
Allison, Beverly A. Torrens. Helen A. Poston, Eleanor L. George, Lois R. Allen, 
Bonnie R. Hofman. Third row: Margaret Kipfer, Kay D. Hofman, Gwen Max- 



Jim Hefley, Robert D. Lynch, Lawrence M. Petersilie, Roberr Ruckman, Lavern 
Jones, Robert Meuser, Jo Ann Muecke, Marjory Reu, David Hockman. Bottom 
row: Willis E. Ringen, Garldon H. Broadbent, Gloria I. Johnston, George D. 
Wingert. Don C Roth, William F. Bradley, Charley A. Lindholm, Frank N. 
Fulton, Kenneth F. Kirton, Elgene R. Nichols, and John O. Mingle. 



well, Doris Wierenga, Lola M. Woolley, Mary A. Harmon, Christina Groth, 
Evelyn Roose, H. Maxine Tiffany, Vera K. Banman, Sandra Nichols. Fourth 
row: B. A. Rogers, Warren L. Shaw. F. T. Charles, Sam J. Hundley. Robert M. 
Schneider, James E. Tubach, Mary H. Simpson, John Kuenzi, Lowell A. Moser, 
Daryl Pults, Eugene Harter. Bottom row: Barbara J. Buffingron, Doris M. 
Woolley, Mary Ann Knapp, Eleanor A. Herr, Kathleen J. Gish, Ann M. Robin- 
son, Mary E. Smies, and Martha N. Dow. 




ISO 



151 




Young Women's Christian Association — top row: Marjorie 
A. Brack, M. Lou Slade, B. Anne Glanville, M. Blythe Guy, 
Rose A. Crawford, Carol J. Blackhall, Lois M. Ottaway. Second 
row: Edith L. Schmid, A. Eileen Comfort, Helen R. Jassmann, 
Jacqualine Maynard, Janice C. Hardenburger, Diane Black- 
burn, Joan Robinson. Third row: Doris E. Mauk, Ruth 



Bachelder, Helen J. Beam, Jeannine L. Wedell, Sue C. Van 
Deventer, Betty M. Reid, Karolyn King, M. Joyce Naegele. 
Bottom row: Charlene M. Mordy, Jane E. Compton, Christina 
M. Groth, Elizabeth M. Hornish, Jacquelyn A. Davey, Olive J. 
Jantz, and Alice A. Bair. 



Serving Others is Purpose of YWCA 



Among the oldest organizations on the Kansas State 
campus is the Young Women's Christian Association 
which was organized November 7, 1885. A group of 
20 girls met for prayer and Bible study and the group 
became the YWCA. The organization received its na- 
tional charter in 1907. The creed of the YWCA is: 
"We unite in the desire to realize the full and creative 
life through a growing knowledge of God. We deter- 
mine to have a part in making this life possible for 
all people. In this task we seek to understand Jesus 
and to follow him." 

The YWCA sponsors a Y-Mart each year. Another 
annual project is the Y-Knot Frolic held early in the 
fall for all women students. Every freshman girl who 



joins the Y has an upperclass big sister who helps her 
in finding her place on the campus and in the Y. The 
big sister groups have two parties in the fall. The 
YWCA sponsors a community recreation program at 
Douglas Center and holds weekly interest groups for its 
members. The organization, which has membership 
open to all women students, works closely with other 
campus groups such as the YMCA and various church 
groups in sponsoring LIFT Week, United Nations 
Week, and the Community Chest Drive. Miss Ruth 
Bachelder is the new director of the YWCA this year. 
She is employed full time in serving the Y. The YWCA 
maintains a permanent office on the second floor of 
Anderson hall. Doris Mauk was president this year. 




Unusual gifts and novel- 
ties from foreign countries 
intrigue students and 
townspeople who do their 
early Christmas shopping 
at the annual Y-Mart in 
rec center. 



152 



^1 




YMCA Cabinet — top row: Richaid W. Spring, Herbert E. Pifer, Carl S. Helmle. 
Ralph R. Lashbrook, Marion C. Winger. Second row. William E. Rogers, 
James F. Bascom, Robert McCulley, Rollin W. Vickery, Ted Varney, Richard C. 
Hodgson, Donald L. Villeme. Third row: A. A. Holtz, Glen E. Hurley, R. R. 



Bennett, James C. Carey, Franklin Huuser, William B. Brennan. Bottom row: 
Steve B. Acker, Bill Varney, H. John Kugler, D. D. Lowell, Charles A. Am- 
stein, and Emery W. Berry. 



Y-Orpheum Sponsored by YMCA 



Y-Orpheum, the only all-College variety show, is 
sponsored by the Young Men's Christian Association. 
The group also presents the Easter assembly and is a 
participant and sponsoring agency of LIFT week. Open 
to any male member of the student body, membership 
increased this year from 110 to 150 members. Weekly 
meetings are held in which members discuss effective 
citizenship, racial understanding, the Bible, international 
understanding, and dates and mates. Twice a month all 
association meetings are held with the YWCA. The 
YM conducts a radio workshop for members and pre- 
sents a 15 -minute radio show each week. During the 
year the YM sponsored folk and square dance instruc- 
tions. Dick Hodgson was president and Dr. Howard T. 



Hill is chairman of the faculty advisory board. Mr. 
Herb Pifer is the executive director. 

Jr. Deacons are chosen from the student body to 
serve as deacons of the First Christian church in Man- 
hattan. To be elected to the group, college men must 
be members of the church and be voted upon by the 
group. The purpose of the group is to further church- 
manship among college men by serving as deacons and 
by religious training at monthly meetings. During the 
year the Jr. Deacons helped remodel the Disciple Stu- 
dent Foundation. They also helped sponsor a Christmas 
vacation for a child from a Colorado orphanage. Joe 
Hollingsworth was president and Mr. Walter Abel is 
faculty sponsor. 



Board of Junior Deacons of the 
Christian Church — top row: Wil- 
liam R. Stutz, Walter H. Abel. 
Howard V. Campbell, Jack M. 
Selby. Second row: Clifford L. 
Meireis, Glen E. Hurley, Dean F. 
Hyde. Bottom row: Joe B. Hol- 
lingsworth, Melvin J. Yelton 
Keith W. Kelling, and Calvin B. 
Keeton. 




152 



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Variety and lots of it keeps college from being all work. 
Colorful events of the year included everything from the 
KU-Kansas State basketball game to ISA Parents' Day. 



The McCains and the Arns relax during halftime of the exciting 
Kansas university-Kansas State basketball game (upper left); 
Parents are welcomed by Dean Craig during ISA Parents' Day 
(upper right); Purple Pepster pledges entertain the pep club 
actives and onlookers at the Canteen (second row left); Summer 
graduates parade to the auditorium for commencement exercises 
(above); Refreshments are served in Rec Center duting ISA 
Parents' Day (left); A close one with Indiana, later the national 
basketball champions, ends with a narrow 82-80 win for K-State 
(lower left); The oldest living male graduate of K-State, W. H. 
Sikes, class of 79, rides in the Homecoming parade (below). 



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FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES 




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Rush week is over. The freshman rushee chooses the group 
with which he or she wishes to live and then begins the cycle 
of Greek life — pledgings, initiations, pinnings, and gradua- 
tions. Each of these words is synonymous for a part of sor- 
ority and fraternity life. Parties of all kinds from hour dances 
to elaborate formals are held throughout the year. Every 
house has its king and queen candidates, its honor winners, 
and campus notables. But these are the more glamorous 
aspects. The time comes when the sorority or fraternity de- 
mands a deeper pride and respect, as when each house gives 
up either its Sunday dinner or Homecoming decorations to 
add funds to the Polio collection or when the members take 
a Saturday off and do construction work for the community. 
Yes, after one year the freshman realizes that this is a won- 
derful life. 



Alpha Chi Omega 




From pledges to actives, the Alpha Chi 
Omegas are interested in helping others. The 
special projects of the group this year were a 
party given by the pledges for underprivileged 
children and contributions towards the support 
of the National Cerebral Palsy organization. 

President of the sorority was Claire Walker 
and the housemother is Mrs. Meta Jones. 

The lyre-shaped pin of the Alpha Chis has 
a particular significance. Founded in 1865 at 
DePauw university in Greencastle, Indiana, 
Alpha Chi Omega was originally a sorority for 
music majors only. They became a social soror- 
ity a few years later, but kept the lyre as their 
pin as a reminder of the original beginning. 
Gamma Zeta chapter was founded in 1946. 

Lampshades, animals, sailor hats, and paper 
hats were worn by guests as new Easter bon- 
nets to the Alpha Chi party for the pledge 
classes on the hill. Every girl designed her own 
hat and a prize was given for the most original. 
Other social events were the Christmas house 
party, "Shovelin' Inn," and the spring formal, 
"Paradise Prom." 

Carolyn Olsson was a member of Chimes and 
Doris Wolgast was in Omicron Nu. 



Gamma Zeta Chapter — lop row: Mrs. Paul C. Jones, H. Joan Bauer. 

A. Norecn Blumberg, Patricia L. Brockett. Jacqueline Christensen. 
Second row. Winnie E. Clark. Shirley L. Cromwell, Charlene R. 
Denison, Mary Ellen Douglass, Ramona A. Dudley. "Third row: V. 
June Fegley, Peggy S. Erommer, B. Anne Glanville. Mary A. Harmon, 
E. Joan Hill. Fourth row. Helen R. Jassman. Lorelei Johnston, Pat 
S. King, Ann E. Kunkle, Virginia A. Lacy. Fifth row. Jerrine Leich- 
hardt, Sue A. Lincoln, Anelie M. Lupron, Edith M. Maxwell, Gwen 

B. Maxwell. Sixth row: M. Ann Monteith. E. Carolyn Olsson, 
Norma A. Owen. C. Ann Porter, Janet L. Richardson. Seventh row: 
R. June Russell, Beverly A. Sargent, Lucele M. Schmitz, Betty L. 
Scott, Jean J. Seeger. Eighth row. M. Jean Sheets. Mattie L, Slade, 
Mary L. Tjaden, Ida A. True. Claire L. Walker. Bottom row: Marcia 
Winegardner, Shirley Winrerscheidt, Doris A. Wolgast, Mary L. 
Woodward, and Eleanor A. Wright. 






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157 




Alpha Delta Pi 




The honor of being the oldest secret society 
in the world for college women belongs to 
Alpha Delta Pi. It was founded in 1851 at 
Macon, Ga., and now 102 years later, there 
are eighty chapters. Alpha Eta was begun at 
Kansas State in 1915 and has grown to a chap- 
ter of 63 members. Jo Ellen Menehan held 
the office of president for the year and Mrs. 
Luna N. Campbell is the housemother. 

The chapter can also be proud of their 100 
per cent contributions to the polio, Community 
Chest, and tuberculosis funds. 

Other highlights of the year were the Faculty 
tea, Christmas and spring formals, chapter pic- 
nic, and winter and spring houseparties. Joyce 
Spiegel was chosen as attendant to the military 
ball queen, and Marlene Frohn was one of the 
finalist candidates. In the 1952 Y-Orpheum 
the adventures of "Winkem, Blinkem, and 
Nod" were celebrated in words and music and 
won second place for the ADPis. In intra- 
mural swimming events third place was secured 
by the sorority. 



Alpha Eto Chapter — top row: Mrs. Luna Campbell. Harriet R. 
Anderson, Beverly J. Beard, Charlotte Berkihiser, H. Jeanne Bilson, 
Shirley J. Bloyd. Second row: C. Anne Bolin, Sally A. Brown. 
Maureen K. Burt, Candace Carey, Mary J. Comfort, Elizabeth A. 
Conover. Third row: Marilyn M. Crist, Doreen L. Cronkite, Jane E. 
Currier, Shirley A. Davis, W. Carolyn Dohe, Rita M. Dome. Fourth 
row: Danna J. Foltz, Marlene M. Frohn, Mona E. Ging, Nancy J. 
Gingrich, Betty L. Gurisco, Joann R. Hartman. Fifth row: Beverly 
E. Henning, Patricia A. Hibbs, Betty S. Hoskins, Janice R. Jacob- 
sen, Betsey J. Johnson, Mary L. Johnson. Sixth row: Shirley A. 
Johnson, Nancy C. Johnston, Marilyn Kirdand, Janet L. Koelling. 
Vera M. Landon, Patricia Larzalere. Seventh row: Dollie J. Lewis, 
Jackie Lindbergh, Alice L. Meek, Jo Ellen Menehan, Judy F. Mene- 
han, Jacqueline J. Merker. Eighth row: Jeanne Miles, Eunice Miller, 
Marilyn E. Morton, Janice L. Murphy, Joyce T. Ortman, Mary L. 
Reid. Ninth row: Nancy Rittenoure, Mary K. Ritter, Patricia A. 
Russel, Sharon A. Salyer, Delores H. Schmid, Constance L. Scoby, 
Phyllis J. Shaffer. Bottom row: E. Joyce Spiegel. Dolores R. Srajer, 
Jane C Stanley, Jan Teas, Barbara L. Thurow, Margaret A. Tracy, 
and Peggy M. Uhlrich. 



158 



Alpha Xi Delta 



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Winning first place in Y-Orpheum was the 
highlight of the 1952 spring semester for the 
Alpha Xi Deltas. Next to their unmistakable 
talent for producing winning Y-Orpheum 
shows is their ability to choose queens. Helen 
Morris was attendant to the Barnwarmer queen 
and Dorine Heitschmidt was selected as Lambda 
Chi "Crescent Girl" for 1952. 

A new queen and king contest was brought 
to the campus by the Alpha Xis at their Hallo- 
ween party this year. The king and queen were, 
not chosen because of their looks and person- 
ality, but for their skill in dancing with a hot 
potato held between their foreheads. The Coun- 
try Club is like a scene from a rose garden when 
the spring social season is closed with the Pink 
Rose formal. 

Campus recognition was gained by Joyce 
Shannon, cheerleader, and Gwen Emel, presi- 
dent of Future Teachers of America. 

Mrs. Bertha Landstrom is housemother and 
Rena Hartzler was president first semester. 

Alpha Xi Delta had its beginning in 1893 
with Alpha Kappa coming to Kansas State in 
1922. 



Alpha Kappa Chapter — top row: Mrs. A. W. Landstrom, Mary Ann 
Amis, Gloria D. Anderson, Mary Jo Anderson, Barbara J. Babbit, 
M. Jane Balding. Second row: Lois J. Beasley, Diane Blackburn, 
Nancy E. Blanchard, Corrine Cartwright, Stephanie A. Clayton, 
Cynthia Collingwood. Third row; Judy A. Dierdorff, Betty K. 
Dietrich, Jeri G. Dunton, Gwen R. Emel, Joyce E. Eurton, Peggy J. 
Evans. Fourth row: Carolyn F. Ewy, Lou Ann Farmer, Marlene A. 
Ferlemann, Carol M. Geiger, Leigh M. Gordon, Nancy E. Haggard. 
Fifth row: Lois A. Hahn, Rena Hartzler, G. Dorine Heitschmidt, M. 
Janie Hensley, Diantha S. Horton, Sara E. Howard. Sixth row: Mary 
J. Hunter, Marjorie A. Jacobs, Arlene M. Johnson, Gloria M. John- 
son, Audrey F. Kitchen, JoAnn Le Roy. Seventh Row: Vera I. Lillie- 
quist, Sallie M. Love, B. Charlene May, Sue J. McCormick, Jerry 
McLaughlin, Marylin G. Menefee. Eighth row: Glenna Y. Mont- 
gomery, Donna J. Morine, Helen L. Morris, Amy L. New, Nathalie 
Nicklaus, Nelda J. Parret, Mary E. Pascal. Ninth row: Betty A. 
Payne, Marjorie A. Prouty, Joan M. Reed, Margaret L. Roosa, Karen 
D. Ross, Nadine M. Salmans, Alice M. Sewing. Tenth row: Joyce 
Shannon, Edna L. Shoffner, Mary E. Sieh, Joleen E. Standley, Lois 
A. Steadman, E. Jean Sykes, Mary A. Sykes. Bottom row: Lillian F. 
Thompson, Elise J. Valcoure, Phyllis J. Watrers, Wilda M. White, 
M. Joan Woodward, Suzanne E. Wright, and W. Carol Wurster. 



159 









Chi Omega 




From spring to fall the Chi Omegas were 
celebrating the triumphs of its members as 
queens. Phyllis Connor was the 1953 Royal 
Purple beauty queen, Pat Laney was attendant 
to the Homecoming queen, and Ann Vandiver 
was attendant to the Flushbowl queen. 

The fall "Hayhop" is the well-known party 
of the Chi Os. In keeping with its autumn 
theme, bales of hay transform Pottorf hall into 
a country setting. The chapter Eleusinian pic- 
nic, founder's day dinner, and the White Car- 
nation Ball were the other social activities. 

Enthusiasm for Kansas State's athletic teams 
was never lacking among the Chi Omegas for 
Joyce Krehbiel and Pat Laney were cheerlead- 
ers and Sue Burke was president of Purple 
Pepsters. In other activities Marilyn Benz was 
a member of Board of Student Publications and 
of Chimes. Lou Sidener was president of Alpha 
Delta Theta. 

Chi Omega was founded nationally in 1895 
and in 1915 at Kansas State. Kappa Alpha 
chapter is one of 113- Mrs. P. J. Groody is 
housemother and Marilyn Benz was president. 



Kappa Alpha Chapter — lop row: Mrs. P. J. Groody, Nancy Allen, 
B. Ann Alderman, Charlene Bell. Marilyn L. Benz, Consrance Berkey- 
bile. Second row: J. Jean Bortz, Mary Alice Brettle, Mary E. Brewer, 
Gretchen A. Britrain. Geraldine A. Brown, Pacricia R. Brown. Third 
row: Sue E. Burke, Carolyn J. Burton, Sue B. Caldwell, Peg Cibolski, 
Eleanor A. Clark, D. Jone Clugston, Fourth row: Phyllis A. Conner, 
D. Jean Creighton, Carol A. Crosswhite, Barbara L. Culver, Carol L. 
Cunningham. Marjorie L. Evans. Fifth row: Elinor A. Faubion. 
Delores Hurtig Gowdy, Barbara Groody, Beverly Jones Grove, Joyce 
M. Harner, Beverly A. Harrison. Sixth row: Carolyn Hanson, 
Eleanor M. Hedges, Jane B. Heinz, Jo Ann Holshouser, Patricia L. 
Hunter, Phoebe A. Hurley. Seventh row: D-e L. Johnson, M. Caro- 
lyn Jones, Carolyn Jo Kaiser, Joyce E. Krehbiel, Patricia A. Laney. 
Kathleen Lanterman. Eighth row: Jeanette L. Long, Martha A. Marley. 
Bonnie M. Marti. Getie Martin, Sue K. Martin, Jan E. Meierhoff. 
Ninth row: Patricia A. McGrath. Martha F. Pauletic, Mary F. Furcell. 
Marjorie A. Raitt, Patricia A. Reynolds, Marilyn Sanderson. Tenth 
row: Darlene J. Schissler, Carolyn M. Shenk, Sue R. Shirling, M. 
Lou Sidener, Adrea D. Simmons, Suzanne Sraley, Mary Lee Stauder. 
Bottom row: June A. Stehwien. Carrol Jean Thomas, Shirley A. 
Thompson, Marilyn J. Thorngren, K. Ann Vandiver, Patricia P. 
Vernon, Johnell E. Yost. 



160 






^ 



CI 



ovia 




Practicing what they study, the Clovias gain ex- 
perience in the field of home economics by planning 
and cooking their own meals. Through the coopera- 
tion of all the residents, the house is run with pre- 
cision and efficiency as the girls play the dual roles of 
student and home economist. 

Organized in 1931 as a house for former 4-H club 
members, there are now two chapters with a third 
one to be installed in Nebraska. President is Lois 
Engel and Mrs. C. A. Halverson is housemother. 

The Clovias can certainly be described as well- 
traveled, for three girls won trips to Chicago as state 
4-H winners and two girls went to Europe through 
the International Farm Youth Exchange. 

At Kansas State two Clovia members are in Chimes 
and one is in Mortar Board. All belong to Colle- 
giate 4-H. 

The annual Crystal Ball, Rodeo party, and a tea 
for extension personnel are the social attractions. 



Alpha Chapter — lop row: Mrs. C A. Hatverson. Lois R. Allen, Loretha M. 
Allen. Margaret E. Arwood. Second row: Vera K. Banman, Donna L. Childs, 
V. Jane DeVore, Patricia A. Draney. Third row: Elizabeth A. Elliott. Mary 
L. Elliott. Lois I. Engel, Joan Engle. Fourth row: S. Nadine Entriken. 
Phyllis A. Esch, Evelyn M. Haberman, Patsy E. Haltom. Fifth row: Mildred 
E. Hundley, Mariellen Jones, Aldean L. Knoche, Fatricia McCluskey. Sixth 
row: Lois I. Moors, Evelyn N. Nelson, Sandra E. Nichols. Doris L. Noonen. 
Seventh row: Helen A. Poston, Marilynn J Russell, Ann T. Schartz, Jean 
C Sims. Eighth row: Lida G. Smith. Mary A. Todd, Beverly A. Torrens. 
Nancy A. West. Bottom row: Lorice A. Woner, O. Pauline Wood, and 
Betty J. Worden. 



161 




■'.■:. 1 




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Delta Delta Delta 





The versatile members of Delta Delta Delta 
have attained a variety of honors. They sang 
their way to first place in 1952 Interfraternity 
Sing and this fall, one of their members, 
Betty Taylor, was elected attendant to the 
Homecoming queen. 

The sorority also claims three Mortar Board 
and three Chimes members. Besides this, Tri 
Delts held the office of president in Orchesis, 
Delta Phi Delta, YWCA, Home Ec Council, 
and Mortar Board. 

In order to help a deserving girl continue 
her education, each year the Delta Delta Delta 
$200 scholarship is granted. This does not go 
necessarily to Tri Delts, but to any girl who 
needs aid. 

The "Come As You Are" house party was 
one of the funniest and most informal gather- 
ings of the year. The Christmas and spring 
formals were the other main entertainments. 

Tri Delt was founded Thanksgiving eve- 
ning at Boston university in 1888. Theta Iota 
was founded in 1915. Mrs. Dorothy Wilcox 
is housemother and Doris Mauk was president. 



Theta lota Chapter — top row: Mrs. Dorothy Wilcox, Jan G. Austin, 
Betsy C Bacon, Greta A. Bauer, Darlene K. Bowman, Barbara El 
Boyd, Marilyn G. Brett. Second row: Phyllis J. Broman, Shirley R. 
Cleland, Patricia R. Coad, Goleen J. Cox, Cheryl L. Dicks, Mary C. 
Drummond, Ann G. Eshbaugh. Third row: Nancy F. Favreau, 
Arianne Fellows, Mildred M. Ficken, Maurita E. Fly, Janice F. 
Fosha, Phyllis J. Foster, Jeanne L. Freeto. Fourth row: Janice I. 
Frey, Joan Goddard, Carolyn C. Godfrey, Esther M. Green, Gwen 
A. Gregg, M. Blythe Guy, Barbara A. Hart. Fifth row: Lois M. 
Hart, Nancy Hassebrcek, Mary L. Heath, Yvonna Higginbotham, 
Mary L. Hilbert, M. Janice Hippie, Olive J. Jantz. Sixth row: 
Marilyn M. Johnson, Constance J. Jones, R. Ann Kersey, Kathleen 
L. Koeller, Janet Larson, Cle Juan Leatherman, Margie J. Lemon. 
Seventh row: Janet L. Loughbom, Jane A. Martin, Doris E. Mauk, 
Marilyn Molzen, Charlene M. Mordy, Shirley Morganfield, D. 
Adele Nelson. Eighth row: Joan E. Nelson, Alice K. Owens, Evie 
A. Paramore, Patti A. Patton, Kathleen Paulsen, Patricia Pendleton. 
Lois E. Perry. Ninth row: Julia J. Pitzer, Mary Quinlan, Marya 
M. Roberts; Pat L. Rolfs, Jeannene L. Sampson, Edith L. Schmid, 
Patti J. Shupe. Tenth row: Sue J. Snyder, Diane L. Saunders. 
Eugenia L. Sweedlun, Elizabeth A. Taylor, Janet L. Taylor, Sherrill 
A. Todd, Sue C. Van Deventer, Jo Ann Vosper. Bottom row: Marilyn 
Walker, Betty J. Wharton, Phyllis J. Wharton, Joyce A. White, 
Virginia L. White, Judith Willis, Doris A. Winzeler, and Agnes 
A. Wyatt. 



162 



Kappa Delta 




The house was dark with only a few lights 
showing in the windows. To the people who 
passed by, it was an unusual view. The appear- 
ance suggested that the Kappa Deltas had de- 
serted their home, but such was not the case. 
The girls had made their annual migration to 
Tulsa for the Tulsa university-Kansas State 
football game. The chapter there entertained 
the K-State KDs for the week end. 

Returning for rush week, the girls were de- 
lighted with the complete interior redecoration 
and refurnishing of the chapter house which 
was done during the summer. It later became 
the scene of an Indian Summer party given by 
the pledges for the actives. The social season 
was concluded with the beautiful annual Emer- 
ald ball, held this year on Valentine's Day. 

Outstanding members included Jan Grothu- 
sen, one of the finalists for Military Ball queen, 
Lindell Grauer, student director of many one- 
act plays for the K-State players, and Martha 
Copening, a member of Arts and Sciences 
Council second semester. 

Founded in 1897 at Virginia State Normal, 
Kappa Delta now has 33,000 members and 
83 chapters. Mary Ann Griebel was president 
fall semester. 



Sigma Gamma Chapter — lop row: Mrs. Kate Rawley, Doris A. Allen, 
Vera J. Amick, Patricia J. Angell, Barbara A. Blair. Second row. Mary 
H. Bates, Wilma J. Bauman, Marjorie Bowyer, Logene S. Britton, 
Martha R. Copening. Third row: Jacquelyn Deck, Marie Eggerman, 
Marilyn F. Fleshman, Phyllis J. Goodman, Lindell E. Grauer. 
Fourth row: Mary A. Griebel, Janet R. Grothusen, Marbeth Hop- 
mann, Jo E. Hughes, Mary E. llsley. Fifth row: Marilyn Jenson, 
Janet Johnson, Betty Joseph, Kathleen Karns, Jane Keltner. Sixth 
row: Joanne Ketchum, Carolyn Krings, Shirley Krumme, Emalyn 
Larson, Rosa Larson. Seventh row: Carolyn McClain, Jackie Mull- 
mann, Dianne Nemeth, Barbara A. Perkins, Mary J. Schroedel. 
Eighth row: Shirley A. Scott, Dannette E. Strand, Crystal Strickler, 
Patricia Swiney, Donna M. Turnbull. Bottom row: Betty Turner, 
Jane A. White, Carolyn Wilbur, and M. Arlene Wilcox. 





I 








*> i. i <-, * 13 



162 



163 












Kappa Kappa 
Gamma 




Efficiency and queenliness evidently 
do mix. At national convention 
Gamma Alpha chapter received sec- 
ond place rating in efficiency of all 
Kappa Kappa Gamma chapters in the 
United States and Canada, and also 
was proud to claim Homecoming queen 
Charleen Dunn and Military Ball 
queen Pat Bullock. 

The Kappas were active in campus 
matters. Marlene Myers was editor of 
the Royal Purple and Marlene Zim- 
merman was president of Chimes. The 
chapter won second place in the inter- 
fraternity sing and in sorority scholar- 
ship. 

At their Christmas dinner they re- 
versed tradition and gave a groom's 
shower for one of their house boys. 
The fall picnic and spring formal com- 
pleted the social agenda. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded 
nationally at Monmouth college, Mon- 
mouth, 111., in 1870, and established 
at K-State in 1916. President was 
Charleen Dunn and housemother is 
Mrs. Eura Harding. 

Gamma Alpha Chapter — top row: Mrs. Eura Harding. 
Ardith Alford, Barbara Am, Ruth Ashlev, Sidney Beat- 
tie, Ann Beckmeyer, Frances Bender, Diane Benedix. 
Second row: Carol Bernhardt, Snowdie Bilderback, Carol 
Blackball. Pat Boyd, Diane Brainard, Pat Bullock, Kath- 
leen Burns. Mary Callahan. Third row: Cynthia Cars- 
well, Martha Carter, Carol Collins, Waneta Conine, 
Joan Crum, Mary Deal, Jessie Dodson, Charle-n Dunn. 
Fourth row: Jean Erskine, Maryanne Finkle, Thomasinc 
Gleason, Joyce Goering, Margaret Grantham, Margaret 
Griffith. Virginia Haas, Jackie Hagen. Fifth row: Mary 
Haines, Pat Heaston, Marilvn Heter. Margaret Howard, 
Elaine Hudson, Joan Hunsberger, Sylvia Hyde, Sandra 
Issac. Sixth roiv: Jane Isaacson, Beverly Janzen, Betty 
Johnson. Karen Kenney, Jane Kimb-rly, Pat Kirk, Joan 
Knoll, Carol Knox. Seventh row: Mary Lambert, Joye 
Larson, Nancy Leavengood, Edith Lovell, Ann Lundgren, 
Anne Lyon, Billie Mader, Donna Maxwell. Eighth row: 
Sally Mayer, Diane McDonald, Nancy Murray, Harriet 
Myers. Marlene Myers, Marilyn Nichols, Joyce Nichol- 
son. Suzanne O'Bryant. Ninth row: Janice Olson. Kay 
Patterson, Judy Paustian, Carol Petersen, Reta Raleigh. 
Gloria Rasch, Betty Reid, Pat Rudrauff. Tenth row: 
Sally Sams, Nancy Schneckloth, Marilyn Schneeberg, 
Margaret Scholler. Janet Shields, Sue Shreve. Sue 
Skinner, Janice Stark. Bottom row: Sally Stebbings. 
Ann Study, Jerry Swaffar, Judy Vest, Janet Wann. 
Marilyn Wayman, Verdel Wilson, Marlene Zimmerman. 



164 



~m 



Pi Beta Phi 






i« 



Important "firsts" can be credited to Pi 
Beta Phi sorority. Kansas Beta chapter of Pi 
Beta Phi, which was founded in 1915, was the 
first to be established locally. National origin 
was at Monmouth college, Monmouth, 111., in 
1867. 

A series of firsts continued for the Pi Phis. 
They had the highest grades for the 1952 
spring semester and took top honors in swim- 
ming intramurals. The chapter's work was 
guided by president Kay Jury and housemother 
Mrs. R. W. Torrey. 

Three Pi Phis were in Mortar Board, two in 
Chimes and one on Student Council. The co- 
editorship of the Engineer, presidencies of 
Whi-Purs, Theta Sigma Phi, Phi Alpha Mu, 
and the vice presidency of the senior class were 
major offices held by Pi Phis. Betty Jo Hoff- 
meier was attendant to the Ag Barnwarmer 
queen and Becky Thacher was cheerleader. 
Joleen Knapp was Flushbowl queen. 

"Candyland" was the scene of the costume 
party, which found the girls and their dates 
dressed as confectionary characters. The social 
season included a pledge tea, spring formal, 
and Christmas serenade. 



Kansas Beta Chapter — top row: Mrs. R. W. Torrey, Marilyn M. 
Adams, Janis C. Anderson, Patricia A. Barker, Martha A. Blum, 
Gwen Campbell, Jacqueline Christie. Second row: Jane E. Comp- 
ton, Carolyn Cook, Shirley J. Cortright, Janis Crawford, V. Ann 
Currie, Mary Lou Deal, Dixie J. Des Jardins. Third row: Mary J. 
Doebele. Kathy Doucas, Sally J. Doyle, Janet H. Duy, Marilyn E. 
Dunn, Marcella A. Ecord, Marilyn C. Egger. Fourth row: Janice 
E. Farmer, Lydia DeMotte Faubion, Janis M. Finney, Linda Goar. 
Peggy L. Goetz, Nancy J. Graham, D. Ann Harkins. Fifth row: 
Diane A. Hills, Barbara V. Hoff, Betty J. Hoffmeier, Betsy Hor- 
ridge. Sue J. Hughes, Marcia J. Hunley, Beverly L. Hunt. Sixth 
row: Jeannie R. Hunter, Beverly A. Iott, Beverly A. Johnson, Kath- 
ryn L. Jury, Kathryn O. Keene, Karolyn King, Joleen A. Knapp. 
Seventh row: Barbara M. Larberg, Dorothy A. Lay, Grace R. 
Lobenstein, Ann L. Lundberg, Phyllis J. McMullen, Janet E. Mar- 
shall, P. Ann Morgan. Eighth row: Gretchen M. Morgenstern, 
Betty R. Mosley, Margaret E. Mosley, Janet L. Myer, Cynthia 
Peterson, Ann Porwin, M. Parricia Prewetr. Ninth row: Marianne 
Ptacek, Patricia Ptacek, M. Diane Ramsey, Serena Rankin, Phyllis 
A. Ruthrauff, Joan K. Sargent, Susan R. Sears. Tenth row: Annalou 
Shaw, Marion F. Smith, Mary L. Smith, Mary F. Snowday, Linna 
S. Snyder, Laura E. Speer, Jo Ann Stryker, Sandra A. Tatge. 
Eleventh row: Norma Teischgtaeber, Becky Thacher, Mary B. 
Tighe, Ruth A. Waller, Gwen L. Weaver, Jeannine L. Wedell, 
Dorothy P. Wonder, and Nancy A. Young. 



165 





§ISIB 




More pledged sororities in 1952 than in any other 
year, but fewer moved into the sorority houses. Of 
the record-breaking 219, only 87 moved into the 
houses, because for the first time all freshmen girls 
were able to be housed in College dorms. 



Left hand page: Northwest hall is the opening scene of 
rush week (above center); The Chi Omegas greeting new 
pledges {upper left), closing ceremony at the Alpha Delta 
Pi sorority (upper center), and meeting pledges at Kappa 
Kappa Gamma (left center), are familiar events; Teas, as 
shown at the Alpha Chi Omega houses, are a main func- 
tion of the week (right center); Activity revolves around 
Northwest as girls prepare to leave for teas (lower left) or 
relax between parties (lower right). 



Right hand page: Skits at the Alpha Xi Deltas (upper 
right), a tour of rooms with the Tri Deltas (center), gay 
conversation of the Kappa Deltas (lower left), and Pi 
Beta Phi Southern belles (lower right) entertain rushees. 




Three Councils Unify Greek Groups 



With the coming of social sororities and fraternities 
to the K-State campus, a need arose for some type of 
council to unite the rapidly increasing number of Greek 
groups. Today there are three such councils, Inter- 
fraternity council, Senior Women's Panhellenic coun- 
cil, and Interfraternity Pledge council. All strive to 
provide unity and to strengthen friendship between the 
various groups. 

Composed of one representative from each fraternity, 
the Interfraternity council, coordinates the activities of 
the 22 men's groups. In addition to being the general 
connecting link between these groups, the council spon- 
sors the annual Interfraternity Sing, helps with Home- 
coming decorations, and plans and supervises boys' 
rush week. This year when the sororities and fraternities 
decided to donate the money ordinarily spent on Home- 
coming decorations to the Polio fund, IFC collected 

Interfraternity Council — top row. Robert A. Coloney, Acacia, 
president; Fred D. Wingert, Alpha Gamma Rho; Leighton 
Fairbairn, Alpha Kappa Lambda; Rollin W. Vickery, Alpha 
Tau Omega; Richard Kohlschreiber, Beta Sigma Psi; Harry D. 
Knostman, Beta Theta Pi; J. Ron Scott, Delta Sigma Phi. 
Second row. William M. Ross, Delta Tau Delta; Bill M. Nel- 
son, FarmHouse; Veryl A. Switzer, Kappa Alpha Psi; J. Dave 
Hileman, Kappa Sigma; Art L. Wood, Lambda Chi Alpha: 



and presented the money to the county chairman of the 
drive. Bob Coloney was president and Prof. Vernon D. 
Foltz is advisor. 

Representatives of the nine sororities that constitute 
the Panhellenic council, revised their constitution this 
year, providing, among other things, for the official ad- 
dition of Clovia as an associate member. Another new 
addition this year, was that of having the president of 
each house as one of the two representatives. A new 
rush booklet was written, and revisions in rush week 
were discussed. It was decided to have a non-invitational 
girls' rush week this year. Doris Wolgast was president 
and Miss Margaret Forsythe is advisor. 

An all-pledge dance was sponsored by the members 
of IPC, the Interfraternity Pledge council. At the dance, 
a Pledge King and Queen were crowned. Jim Hocker- 
smith was president. 

William L. Bailey, Phi Delta Theta; Norman A. Luckeroth, 
Phi Kappa. Bottom row. Lyle C. Maddux, Phi Kappa Tau; 
J. Gary Halbert, Pi Kappa Alpha; Gerald L. Shadwick, Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon; Howard T. Hill Jr., Sigma Chi; Dennis G. 
Campbell, Sigma Nu; Edward L. Mackender, Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon; Bob N. Kilbourn, Tau Kappa Epsilon; and H. Dale 
Brady, Theta Xi. 




168 



Panhellenic Council — 

top row: Doris A. Wol- 
gasc, Alpha Chi Omega, 
president; Janet L. Rich- 
ardson, Alpha Chi 
Omega; Jane E. Currier, 
Alpha Delta Pi; Gerald- 
ine L. McLaughlin, Alpha 
Xi Delta; Marilyn L. 
Benz, Chi Omega. Bottom 
row: Helen A. Poston, 
Clovia; Phyllis J. Whar- 
ton, Delta Delta Delta; 
Jan R. Grothusen, Kappa 
Delta; Billie J. Mader, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
and Nancy A. Young, 
Pi Beta Phi. 




Inrerfraterniry Pledge Council — top row: Jim M. Hocken- 
smith, Delta Sigma Phi, president; Mark F. Bence, Acacia; 
Shirley L. Cromwell, Alpha Chi Omega; Connie L. Scoby, 
Alpha Delta Pi; Clifford A. Mayo, Alpha Gamma Rho; Gayle 
L. Peterson, Alpha Kappa Lambda; John R. Kupfer, Alpha 
Tau Omega; Helen L. Morris, Alpha Xi Delta; Wesley D. 
Shoup, Beta Sigma Psi. Second row: Bob P. Huscher, Beta 
Theta Pi; Jo Ann Holshouser, Chi Omega; Vera K. Banman, 
Clovia; Joan Goddard, Delta Delta Delta; Paul M. Strunk, 
Delta Tau Delta; Don R. Kihn, FarmHouse; S. Dianne 



Nemeth, Kappa Delta; Carol M. Bernhardt, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; William R. Thomas, Kappa Sigma. Third row: R. 
Dean Sams, Lambda Chi Alpha; William W. Horner, Phi 
Delta Theta; Richard J. Whitehair, Phi Kappa; Joseph E. Con- 
way, Phi Kappa Tau; M. Diane Ramsey, Pi Beta Phi; H. 
Michael Back, Pi Kappa Alpha; Robert M. Pabodie, Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon; Jan R. Brumm, Sigma Chi; Patrick R. Ray- 
mond, Sigma Nu. Bottom row: Claude W. Shivers, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon; E. Dean Stackfleth, Tau Kappa Epsilon; and Ronald 
L. Frahm, Theta Xi. 







169 



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Fraternity houses have progressed since beginning in 1913, 
when Sigma Alpha Epsilon, first national fraternity on campus, 
lived in an organized house on Seventh and Poyntz avenues. 



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Alpha Tau Omega (upper left); Lambda Chi Alpha (upper center); 
Alpha Kappa Lambda (upper right); Alpha Gamma Rho (second row 
left); Sigma Chi (second row center); Delta Tau Delta (above left); 
Kappa Sigma (above); Sigma Phi Epsilon (left); Phi Kappa (lower 
left); Farmhouse (lower center); and Phi Kappa Tau (lower right). 



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Acacia 




With the plans drawn and the site selected, 
the near future should show the Acacias living 
in a new chapter house. Acacia fraternity was 
founded nationally in 1904 at Ann Arbor, 
Mich. The chapter at Kansas State was estab- 
lished in 1913. 

The main extracurricular activity of the fra- 
ternity as a whole was helping the blood drive 
program in the fall. Underprivileged children 
of Manhattan received gifts from the Acacias. 
A vigorous drive for the Community Chest first 
semester brought the desired results as the fra- 
ternity contributed 100 per cent. 

Not many houses can claim as complete a 
social program as the Acacias. Taking a cue 
from the Indian summer weather, the boys held 
their Indian party last fall with ceremonial 
tribal dances as the main attraction. The Black 
and Gold fall formal, chicken barbeque, Christ- 
mas party, spring formal, Founders Day dinner, 
and a valentine party were other times of festivity. 

Robert A. Coloney was president of the Inter- 
fraternity Council and William G. Kvasnicka 
held the office of president of Alpha Zeta. 
Donald E. Sheets was a Wampus Cat and Harry 
Warren was on the dairy products judging team. 
Earl S. Beaver was president of the chapter and 
Mrs. Ella Lyles is housemother. 



Kansas State Chapter — top row. Mrs. Ella Lyles, Ralph Adams, John 
W. Baughman, Earl S. Beaver, Mark F. Bence. Second row: Clifford 
C. Bizek, Gary L. Brack, S. Weldon Braman, John R. Brethour, 
Harold J. Brodrick. Third row. Donald D. Brown, Daniel H. Chap- 
pell, Robert A. Coloney, Bill Cox, Herbert B. Funk. Fourth row. 
Frank F. Hopkins, Jay M. Humburg, Samuel J. Hundley, Hans U. 
Hungerbuchler, Dean F. Hyde. Fifth row: Delbert D. Jepsen, John 
W. Johnson, Robert E. Kind, William G. Kvasnicka, Leonard R. 
Miller. Sixth row: Robert B. Miller. Dallas L. Nelson, George A. 
Nelson, Larry R. Nelson, Samuel E. Nickel. Seventh row: James 
R. Nuttle, Keith L. Panzer, James F. Shea Jr., Donald E. Sheets, 
Donald I. Shideler. Eighth row: Robert B. Showalter, Charles L. 
Smith, John H. Stretcher, Wayne E. Thies, Don R. Tillotson. Bot- 
tom row: Harry J. Warren, and George R. Yost. 



172 









Alpha Gamma Rho 




The sound of drums, trombones, and clari- 
nets, blares out from the Alpha Gamma Rho 
house and the noise does not come from their 
new console radio-television set. It is the prac- 
tice period of the AGR pep band. From Home- 
coming parades to jam sessions, the band finds 
a useful place in fraternity life. 

Founded nationally in 1908 and at Kansas 
State in 1927, Alpha Gamma Rho is composed 
of boys who have a special interest in agricul- 
ture. Representative of this interest are the 
offices held by members. They had the presi- 
dencies of the Klod and Kernel Klub, Collegiate 
4-H, Horticulture club, and were members of the 
livestock, meats, crops, and dairy judging teams. 
Raymond Sis, president of the fraternity, was 
high individual point winner of college competi- 
tion at the American Royal. National fraternity 
recognition was given the Alpha Zeta chapter, 
when they won the National Outstanding 
Activities Award. Intramural Softball champions 
was an additional honor. 

Mrs. Olive Kipfer is the housemother for the 
boys who wear the scythe and sheaf of wheat. 



Alpha Zeta Chapter — top row: Mrs. Olive Kipfer. James W. Adams, 
Richard L. Ahlvers, Allan Andrews, William J. Baker, Rex A. 
Bantz. Second row: William H. Bergman, William J. Bracken, Gar- 
man Breitenbach, William Charles Brown, Ernest E. Butell, Edward 
M. Chase. Third row: Donald D. Dauber, Gene A. Dickinson. Mark 
K. Drake, Robert D. Edwards, Mason F. Ely. Maynard Englebrecht. 
Fourth row: Dale O. Evans, Boyd B. Forester, Gaylord S. Gant, Al- 
fred O. Gigstad, Dale C Gigstad, John R. Good. Fifth row: Donald 

D. Griffiths, Richard L. Hartman, Robert Heitschmidt, Frederick S. 
Idtse, Lynn W. Johnson, Jack H. Kyle. Sixth row: John M. Lair, 
Edward Larson. Roberr T. Larson, Jim A. Laughlin, Loren S. 
Laverentz, Merlin D. Mardis. Seventh row: Clifford A. Mayo, Hugh 
J. McDonald. John J. McKenna, Glenn E. Neis, Warren D. Nichols. 
Walter W. Ogbotn. Eighth row: Donald K. Peterson. Sherlund D. 
Prawl, James R. Pringle, Ray H Rasmussen. Harold W. Reed, Henry 
A. Renollet, Eugene L. Rizek. Ninth row: Joe E. Roesler, Marvin L. 
Samuelson, Jack D. Savage, Norman Schlesener, Walter E. Schoen, 
Gerald L. Schweitzer, Claire L. Seglem. Tenth row: Raymond F. 
Sis, Donald E. Slade, William G. Smallev. Kenr A. Smith. William 
R. Stutz, Richard B. Talbot, William L. Tilgner. Bottom row: Duane 

E. Traylor. Kenneth D. Unruh, R. Kline Unruh, Ralph B. Waite, 
Geotge D. Wingert, Ftederick D. Wingert, Marvin F. Zimmerman. 






ft ~ H ; . 'i 




172 



173 





Alpha Kappa Lambda 




The Mardi Gras, a time of festivity, was brought 
to Kansas State at the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity 
party. New Orleans with all its elaborate decorations 
finds competition with the fun and the pleasure that 
the boys and their dates enjoyed at their little Mardi 
Gras. Other sources of entertainment during the 
year were picnics, hayrack rides, exchange dinners, a 
halloween party, and spring and fall formals. 

Iota chapter of Alpha Kappa Lambda was estab- 
lished at Kansas State college in 1930. The national 
fraternity originated at the University of California: 
in 1914. There are now fourteen chapters. 

Intramurals were participated in by nearly every 
member of the chapter. Touch football, bowling, 
basketball, wrestling, and most of the other intra- 
mural sports available had representatives from Alpha 
Kappa Lambda. Individual honors were gained. Two 
members were all-fraternity wrestling champions in 
the lightweight and heavyweight divisions. 

AKLs interest in organizations runs specifically to 
military honorary societies and engineering organiza- 
tions. 

Mrs. Arvella Smith capably fulfilled her role as 
housemother and Ralph Comiskey was president. 



lota Chapter — top row: Mrs. Arvella Smith. Edward H. Baucrband. James T. 
Bonner, Karl L. Brack. Second row: Ralph E. Comiskey, Gordon W. Dicker- 
son, Vernon H. Dye, Leighton E. Fairbairn. Third row: Robert D. Francis, 
Jerry A. Friesen, Gary E. Galyardt, Milton A. Galyardt. Fourth row: Charles 
G. Gibbens. Neil T. Hanzlich, Harold E. Hartshorn, William A. Jacques. 
Filth row: Donald E. Kobs, Richard S. Lee, Curtis E. Lohrding, Wayne E. 
Markel. Sixth row: James H. Morain, Robert M. Opdycke, Gilbert N. Park, 
Gayle L. Peterson. Seventh row: Harold E. Quellhorst, Sammy J. Slough. 
Conrad C. Smith, Verlyn R. Smith. Eighth row: Wayne W. Stockebrand, 
Ronald C. Taylor, Raymond R. Vadnais, Robert D. Waight. Bottom row: 
Richard L. Wampler, Chester G. Wasson, and Charles G. Webber. 



174 



Alpha Tau Omega 




"Help Week in place of Hell Week" has become 
a common practice on the campus due to the efforts 
of the Alpha Tau Omegas. Three years ago they 
were the first fraternity at Kansas State to substitute 
charitable work for the usual pre-initiation practices. 
This year the pledges did clean up work in churches 
of Manhattan which had not been restored completely 
after the flood. The fraternity gained national recog- 
nition for the establishment of national Help Week. 

The ATOs believe in a gay and bright social 
season. The western festival and Hawaiian party pro- 
vided the more informal entertainment of the year. 
The Blackfoot-Whitefoot picnic and dance held with 
the Sigma Nus was fun for the chapter. Dignity was 
added to the fraternity social activities by their White 
Tea Rose formal. 

Alpha Tau Omega was established at Richmond, 
Va., September 11, 1865. There are 116 chapters. 
Delta Theta was founded on the Kansas State campus 
October 22, 1920. 

Mrs. L. E. Keeler is the housemother and Paul 
Marti handled the office of president. 



Delta Theto Chapter — top row: Mrs. L. E. Keefer, George D. Bishoo, Nor- 
man M. Blubaugh, Keith A. Boiler. Second row: Bill C. Boon, Bob C. 
Breithaupt, Dick R. Carr, Crawford W. Clark. Third row: John R. Cum- 
mins, Dan K. Dunbar. Jim L. Filson, Jim W. Gofbel. Fourth row: Gene F. 
Grabs, Duane C Hufford, Don P. Hutchison, Bob D. Jeffers. Fifth row: 
Sam F. Johnson, Earl C. Johnston, Dean F. Joslin, Jim G. Kahrs. Sixth 
row: John R. Kupfer, Bill W. Mahood, Dale E. Marr. Paul E. Marti. 
Seventh row: Don C. Olson, Homer W. Page, Gary L. Pierce, Harold P. 
Poe. Eighth row: Gary N. Pottorff. Ken A. Shaw. F. Lee Shore, Rollin W. 
Vickery, Tames L. Waters. Bottom row: Ken D. Weide, Maurice D. Wikoff, 
Don S. William, E. DOwen Williams, and Fred H. Woodbury, 
bury. 



175 










Beta Sigma Psi 



C* p fe 

I— JtiJk lit n ill 





Acting as hosts to the Beta Sigma Psi Na- 
tional Convention made a busy spring semester 
for the Zeta chapter at Kansas State. The prep- 
arations which were begun early in the fall 
ended with the two-day meeting April 18 and 
19- Two hundred members, officers, and dele- 
gates met to elect new officers and to exchange 
ideas. A program of national officer speakers 
closed the conference at the convention banquet. 

Beta Sigma Psi was founded at Champaign, 
111., in 1925. It is a national social fraternity 
whose membership is composed of Communi- 
cant Lutheran students. The local chapter had 
its beginning March 4, 1951. 

Zeta chapter had its share of campus-recog 
nized members. Bill Jorns was on the track 
varsity and Bill Herberg and Carl Karst were 
on the Dean's Honor Roll. To heighten the 
excitement of the Homecoming celebration, the 
boys built a float for the parade. 

A Christmas party, house picnics, hour dances, 
and Parents Day are important parts of the 
social program. 

Mrs. L. R. Keim is housemother and Bill Her- 
berg was president. 



Zeta Chapter — top row. Mrs. L. R. Keim, Wallace L. Asendorf. 
William M. Baehr, Warren D. Biel, Marvin D. Bitter. Second row: 
Duane A. Blackwood, Del L. Bokelman, James E. Boyd, Harold J. 
Burre, Dale H. Dettke. Third row. Walter H. Dietz, Norman R. 
Elliott, Donald M. Froelich, Norman E. Froelich, Earl B. Gehrt. 
Fourth row. Kenneth L. Gnadt, William W. Herberg, Harold H. 
Holl, Lawrence E. Holthus, William J. Jorns. Fifth row. Carl F. 
Karst, Elmer L. Karstensen, Karl W. Karstensen, Charles R. Kinast, 
Bernard D. Klover. Sixth row. Richard Kohlschreiber, Irvm M. 
Kroenke, Layle D. Lawrence, Arthur L. Lewerenz, Walter C Lietz. 
Seventh row. Ralph R. Lueker, Alfred R. Mayer. Harold E. McGrath. 
Dale H Meyer, Eugene F. Miller. Eighth row. Walter C Schnud, 
Wesley D. Shoup, James L. Smith. Howard L. Soeken, Richard H. 
Steffens. Bottom row. Clarence H. Suelter, Floyd J. Tiemann, Lloyd 
F. Tiemann, Wallace R. Timm. and Melvin L. Wehmeier. 






176 






Beta Theta Pi 



mom 



Catastrophe struck the Beta Theta Pi fratern- 
ity one evening last spring when the judges of 
the Interfraternity Sing announced the winners 
— for the first time in 20 years the Betas re- 
ceived the third place cup instead of the first 
or second place trophy. Shortly afterward how- 
ever, Beta spirits were upped by the announce- 
ment that they had won intramurals. 

Bill Varney presided for the year. Mrs. E. A. 
Coady is the Beta housemother. 

The Betas cheer wildly for basketball player 
Dick Knostman who was placed on four first 
All American teams and on three second teams, 
and point with pride to Student Council presi- 
dent Bill Walker. 

The local Gamma Epsilon chapter was estab- 
lished in 1914. Beta Theta Pi was founded 
nationally in 1839 at Miami university. 

When they entertain the Betas dress up for 
the Triad and Beta Pig, but go country when 
they attend the Li'l Abner house party and the 
Beta Barbeque. 



Gamma Epsilon Chapter — top row: Mrs. E. A. Coady, Jerry E. Ander- 
son, Charles A. Amsrein, George W. Atkeson, William H. Babcock, 
Gary D. Baerz, William O. Banks. Second row: James F. Bascom, 
William K. Binford. Jerome H. Bray, Sranley C Burnerre, Scott S. 
Chandler, Winston D. Chapin, Michael A. Chappell. Third row: 
Robert N. Conrad. Donald L. Cordes, Charles K. DeForest, J. D. 
DeForest, John R. Eidson, Dale H. Elliott, Frank M. Farrell. 
Fourth row: Harry J. Frazier, Martin R. Frey, Merwin L. Frey, Earl 
E. Gatz, W. Dan Gillman, Robert D. Graham, Robert E. Hagen. 
F'fth row: Harry H. Halbower, Jerry L. Hampton, D. Densmore 
Hart, Theodore Hartenstein, Stuart B. Hartman, Russell D. Hicks, 
Wayne E. Holm. Sixth row: James D. Hotchkiss, H. Philip Howe. 
Graham T. Hunt. Robert P. Huscher, Gilbert E. Johnson, John M. 
Kennedy, Harry D. Knostman. Seventh row: Richard W. Knostman, 
H. John Kugler, James H. Kyle, Robert M. Lawrence, James A. 
Loomis, Thomas D. Machin, John R. Matson. Eighth row: William 
J. Murray, Elgene R. Nichols Leonard E. Pacha, A. Eugene Paulsen. 
Edward L. Pence, E. Gordon Rieg, Roeer P. Reitz. Ninth row: Fred 
L. Robison, Gary B. Rogers, Steven W. Rogers, William M. Rosen- 
berger, E. Loren Samuelson, Charles F. Scholer, Danny C. Schuyler. 
Tenth row: Dale L. Schwarrz, Donald E. Setter, William E. Simp- 
son, George Six, Robert N. Skiver, James D. Smith, Donald V. Up- 
son. T. William Varney. Bottom row: Haves III Walker. William 
T. Walker, Philip F. Weaver. R. Theodore Weaver, P. David Weigel, 
Dennis L. Winger, Richard T. Wright, and George J. Yapp. 



177 





Delta Sigma Phi 




"Originality" has been the keynote for all 
Delta Sigma Phi activities this year. Their first 
place homecoming decorations pictured the 
tiger of MU in an elaborate three-scene jungle 
hunt climaxed with the "de-feeting" of the tiger. 

The most amazing and one of the cutest can- 
didates for FMOC was nominated by the Delta 
Sigs. Their mascot, the blonde cocker spaniel 
4-Bits, produced a furor on the campus when 
he ran for favorite man. Four-Bits was not 
counted out of the race either, for on the night 
of the dance he was named FDOC or Favorite 
Dog on Campus. 

The presidencies of Blue Key, Scabbard and 
Blade, Interfraternity Pledge Council, Indus- 
trial Arts Association and Agricultural Educa- 
tion club are held by the members. The presi- 
dent of the chapter was Ray Burns. 

For their own enjoyment, the boys built a 
new recreation room. This was a wonderful 
place to hold their French Apache party and 
the spring Sailor's Ball. The other outstanding 
social affair is the White Carnation ball. 

The Delta Sigs also took first in their intra- 
mural football bracket. 

The fraternity was founded in 1899. K-State's 
chapter, one of 78, was established in 1925. 

Mrs. Paul F. Smith is housemother. 



Alpha Upsilon Chapter — top row: Mrs. Paul F. Smith, Herbert E. 
Baker, Jack E. Bean, Roe E. Borsdorf, John N. Bradford. Second 
row: Raymond L. Burns, Ronald C Carmichael, Donald L. Corey, 
John F. DeMott, Richard D. Drury. Third row: William J. Elliott. 
Samuel L. Fisher, Gary D. Fletcher, Calvin C. Garrison, Robert W. 
Greve. Fourth row: John M. Guion, William B. Hale, Jerome L. 
Hartke, Galen L. Heirtage, James M. Hockensmith. Fifth row: John 
B. Jenkins. Robert E. Kissick, William J. Kush, William R. Machin, 
Meredith L. Mathes. Sixth row: Ralph E. McGrew, Floyd E. Mc 
Mahon, Donald S. McPhc-rron, Herbert L. Mitchell, Robert W. 
Moore. Seventh row: Max H. Mullen, John M. Murray, Raymond 
H. Nicholas, Vaughn D. Peterson, Virgil R. Polk. Eighth row: 
Lawrence H. Rood, Richard M. Sangster. William J. Sangster, Robert 
J. Savage, Ivan W. Schmedemann. John R. Scott. Bottom row: Wayne 
M. Shirk, Danford D. Skinner. Donald L. Steppe, Freddie D. Stock- 
still, Virden L. Turner, and Pat A. Wilkerson. 



178 



Delta Tau Delta 




With every nail that is hammered and every brick 
that is laid, the Delta Tau Deltas become happier. 
Their new "Delt Shelter" is nearing completion and 
they will soon be able to occupy the modern fraternity 
house. 

Maintaining a firm hold on campus matters, the 
Delta Tau Deltas had a busy and good year. The 
"Delt Sweetheart Song" brought the fraternity first 
place in the Interfraternity Sing for 1952. The out- 
standing Thane Baker gained international recogni- 
tion as an Olympic track star and added to his honors 
during the following school year. Showing the same 
characteristics that have won him races, Thane ran 
for FMOC and was the winner. He was also on 
Student Council and Athletic Council. Dean Morton 
was treasurer of the senior class, co-editor of the En- 
gineer, and Student Council representative. 

The annual Delt winter formal, spring formal, 
pledge paddle party, and the annual Bar-B-Q were 
the usual successes. 

Wendell Jacobs was president and Mrs. Fred Coul- 
son is housemother. Delta Tau Delta was founded 
at Bethany college in 1858. Gamma Chi was founded 
at Kansas State in 1919 and since that time has 
initiated approximately 500 members. 



Gamma Chi Chapter — top row: Mrs. Fred Coulson, Frank C. Andrews, David 
C. Avers, Donald V. Avers, W. Thane Baker. Second row: David G. 
Boucher, Lawrence A. Chitwood, Ricahrd Cunningham, Elmer G. Davis, 
Phillip A. Diehl. Third row: William E. Epperson, Robert F. Frank, 
Franklin D. Frewen, Donald R. Gadberry, Austin P. Gentry. Fourth row: 
John P. Gibson. Jesse M. Gibson, Edward L. Gillette, O. S. Gossard, Ronald 
L Grittman. Fifth row: Chauncey J. Gundelfinger, Sterling W. Gunter, 
Jerry R. Hagerty. Stuart G. Hazard, Theodore D. Heath. Sixth row: Theo- 
dore W. Heath, George K. Hoover, Charles W. Hughes, Charles E. Imthurn, 
Wendell E. Jacobs. Seventh row: Leland D. Kendall, Allen B. Kipper, 
James R. Limes, James F. Lowder, Richard A. Loyd. Eighth row: Monte H. 
Myers, John K. Monroe, Eldon L. Moore, John M. Moore, Dean O. Morton. 
Ninth row: Robert L. Novak, James L. Parks, Joe Hainman, Dean E. Rob- 
son, William M. Ross. Tenth row: Clarke E. Schiller, Marion D. Socolofsky, 
R. J. Streeter, Paul Strunk, Robert L. T?ber. Bottom row: Richard M. 
Thompson, John D. Townsend, and Wayne W. Windsor. 




J . \ / ^y 



F -' i 



179 








Farm House 




"Parties! Parties! Seems as if we have more 
parties than anyone else." That might well be 
said by the boys from Farm House. A look at 
their social activities shows that they entertain 
with a Gay 90's party, Star and Crescent formal, 
Christmas party, Sweetheart's Day, Parents' Day 
and Sisters' Day dinner, plus several informal 
house parties and picnics. 

Evidently parties don't affect their scholarship 
achievement and activities, for Farm House has 
always rated high in grade average. In the 
spring of 1952 they received recognition for 
having the highest grades of all the social fra- 
ternities on the campus. Individual honors were 
attained by many members. Three boys were in 
Blue Key. Doug Fell was the president of the 
senior class, vice president of Blue Key, and 
president of the fraternity. Llano Thelin was 
chairman of SPC and Lift Week, J. Zimmerman 
was manager of the Ag Barnwarmer, and Neal 
Atkinson was attorney general for the Tribunal. 
Besides all this, the boys painted their chapter 
house last fall as a group project. 

Farm House has been at Kansas State since 
1921. This placed it as the fourth chapter of 
the twelve now in the United States. Mrs. E. L. 
Taylor is the housemother. 



Kansas Chapter — -lop row: Mrs. E. L. Taylor. Charles W. Alexander. 
Philip H. Arnold. L. Neal Atkinson. Jack E. Beauchamp. Second 
row: H. Eugene Brinkman. Glen E. David, Wayne L. David, B. Emlyn 
Davies, Dale M. Davies. Third row: Merlin L. Dennis, Norvel D. 
Deschner, Donald L. Esslinger, Hiram H. Farbion, Harold E. Fear- 
ing. Fourth row: Douglass Fell, Ferol S. Fell, Henry C. Gardiner, 
Seth B. Hodges, Glen E, Hurley. Fifth row: Eldon B. Johnson, 
Donald R. Kihn, Vernon L. Lindell, Phil D. Lukert. Maurice A. 
McClure. Sixth row: William C. Motes, William M. Nelson, John 
L. Oltjen, Robert R. Oltjen, Donald G. Reese. Seventh row: Roberf. 
L. Rizek, Reed R. Rumsey, Robert N. Sayre, David A. Schoneweis, 
Irvin M. Schwalm. Eighth row: Larry M. Seaman, Albert C. Strafuss, 
A. Max Teeter, Llano G. Thelin, Harold J. Tuma. Bottom row: J. 
Elton Zimmerman, and D. Wayne Zimmerman. 



180 



Kappa Sigma 








The Kappa Sigma door opens. Pirates, their 
ladies, and varieties of storybook-looking char- 
acters can be seen within. It is the time for the 
Red Dog party, a red letter day at the fraternity. 
Music and atmosphere greet the ladies and their 
escorts as they enter the scene of gaiety and ex- 
citement. This year the party featured a pirate 
theme which was elaborated with costumes and 
setting. 

Parties don't end with the Red Dog. A Christ- 
mas formal, Black and White spring formal, and 
many house parties, picnics, and dances are given. 

A starting varsity baseball pitcher, Rex Wade, 
was in the ranks of the Kappa Sigs. Also making 
a name for itself was the intramural football team 
which won its bracket. Activity minded, the fra- 
ternity won second place in the 1952 Y-Orpheum 
and Richard Coonrod was treasurer of the Arnold 
Air Society. 

Kappa Sigma began at University of Virginia 
in 1869 and at K-State in 1919. There are 124 
chapters in the United States. Don Wenger was 
grand master of the local chapter this year and 
the housemother is Mrs. Verna Sibley. 



Gamma Chi Chapter — top row: Mrs. Verna Sibley, Ronald V. Anderson. 
Gerald C. Armstrong, joe E. Ballinger, R. Tom Barton, Robert R. 
Burns. Second row: Fred C. Casterline, Dale O. Coonrod, Richard A. 
Coonrod, Marvin L. Decker, John E. Downing, Roger W. Durton. 
Third row: C. Keith Ellison, Lawrence L. Evans, Frederic J. Fiser, Jack 
Grotewahl, Bruce E. Haden, Larry M. Hadley. Fourth row: Robert L. 
Hamilton. Robert L. Hertel, John D. Hileman, Frank E. Hill, Duke 
Hilton, William L. Holmes, fifth row: Rex D. Horchem, Richard G. 
Horchem, J. Henry Horton, John E. Huston, Jerome D. Jackson, Wil- 
liam B. Johnson. Sixth row: Donald L. Jordon, Roland G. Jordan, C. 
DeVere Kennedy, John J. Kieffer, William F. Kohl, Donald J. Komarek. 
Seventh row: Frederick D. Kottman, Leon F. Lunt, Jack B. Moore, 
Jarry V. Moore. Harold R. Mouser, James A. Needham. Eighth row: 
Carl M. Nestler, Phil Neyer, Guy N. Phillips, Phillip G. Porrer, Gary 
D. Rowley, James C. Seeley. Ninth row: Lawrence R. Sheahan, Robert 
H. Shuss, Robert E. Spicer, Palmer L. Srrecker, Charles E. Swenson, 
William R. Thomas. Tenth row: John E. Thompson, Allen K. Tomp- 
kins, Rex A. Wade, Donald L. Wenger. Ira T. Whipple, Robert L. 
Whitehead. Bottom row: Ron H. Womack, Vergil N. Wrighr, and 
Wendell A. Wright. ^ 



181 





Kappa Alpha Psi 




Although a young fraternity on the Kansas State 
college campus, Kappa Alpha Psi is becoming well- 
known in Manhattan. Especially aware of their pres- 
ence are the children of the Douglas grade school. 
This year, as has been their custom for the past sev- 
eral years, members of Kappa Alpha Psi saw to it 
that every child in the school received a Christmas 
present. 

Entertainment highlights of the Kappa Alpha Psi 
social year are the spring and fall formals. 

Kappa Alpha Psi can be justly proud of twice All- 
American, twice Big Seven Conference, football 
player Veryl "Joe" Switzer. The fraternity presented 
him with an award for his fine achievements in 
athletics at Kansas State at a special ceremony last 
fall. 

Always a threat in intramurals, the Kappa Alpha 
Psis were the runner-ups in basketball and were the 
volleyball champions of 1952. 

At the present time Kappa Alpha Psi members 
have neither a house nor a housemother, but hope 
to have both next year. Currently, they hold meetings 
in various rooms on the campus and remain an active 
and functioning organization. 

Beta Psi chapter was founded at Kansas State in 
1947. There are now ninety-three undergraduate 
chapters of the fraternity. The date of national or- 
ganization was 1911. The president was Victor 
Talbot. 



Beta Psi Chapter — top row: Leslie J. Alexander, Robert W. Allen, William 
C. Bowman. Second row: John L. Caldwell, James A. Ford, Joseph A. Ford. 
Third row: Donald T. Harris, Ronald M. Harris, Bert R. Lewis. Fourth row: 
Roscoe W. Lewis, Vaughan C Rogers, Hubert P. Rollen. Fifth row: Veryl A. 
Switzer, Victor E. Talbot, Warren H. Tinker. Bottom row: Lindsey Weather- 
spoon. 



182 



-•^J 



Lambda Chi Alpha 




182 



An air of confidence prevails at the Lambda Chi 
Alpha house, for this year has really brought these 
boys some happy and proud moments. They are 
experiencing true fraternity life, living in their new 
home. The fraternity has gained campus fame, when 
after nights of secret planning, hammering, and 
building, their elaborate float "His Master's Voice" 
took first place in the Homecoming parade com- 
petition. 

But the Lambda Chis' drive and ambition weren't 
limited to the College and fraternity, for they in- 
augurated a public relations project to help the city 
of Manhattan. The boys gladly gave up one Satur- 
day during the fall to paint the Community House 
windows. 

The social season finds them entertaining with a 
fall and spring formal, and an Alcatraz party where 
the guests amused themselves with a game of copsj 
and robbers. 

One of their members, Gene Park, was one of the 
six members of the K-State poultry judging team 
that won the collegiate championship in Chicago. 

Founded at Boston university in 1909, Lambda 
Chi has 141 active chapters. Gamma Xi was estab- 
lished at Kansas State in 1924 and reactivitated in 
1948. 

Clarence M. Call was president for the fall semes- 
ter and Mrs. E. M. May is the housemother. 



Gamma Xi Chapter — top row: Mrs. E. M. May, Jack G. Alberding, Albert R. 
Angevine, Loris E. Asmussen, Bill B. Berry. Second row: Glenn T. Beshears, 
Frank H. Blaha, Dean Blickenstaff, Harold Brenzikofer, Mac Brown. Third 
row: Larry E. Burkhart. Bill M. Burnett, Clarence M. Call, Joe F. Coyle, 
Jack P. Dillman. Fourth row: Bob L. Dixon, Stanley W. Elsea, 1. Leon 
Franklin. Ron L. Geissert, George Bigson. Fifth row: R. Dean Graham, 
Wesley D. Harms. Keith D. Heininger, James Herman, John E. Herman. 
Sixth row: Freeman L. Higgason, Harold W. Irick, George F. Johnson, 
Marvin R. Landis, Jim F. Lawrence. Seventh row: David G. Mclntyre, 
Wayne F. Melcher, Jack L. Moon, Richard H. Mosier, C. Gene Park. Eighth 
row: Howard A. Petracek, Harold J. Pochop, H. Dale Richardson, Dick L. 
Rogers, Dean D. Sams. Ninth row: Marvin A. Smith, Norris E. Smith, 
Tracy L. Smith, John R. Sparke, Tom Stone. Tenth row: R. Hugh Warren, 
David L Weber, Otto S. Weilert, Bill J. Whitesell, Louis D. Wilson. Bottom 
row: Martin D. Woner, and Art L. Wood. 



183 





Phi Delta Theta 




Sports-minded Phi Delta Thetas have real 
reason to be proud of their athletic ability. 
When they go to a varsity football game, the 
Phi Delts feel that they also have a fraternal 
interest in the Wildcats for three members, 
Jerry Cashman, Dick Towers, and Earl Meyer, 
are in the line-up. The intramural basketball 
crown went to the Phi Delts when they beat 
Kappa Alpha Psi 27 to 24. The only blemish 
on their record was the loss of the annual Flush- 
bowl football game to the Sig Alphs. 

The singing Phi Delts made the 1952 Inter- 
fraternity Sing a night to remember as they 
won the second place trophy. 

Kansas Gamma, founded in 1921, is one of 
115 chapters of Phi Delta Theta which origi- 
nated nationally in 1848. This year the Phi 
Delts chose as their president Charles Thomas. 

Mrs. John Hurley, the new house director, 
was honored with a tea during the fall semester. 
Other parties included the Triad and spring 
formal. 

President of Steel Ring was Phil Huff and 
the president of YMCA was Dick Hodgson. 
They were also in Blue Key and were members 
of the Student Council. 



Konsos Gamma Chapter — top row: Mrs. John Hurley, Steven B. 
Acker, William L. Bailey, Robert F. Balzerick, Max F. Blakely. 
Charles R. Broman, Robert M. Brown. Second row: John C. Burn- 
side. Gerald A. Cashman, Robert L. Clarke, Kerry F. Clifford, Wil- 
liam S. Colver, Bill F. Duckworth, William L. Duncan. Third row: 
Bill D. Ericson, Robert G. Facht, Rex W. Featherston, Robert 
Featherston, Craig A. Fink, Ronald W. Ford. James Grove. Fourth 
row: Charles H. Haberkorn, Gene O. Harpster, Evererr T. Hart, 
Dwight W. Hill, Donald F. Hodgson, Richard C Hodgson, William 
W. Horner. Fifth row: Bill Howard, Philip H. Huff, John J. Hughes. 
Bill J. Johnson, Bill R. Keeler, John K. Knoll, Arthur R. Larkin. 
Sixth row: Darrel D. Lowell, James M. Lucas, John R. McKone, 
Robert J. McKone, James M. Mayo, Earl H. Meyer, Jack J. Miller, 
Seventh row: Ronald L. Moore, C. Graham Newcomer, Theodore R. 
Newlin, Steohen C. Parsons, Lloyd C. Phillips, Robert F. Playter, 
Jack G. Potts. Eighth row: Donald G. Prigmore, W. R. Rader, Philip 
R. Randall, Billy J. Reynolds, Jack H. Richardson, Thomas E. Roberts. 
Richard R. Robertson. Ninth row: Tom Root, William G. Sartorius, 
Charles A. Savidge, Burton W. Schmidt, William D. Smith, Sax A. 
Stone, Gerald R. Stryker. Tenth row: Tom Sullivan, Charles F. 
Thomas, Richard E. Towers, Richard N. Waugh, Mahlon F. Wheeler, 
William G. Williams, Michael Williamson. Bottom row: Marion C. 
Winger, Gerald E. Wood, and R. Philip Worley. 



184 



184 



Phi Kappa 





"Is it the Country Club or an acquarium?" 
asked an amazed girl to her date at the Phi 
Kappa spring formal. The reason — the Phi 
Kaps were giving added emphasis to their Fri- 
day Fish formal theme by having goldfish and 
a crested bowl as favors. In addition to this 
party, the numerous house parties, picnics, 
smokers, and hour dances rounded out the so- 
cial program. 

After much hard work this last summer, the 
Phi Kappas can sit back and rest while their 
housemother, Mrs. Eleanor Theisen, enjoys the 
new addition to her quarters which they helped 
build. 

Kansas State's Iota chapter was founded in 
1921. The national Catholic fraternity was es- 
tablished at Brown university in 1889 and 
there are now 32 chapters. Don Luebbert was 
president of the local chapter. 

Placing second in fraternity Softball cham- 
pionship play-offs was a proud day for the boys. 
The Phi Kappas also feel that their dog mascot, 
Waldo, would have made a good competitor 
for the Delta Sigs' cocker spaniel, 4-bits, in 
the FMOC race. 

Robert Melroy was the vice president of 
Scabbard and Blade. In this capacity he served 
as chairman of the Military Ball. Two Phi 
Kappas, Marion Tongish and Dan Petracek 
were International Farm Youth Exchange stu- 
dents and spent the first semester in Europe. 



lota Chapter — top row: Mrs. W. P. Theisen, William L. Bennett. 
Harold L. Birzcr, Roger O. Day Jr., Fred G. Dikeman. Second row: 
James H. Drees, Wilbert F. Dreiling, John P. Epler, William C. 
Gagnon, William T. Gorman. Third row: Donald J. Hofmaier, Harry 
F. Huerter, James L. Kastens, Joseph W. Kelly, Marion J. Klotzbach. 
Fourth row: Robert L. Liebert, Norman A. Luckeroth, Don J. Lueb- 
bert, Joseph M. Magrath, Robert L. Melroy. Fifth row: Ronald P. 
Mentgen, Paul E. Merz, Harold L. Myers, Robert J. Miller, Robert 
J. Moritz. Sixth row: John R. Morrissey, Floyd F. Niernberger, Larry 
J. Oberle, William A. Patzell, James E. Quint. Seventh row: Ernest 
E. Rempe, Jerome C. Schnittker, Gerald D. Sullivan, Philip J. Un- 
rein, Herman J. Victor. Eighth row: Richard L. Weaver, Donald B. 
Weixelman, Leo A. Whitehair, Paul L. Whitehair, Richard J. White- 
hair. Bottom row: Robert W. Yeager, and Floyd Zatorski. 



185 






Phi Kappa Tau 




"Small but mighty" could be the motto of Phi 
Kappa Tau fraternity. Alpha Epsilon was reactivated 
again on the Kansas State campus in 1950, following 
its discontinuance during the war, but its growth has 
been rapid and progressive during the past three 
years. 

The boys have an entertaining social agenda. The 
Klondike party was one of their most colorful parties 
of the year. The theme was an old saloon in the 
North country. Everyone danced, played cards, and 
had fun in the true Alaskan fashion. A Christmas 
party was given for some underprivileged children 
of Manhattan. The fall and spring semesters were 
each accented by a formal party. 

Following considerable work, Phi Kappa Tau 
entered as their float in the Homecoming parade 
an old car with the large sign "Us Grads Return." 
Although bringing home no trophies this year, the 
Phi Kappa Taus were enthusiastic supporters of the 
intramural program for they participated in all events. 

Mrs. Wallace Applegate housemother, and Wil- 
liam Wise, president, did their part to make the year 
successful. 

The fraternity was founded in 1906 at Miami, 
Ohio. There are now 68 chapters. The Kansas State 
chapter was founded in 1925. 



Alpha Epsilon Chapter — lop row: Mrs. Wallace Applegate, Richard E. Black- 
well, Wallace C Brown. Second row: Vance L. Carson. Joseph E. Conway, 
Sylvan L. Dawson. Third row: Kenneth E. Drews. Carl M. Folsom. Carl W. 
Freed. Fourth row: Kenton A. Graber, Charles G. Howe, Donald D. Jones. 
Filth row: James D. Knighr, Lyle C. Maddux, Charles R. Mansfield. Sixth 
row: Alberto S. Martinez, Edmund Martinez, Roger A. Maxwell. Seventh 
row: John D. Montgomery, Sammie F. Ritter, Kenneth J. Roehnch. Eighth 
row: Frank A. Santoro, Duane F. Taylor, and William D. Wise. 



186 



_ — 






nootPhi 
racnvaaj 



Pi Kappa Alpha 




The good old days — when college boys 
wore raccon coats and everyone danced the 
Charleston — The Roarin' Twenties. The Pi 
Kappa Alphas turn the calendar back thirty 
years one night each winter and revive the 
spirit of those earlier days with their Roarin' 
Twenties party. Decorations, dress, and enter- 
tainment are kept authentic, and everyone 
from the flapper to the sheik has a good time. 
Similar color is present in all the PiKA par- 
ties whether it is the Dixie Ball, Corn Jigger, 
Beachcomber party or the winter formal. 

Outstanding student members were Bob 
Bertrand, cadet general of A.F.R.O.T.C. and 
president of Sigma Tau, and Bob Byrkit, busi- 
ness manager of the Collegian first semester. 
Pi Kappa Alpha for still another year can 
claim cheerleaders, with Buddy Jass and Ernie 
Harms. 

Mrs. Ransom Stephens is housemother and 
Bud Quinlan was president. Pi Kappa Alpha 
was founded at the University of Virginia in 
1868. Alpha Omega chapter was established 
in 1913. 



Alpha Omega Chapter — top row: Mrs. Ransom Stevens, Jack W. 
Argabright, Gary D. Atkinson, H. Mike Back, Melvin A. Battin, 
Kenneth M. Barr. Second row: Robert G. Benyshek, Robert L. 
Bertrand, John C. Bolt, John E. Boyer, John F. Burgess, Robert A. 
Byrkit. Third row: Clyde E. Cless, Donald F. Cox. James E. Daw- 
son, Hilton D. Derrick, Albert C. Ebel, Jay M. Farrar. Fourth 
row. Donald L. Funk, Thomas C. Gale, George W. Ging, John G. 
Halbert, Ernest L. Harms, Charles E. Hartford. Fifth row: Samuel R 
Hoge, Jack C. Hume, Marvin D. Hunter, Jackie B. Iiams, Buddy 
Jass, Arthur J. Johnson. Sixth row. William O. Johnson, Albert 
A. Kaine, Eugene K. Keating, Clare N. Kolman, Phillip F. Kurtz, 
Rex E. Ladner. Seventh row. Charles J. Maurer, Harvey J. Mc- 
Carter, Robert W. McGaughey, Jerry P. Metz, Jerry R. Meyers, 
Richard M. Miller. Eighth row. Carl R. Myers, Dale J. Paulson, 
Robert E. Paup, Dudley D. Pautz, Keith G. Penner, Lawrence E. 
Quinlan. Ninth row. Leo E. Quinlan, Proctor C. Randels, Thomas 
C. Ross, James C. Rowland, Richard H. Sharp, Howard K. Sher- 
wood. Bottom row. Neal A. Shubert, C. Ralph Simonson, Bernard 
G. Stoecker, Charles M. Teed, and Leslie J. Wood. 



187 




iL 4lifc I 




MM 







\ 3 n » •? 3 













iTiMKlu, 




Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon 




This year the Sigma Alpha Epsilons could 
call themselves the best politicians on the hill, 
having captured the presidencies of five cam- 
pus organizations. SAEs wield the gavels for 
SGA, Milling association, Pi Tau Sigma, Arts 
and Sciences Council, Student Wildcat club, 
and co-chairman of SPC. 

SAE was founded in 1856 at Alabama uni- 
versity. Kansas State's Kansas Beta chapter 
was established in 1913. Sig Alph house- 
mother is Mrs. E. L. Claren. President was 
Charles Weathers. 

The Sig Alphs go in for athletics in a big 
way, intramural and intercollegiate. Last spring 
SAE won intramural track and swimming. 
This fall they beat the Phi Delts in the annual 
Flushbowl football game. The Sig Alphs really 
score with a private K-State basketball team 
of Prisock, Rousey, Stauffer, Smith, and Jung. 

Socially they still have their Island party 
although part of the island went down the 
Kaw with the flood. They also entertain with 
the Belle Ball, and Bowery party. 



Kansas Beta Chapter — top row: Mrs. E. L. Claran, James J. Aboud. 
David S. Adams, Pelham E. Adams, Lawrence Allingham, Robert 
L. Allison, Neil E. Anderson. Second row: Paul E. Arnold, James 
B. Beck. Henry C. Black, William D. Blair, James M. Blew, Leonard 
T. Brannin, James R. Burgener. Third row. Ralph E. Church, 
Kenneth R. Collins, Robert E. Darling, Edward S. Dunn. Wayne 

F. Edinger, Dwight N. Eells, Wayne I. Ellis. Fourth row: Mark K. 
Enns, Jack H. Flannelly. Edward R. Fowler, Paul E. Fraser, Edward 
L. Giffin, Bruce D. Gilbert, Thomas Harkins. Fifth row: Charles 
E. Hill, Franklin D. Houser, Vernon, W. lmes, Jerry W. Jung, 
Al J. Karetski, Terence E. Keefe, August J. Keller. Sixth row: 
Marvin E. Kraft, Robert B. Landon, R. Spenser Law, R. James 
Logsdon, Kenneth D. Long, George W. Marcum. Peter A. Martin. 
Seventh row: Robert I. McKay, Wesley R. McMillen, Richard J. 
Meyer, Keith L. Mohl. Charles T. Nelson, Fred Olsen, Robert M. 
Pabodie. Eighth row: James E. Pollom, Jesse W. Prisock, Philip E. 
Ramsey, Ralph E. Rawline, Dale V. Reed, Robert Rousey, Robert 

G. Rumble. Ninth row: John R. Schovee, Gerald L. Shadwick, 
Thomas W. Skinner. Doane Smith, Donald R. Smith, Jim A. 
Smith, Robert W. Smith. Tenth row: John R. Stack, Gene A. 
Stauffer, William T. Stevenson, James H. Tangeman, Glenn T. 
Terry, John H. Tregoning, R. Wayne Walter. Bottom row: Wil- 
liam A. Wareham, Charles Weathers, Gerald L. Webb, Ronald V. 
Webb, Harry M. Weelborg, Edwin H. Wingate, and Alan R. 
Zimmerman. 



188 









Sigma Chi 



m& 



A famous song, the Sweetheart formal, and 
fraternity pride are all qualities for which the 
Sigma Chi fraternity is recognized. 

Taking a cue from their world-familiar song, 
Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, the fraternity has 
a Sweetheart Ball each spring. Marcia Wine- 
gardner was Sigma Chi Sweetheart for 1952 
and Sue Shreve reigned over the 1953 ball. 
The Miami Triad formal with the Betas and 
Phi Delts enlivens the fall social setting. 

Delta Upsilon chapter was founded at Kan- 
sas State in 1949. They celebrated their third 
anniversary on the campus by entertaining the 
national president of the fraternity. Sigma Chi 
was founded nationally in 1855 and now in- 
cludes 125 chapters. 

The fraternity house had a visitor for three 
days at Christmas. Each year the members 
provide an orphan with a home. Parties and 
dinners are all planned to entertain their small 
guest. 

Dale Schindler was president and Mrs. H. 
T. Boss is housemother. 

Sigma Chis are the presidents of the All- 
College political party and the Miniwanca 
Club, and commander of the Pershing Rifles. 



Delta Upsilon Chapter — top row: Mrs. Henry T. Boss, Donald R. Ade, 
Ronald D. Allen, David B. Anderson, Richard A. Arnold, David J. 
Baehr, Roberr E. Baldertson. Second row: William D. Bell, Roberr L. 
Bennett, Rodney E. Bentson, Donald L. Bolen, Donald W. Booth, 
E. Lane Brown, Jan R. Brumm. Third row: Warren G. Bullock. 
Frank A. Burke, Donald D. Carr, Charles F. Carroll, Lester E. 
Clark, Jerry S. Conwell, Lucien R. Downing Jr. Fourth row: Jerry 
W. Durnil, David W. Evans Jr., Jimmie L. Fink, William M. 
Fisher, Roy J. Furbeck, Duane L. Ginter, Max T. Goss. Fifth row: 
Kenneth K. Gowdy, Robett T. Gray, Samuel L. Hamrick, Thomas 
J. Helms, Donald R. Hill, Howard T. Hill Jr., John T. Hill. 
Sixth row: James K. Hocott, J. Lester Hooper. Donald R. Janes. 
Blaine E. Jenkins, Ross A. Kuttler, Martin D. Kvitle, James J. 
Lewis. Seventh row: Robert L. Logan, Nicholas H. Lucas, Hubert 

D. Mansfield, Jerry L. Mershon, Ross E. Meyer, William H. Mik D - 
sell, Marvin L. Mills. Eighth row: Joseph A. Moss, David E. 
Ohse, Daniel H. Oplinger, Lloyd E. Orsborn, Merle M. Orsborn. 
Lee A. Peterson, Lowell B. Peterson. Ninth row: Thomas G. Pettit. 
Richard A. Pickett. Lawtence A. Rash, Albert W. Sandring, Dale 

E. Schindler, David L. Schneider, Don L. Shaw. Tenth row: 
Frederick S. Shields. James B. Shields, John E. Stover, Wayne D. 
Striegel, David S. Stuewe, Robert E. Taylor. Barrte W. Thorp. 
Bottom row: Donald L. Wainscott, Harvey E. Wallace, John E. 
Watt. Carroll K. Weich, W. Kevin Winegardncr, John I. Wolf, 
and Richard N. Wright. 



189 




■■^ ^ O „?> '3 !!>. 

rM Jktik All ; S <i 




Sigma Nu 




No furniture can be seen, but oddly enough 
there are large bowls of fruit set on the floor. 
It doesn't look like the scene of a party, but it 
is. The Roman Party! The boys and their dates 
arrive in long tunic like costumes and from 
then on, the motto is "Do as the Roman do." 

The Sigma Nu social season is colorful and 
varied. The White Rose formal is one of the 
most beautiful parties of the year. Interfratern- 
ity ties are strengthened by the annual Black- 
foot-Whitefoot picnic and formal held by the 
Sigma Nus and the Alpha Tau Omegas. 

Founded at Virginia Militaty Institute in 
1869, Sigma Nu fraternity was installed at 
K-State in 1913. The local chapter has grown 
to a membership of seventy-five boys. The 
Chancellor of the Tribunal, Roger Brislawn, 
and Chairman of Engineers Open House, Mark 
Brislawn, and Blue Key Treasurer, Warren 
Beevers, are Sigma Nus. Bernie Dudley and 
Tommy O'Boyle were the fraternity representa- 
tives on the varsity football squad. O'Boyle 
was selected by the AP for the second string 
Big Seven defensive team. Intramural wrestling 
was won by the fraternity. 

President was Alan Wilson and housemother 
is Mrs. Ilia Hall Wells. 



Beta Kappa Chapter — top row: Mrs. Ilia H. Wells, Edward S. 
Ackerman, Warren Beevers, William W. Bennett, Tames W. Boyd. 
Mark G. Brislawn Jr. Second row: Roger M. Brislawn, Dennis G. 
Campbell, J. Duane Campbell, William H. Carter, Thomas A. 
Chambers, Robert L. Chastain. Third row: Bobby J. Church, Ralph 
P. Clark, Robert R. Coe, John Crawford, Peter H. Dahlquist. Nor- 
man B. Dawson. Fourth row: Jerry J. Deaton, Harry D. Dib'e. 
Roland M. Doyle, Hoyt S. Eells, Barry C. Emerson, Glen R. Ferle- 
man. Filth row: Richard C. Fraley, Robert J. Gelok, Vaughn D. 
Gregg. William D. Groth, Murel G. Harmon, Loren M. Hart. Sixth 
row: Charles D. Heinze, Dennis W. Holm. Keith L. Huff. Stephen 
D. Kelly, John F. Lichtenham, Donald L. Lurtz. Seventh row: Jack 
T. McDonald. Howard M. McGinnis, Philip D. Moorhead, Richard 
J. Nangle, John E. Newcomer. Richard L. Nichols. Eighth row: 
Thomas J. O'Boyle. Richard B. Peck, Carrol F. Pickens, Franklin C. 
Plyley. Arlan G. Potwin, Daryl E. Pults. Ninth row: Dickie D. Ray, 
Patrick R. Raymond, Larry J. Rogers, William E. Schaulis, Richard 
D Smith, Tames E. Stinson. Tenth row: Jerry S. Thomsen. Loren 
E Toevs Jick M. Toliver. Neil Vander Dussen, Donald L. Waddell, 
Galen E. Ward, Ronald K. Watson. Bottom row: Julian Weltsch, 
Thomas Wesselowski. Alan D. Wilson. Fred Wright, William R. 
Wyse, Charles B. Yancey, and Charles D. Young. 



190 



- 









Sigma Phi Epsilon 




190 



The Golden Heart Ball went underwater 
with its theme this year. The symbolic gold 
heart was replaced in the decoration motif with 
a large chartreuse replica covered with seaweed 
in keeping with the greens and blues of ocean 
life. Mermaids and underwater scenes accen- 
tuated the theme. Diantha Horton reigned over 
the dance as Sig Ep Sweetheart. The western 
party and paddle party were the other main 
social events. 

Campus offices held by Sig Eps were the 
presidencies of Young Democrats and Alpha 
Phi Omega, the vice-presidency of All-College 
party, and membership on the Student Council. 

"Look Sharp, Feel Sharp, Be Sharp — The 
Sharpest Cats Ever Shown" was the slogan that 
brought second place Homecoming decorations 
to the fraternity. The two figures used were the 
Wildcat barber and the tiger customer. 

Mrs. Doris Erickson is housemother and Jack 
Jury was president for the year. 

The fraternity was founded nationally No- 
vember 1, 1901, in Richmond, Va. Kansas 
Beta chapter was founded February 23, 1918. 



Kansas Beta Chapter — top row: Mrs. Doris Erickson, Nugent R. Adams, 
James L. Allen, Gary M. Antenen, Jack D. Barrett, Tom H. Barrett. 
Second row: Robert A. Beal, Dean H. Becker, Emery W, Berry, 
Keith H. Clark, Kenneth D. Cousins, Charles F. Crews. Third row: 
John J. Cummings, Robert W. Exline, Bill E. Garrelts, Donald D. 
Goertz, Eugene C. Haas, J. L. Hawthorne. Fourth row: Carl L. Hein- 
rich, Tom J. Hoover, John R, Jury, Thayne L, Kraus, Ivan D. Krug. 
Jerry L, Laird. Fifth row: Victor D. Lippoldt, Earl D. Lupton, 
Edward L. Mackender, Robert A. Medeot, Jim A. Moore, Don H. 
Moses. Sixth row: Charles I. Moyer, James T. Myers, James D. 
Neifert, Joseph K. Nevins, John C. Ogren, Eugene M. Ostenberg. 
Seventh row: James K. Payne, Ray C. Perrussel, Richard L. Perry. 
Patrick M. Quinn, Terry M. Quinn, Jack D. Railsback. Eighth row: 
Riclnrd E. Ramsey, Keith L. Rinehart, R. Allan Rockwell, Archie 
F. Rooney, Jerry L. Schrader, Claude W. Shivers. Ninth row: Marvin 
D. Shutler, William C. Simmons, Clare L. Simpson. Dale E. Smith, 
Dean J. Smith, Gene O. Smith. Robert E. Smith. Tenth row: Allan 
J. Snyder, Clinton L. Stalker, Duane M. Sroskopf, John D, Tedrow. 
Donald E. Upson, Raymond M. Vawter, Don D. Volker. Bottom 
row: Joseph W. Wagner, Bob J. Welliever. A. Bill Woellhof. Jim 
F. Wymore, Jay D. Yancey, Bill L. Yandell, and Royce E. Young. 



191 







..— 






■LIE A dm rii 








Tau Kappa Epsilon 




To be an active for a day is the wish of many 
a pledge. Tau Kappa Epsilon has a reversal day 
which gives the pledges an opportunity to wield 
the power, while the actives return to the status 
of a pledge. Shouts of shine those shoes and do 
that work are heard as the actives take over the 
duties. The day is climaxed with a party given 
by the actives, after which the spell is broken 
and pledges resume their roles. 

Socially the TKEs entertain with Christmas 
and Halloween parties, a Corral-Barbeque, ex- 
change picnics and dinners, hour dances, and a 
spring formal. 

The fraternity participated in all intramurals 
and belong to the College Bowling League. 

The president of Wampus Cats and a cheer- 
leader were TKEs. Erie Muir was second high 
in poultry judging at the International Exposi- 
tion in Chicago. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded 1899. Alpha 
Lambda chapter originated on the campus in 
1931. 

Robert Sambol was president and Mrs. Edith 
Johnson is housemother. 



Alpha Lambda Chapter — top row: Mrs. Edith Johnson, Don H. Ander- 
son, Donald E, Balaban, Stephen L. Belt, Glen R. Beyer. Second 
row: Robert D. Bowlby, Charles D. Bradberry, Thomas F. Carpenter. 
Lyle R. Creamer, Charles J. Coffev. Third row: Mike W. Cornett. 
William A. Dougherty, James R. Dreese, John A. Fleming, Richard 
W. Fish. Fourth row: Jackie J. Fox, Jack I. Gilbert, Robert E. 
Hanneken, James D. Hopson, George L. Eib. Fifth row: Robert N. 
Kilbourn. Paul W. King, Don R. Kraus, Merle G. Krause. Jack E. 
Lauber. Sixth row: Lucky E. Lilliequist, James D. Marsh, Theodore 
E. Maupin, C. Dale Monroe, Richard C. Monteith. Seventh row: t. 
Erie Muir, Carvel C. Oldham, Robert J. Paulson, Kenneth R. Reed. 
Robert R. Reed. Eighth row: Robert L. Sambol, William A. Sauder. 
I?mes O S-lby. W. Richard Schroeder, Roy A. Shields. Ninth row: 
Richard D, Shimer, Sam W. Sindcrson Jr., Partick E. Smythe. Wayne 
M. Stoller, Charles L. Storey. Tenth row: E. Dean Stackfleth 
Daniel M. Taylor, James N. Vaughn, George F. Vohs. Paul A. Vohs. 
Bottom row: Ronald R. Walters, Robert O. Wilbur, John C. Yatsook. 



192 



,mi 



Theta Xi 




Campus, city and fraternity spirit was high with 
the Theta Xis the past year. 

Members of the chapter had a particular reason 
to help spur the Wildcats to victory for Chuck Bell- 
man and Ed Drimmel were leading cheers at all of 
the games. In their own athletic department, the 
Theta Xis were the intramural tennis team champs 
and boasted the handball champ for 1952. 

Creative ability was not lacking. An African safari 
won third place in the Homecoming parade and the 
themes of their parties were different and unusual. 
The Tuffy Strut, Unicorn Ball, and Tunabout were 
entertaining and clever parties. A skating party was 
another social function. 

"Hellweek" with all its stunts and tricks was re- 
placed this year by a community improvement 
project. 

Providing the leadership necessary to make their 
plans successful were Dale Schwindaman, president, 
and Mrs. J. Conkey, housemother. 

Theta Xi was founded at Reneselaer Polytechnic 
Institute, Troy, New York in 1864. The local chap- 
ter, one of 55, was installed in 1931. 



S 



Alpho Iota Chapter — top row: Mrs. Jesse Conkey, Eugene S. Adams. A. 
Daryl Apley, Elton E. Arensman. Second row: Robert L. Baetz, Ernest J. 
Barenberg, Chuck J. Bellman, Richard H. Blackmore. Third row: H. Dale 
Brady, Duane W. Cooley, Robert W. Disney, Edwin J. Drimmel. Fourth 
row: Ronald L. Frahm, Arlan N. Frerking, Donald L. Garrett, Lawrence R. 
Good. Fifth row: Robert L. Hartig, Robert K. Hoisington, Richard K. 
Houston. Fred W. Kern. Sixth row: Kenneth F. Kern, George E. Luehnng. 
Jesse L. McCready, Walter L. McKim. Seventh row: Joe C. Merrill, Robert 
D. Moore, Kenneth D. Munkres. Adolf E. Nelson Jr., Harold A. Olson. 
Eighth row: Ernest E. Randall Jr.. Claude A. Rohrbaugh, Dale F. Schwinda- 
man. William J. Stanners, Gail H. Taplin. Bottom row: Glen O. Taplin, 
Ruben L. Torres, Floyd J. Tucker, James J. Weathcrford, and Frank Wylic. 



193 





Gaiety and college spirit abound when entertain- 
ments, from masquerades to serenades, are given 
by the sororities and fraternities. 

Pi Phis in "Candyland" (upper left); Sig Alph Bowery 
party (upper right); Sig Ep faculty tea (left center): 
Sigma Chis caroling (right center); Lambda Chi Christ- 
mas formal (above): Kappas listen to the election (lower 
right) Chi Omegas kiddie Christmas party (right). 




The merry-go-round of rush week ended with fraternities 
pledging 313 members from one of the largest group of men 
that have gone through rush week in the history of the 
college. 



The familiar "White Star" of Sigma Nu greets evening guests 
(upper left); Kappa Sigs entertain rushees with a picnic supper 
on the lawn (upper right); Acacia members returned early to 
"freshen up" the house (above); Betas and their rushees have a go 
at ping pong on the south porch < upper middle); Phi Delts talk 
fraternity to their guests ilower middle) while Sigma Nus impress 
rushees with a dinner date (lower left) and Sigma Chis greet pros- 
pective pledges on the porch (lower right). 






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STUDENT RESIDENCE 

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The place a student lives is the real center of college life. 
College dormitories and independent organized houses play 
a vital role in the educational process; for education includes 
learning about people in relation to yourself. Nearly two- 
thirds of each student's day is spent in his college home. This 
constitutes twice as much time as the average K-Stater uses 
in the classroom. The residence is the scene of college joys, 
problems, studies, and friendships. Kansas State has quite 
recently greatly strengthened its dormitory system. The 
beautiful new residences, Northwest and Southeast, and the 
older dormitories, Van Zile and Waltheim, are drawing more 
and more women to the school. Over six hundred girls lived 
in these halls during the 1952-1953 school year. Future 
"campus of tomorrow" plans will meet the demand for more 
men's housing with new dormitories to supplement West and 
East Stadiums, the present men's dorms. Smaller housing 
groups contribute a spirited influence to the campus. K- 
State's housing program provides the type of college home 
that is truly home-like. 



Northwest hall, one of three girls' dormi- 
tories on the campus, was opened for fresh- 
men in the fall of 1951. It stands facing the 
east, on the west end of dormitory hill. 




Waltheim is the only dormitory occupying 
an off-campus location. The 60 upperclass- 
men girls living here enjoy the comfort of 
individual apartments and study rooms. 



198 



ft 



Nfcti* 



1 






Northwest 



Spirit, enthusiasm, and gaiety envelop Northwes; 
hall, the center of college life for 21 1 girls. Here, from 
the beginning of the new school year to the end, it is 
the scene of study, parties, and excitement. 

Northwest in its second year of organization, has 
proved even more attractive for the freshmen girl. 
Socially, the residents have entertained with hour dances, 
a winter formal, coffee hours, and a faculty tea. During 
semester vacation a pajama party was held in the honor 
of the new girls moving into the dorm. 

Clear strains of "Silent Night" floated out on the 
evening air. It was the inter-dormitory Christmas sing 
held outside in front of Van Zile hall. The result was so 
satisfactory that it is now planned to make this sing 
an annual event. Christmas was really celebrated at 
Northwest, for they also had tree trimming sessions, a 
Christmas dinner, and sang carols at Fort Riley. 



Northwest Hall — top row: Miss Kathryn Harries, Miss Elizabeth Milton. Marilyn 
.1. Adee, Patricia L. Ahlstrom, Ardith L. Alford, Doris A. Allen, Beverly Amick, 
Vera J. Amick, Elaine A. Anderson, Janis C Anderson, Valda J. Andrews. 
Second row: Carol N. Antic, Donna L. Armstead, Barbara C Am, Margaret E. 
Arwood, Jan G. Austin, M. Joan Barnes, Elizabeth A. Bartley, D. Dariene Bas- 
sett, Wilma J. Bauman, Sidney Beattie, Charlene Bell. Third row: Diane L. 
Benedix, Connie Berkeybile. Carol M. Bernhardt, Betty Blair, Jeanice A. Blauer, 
A. Noreen Blumberg, Lucille J. Bobbitt, Phyllis J. Bolliger, Barbara A. Bollinger, 




Music highlights the informal party held for new girls. 

In the realm of queens Northwest had more than its 
share. Joan David was Ag Barnwarmer queen, Yvonna 
Higginbotham was a Scabbard and Blade sponsor, Betty 
Wharton was an attendant to the Military Ball queen, 
and Eleanor Hedges was chosen as first attendant to 
the Royal Purple Beauty queen. 

Proving as versatile in athletics as in other activities, 
Northwest's volleyball team won first place in girls' 
intramurals. 



Loleta M. Bosse, Barbara E. Boyd, Patricia Boyer. Fourth row: Diane G. Brainard 
A. Lucile Bremenkamp, Gretchen A. Brittain, Joleene F. Brockett, Sue B. Cald- 
well, S. Joann Champion, A. Eileen Comfort, Roberta J. Congleton, Carolyn Cook, 
Coleen J. Cox, Doreen L. Cronkite, Carol A. Crosswhite. Bottom row: Barbara 
L. Culver, Joan A. David, Mary Lou Deal, Mary L. Deal, Suzanne L, Dean, 
Wilma 1- Denholm, Shirley Deters, Mitzie R. Dickinson, Marilyn I. Dietz, 
Phyllis A. Disney, Mary Ellen Douglass, and Martha N. Dow. 








II' si. 



199 




Northwest Hall — top row: Marilyn E. Dunn. Janet H. Duy, Marcella A. Ecord, 
Rosalea J. Edmonds, Peggy J. Evans, H. Jean Erskine, L. Arlene Fiechter, Delpha 
E. Fiechter, Janet L. Fisher, Lela Don Fox, Barbara A. Francis. Second row: M. 
Beth Fulton, M. Joanne Fulton, Mary E. GilHland, D. Ann Gilmore, Kathleen 
J. Gish, Linda Goar, Joan Goddard, Kay Ann Goforth, Phyllis J. Goodman, Leigh 
M. Gordon, Meredith Griffiths. Third row: Jo Anne Gruber, Janice Harden- 
burger, Judith L. Hargrove, Eleanor M. Hedges. Jane B. Heinz, M. Jane Hensley, 
Marilyn A. Heter, Yvonna Higginbotham, M. Janice Hippie, Twila A. Hodel, 
Mary Dean Holle. Fourth row: Thelma D. Horlacher, Donna M. Hoverson, 
Margaret A. Howard, E. Elaine Hudson, Patricia L. Hunter, Fhoebe A. Hurley, 



Dorm Formulates a Constitution 

The trial and error period of the first year completed, 
the fall semester found Northwest an actual function- 
ing organization with a written constitution and stable 
uniform regulations. Miss Katherine Harries is director 
of the dormitory and Ann Shaw was president. 



Signing out is the procedure before leaving the dorm. 



Sandra A. Isaac, Marjorie A. Jacobs, Betty Ann Johnson, Gloria M. Johnson, 
Reye M. Johnson. Fifth row. M. Carolyn Jones, M. Kathleen Karns, G. Joanne 
Ketchum, Avanelle Koci, Janet L. Koeiling, Clede A. Krauss, Ann E. Kunkle, 
Joyce E. Larson, Rosa E. Larson, Betty J. Leinweber, Jacqueline Lindberg. Sixth 
row: Dona L. Lowell, Ann L. Lundgren, Anelle M. Lupton, Charlotte McCormick, 
Alice H. Mcllvain, Mary Margaret McKelvey, N. Marcille Madden, Bonnie M. 
Marti, Suzanne K. Martin, Wanda J. Maurer, Edith M. Maxwell. Bottom row: 
Marilyn G. Menefee, Judy $ . Menehan, Barbara J. Meyer, Janice L. Miller, Mari- 
lyn Molzen, Charlotte H. Moore, Treva M. Moss, Janet L. Myer, D. Adele Nel- 
son, Donne K. Nelson, and Janice L. Nelson. 







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Mi 

M.lo 
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201 



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Northwest Hall — top row. Narvelle B. Oglevic, Marilyn M. Oltjen, Lila J. Orme, 
Joyce T. Ortmann, Alice K. Owens, Evie A. Paramore, Kathleen Paulsen, Lois E. 
Perry, Carol F. Petersen, Elda R. Peterson- M. Patricia Prewett. Second row. 
Virginia E. Puckett, Barbara A. Puhr, Phyllis L. Randels, M. Diane Ramsey, 
Martha E. Rankin, Joan M. Reed, Gloria h. Renken, Thedareth Retschlag, Rosalie 
M. Rezac, Sue D. Rinehart, Ann M. Robinson. Third row. Patricia L. Rolfs, 
Ardella R. Rusk, Patricia A. Russeil, Jeannene L. Sampson, Joan K. Sargent, 
Allison B. Sayler, Nadine L. Schmidt, Lucele M. Schmitz, Rachel E. Schoneweis, 
Donna J. Schoof, Millicent B. Schultz. Fourth row. Barbara J. Scott, Alice M. 
Sewing, Mary Elizabeth Shater, Mary J. Shaffer, Annalou Shaw, Carolyn M. 



Northwest Extends Its Role 

As Northwest was the first freshman dormitory, its 
influence has been important. It became evident that 
with the addition of the second new dorm, Southeast, 
a method of coordinating the activities of the four Col- 
lege dorms was needed. Thus, the inter-dorm council 
was originated, composed of members from each dorm. 
Northwest plays a vital part in this council as its prob- 
lems have been similar to ones facing the other resi- 
dences. 



201 



Shenk, Olive W. Shoup, Patri J. Shupc, Mary A. Simpson, Shannon G. Singer, 
Mary L. Slentz. Fifth row: Mary E. Smies, Nancy E. Smith, Mary F. Snowday, 
Dolores R. Srajer, Imogene M. Staadt, Suzanne Staley, Jane C. Stanley, June A. 
Stehwien, Barbara J. Stiffler, Ruth J. Stinson, Rebecca L. Stover. Sixth row: 
Shirley E. Strickler, Betty J. Supernaw, Jerry K. Swaffar Shirley J. Swartz, Janet 
L. Taylor, Norma Teichgraeber, Lillian F. Thompson, Shirley A. Thompson, 
Mary A. Toburen, Margaret A. Tracy, Cynthia A. Veverka. Bottom row: Caroline 
L. Wahl, Janet Wann, Betty J. Wharton, Mary C. Wheeler, Joyce A. White, 
Doris J. Wierenga, Peggy A. Williams, Verdel A. Wilson, Patricia J. Wollner, 
Lois A. Wolters. and Doris M. Wooley. 



Northwest's recreation room, situated in the basement, pro- 
vides the girls and dates with welcome relief from their studies. 





Van Zile Halt — top row: Miss Margaret Forsythe, Miss Coralyn F. Bible, Marilyn 
M Adams, LeVona L. Allen, Mary A, Amis. Ann I. Armstrong, Elizabeth C. 
Bacon, M. Jane Balding, Janette I. Baldwin, Mary A. Barclay, Mary E. Barton, 
Helen L. Bartz. Second row: Lois J. Beasley, Eileen M. Berning Irene M. Bern- 
ing, C. Anne Bolin, Jolene F. Book, Jan S. Boster, Patricia M. Bourne, Marjone 
Bowyer, Marjorie A. Bradt, Mary A. Brettl.e Connie R. Brock, Elizabeth Brod- 
rick. Third row: Carolee N. Brooks, Lola M. Brownlee, Donna R. Brunkow, 
Myra L. Burden, Mona R. Burgess, Kathleen Bums, Florence L. Butzbach, Cather- 
ine W. Cain, Vera M. Calder. Barbara J. Callen, Virginia L. Cantrall Maxine R. 
Carr. Fourth row: Joann Carstens, Corrine Cartwnght, Maxine E. Cheney, 
Eunice N. Clayton, Patricia A. Coffin, A. Barbara Conway, Delia D. Cornett, 



Wherever you find a college girl, you will find music. The 
piano is a community place of interest to Van Zile residents 
whether they sing, play, or just listen to the newest songs. 




Joanne E. Cox, Marilynn M. Crist, Joan T. Crooke, Carol L. Cunningham, 
Shirley A. Davis. Fifth row: Norma Dickson, Barbara J. Dietz, Marjorie A. 
Drumm, Meredith A. Elliott, Marjorie L. Evans, Maryanne Finkle, Janet J. Foll- 
mer, Gladys V. Fox, Delores F. Franklin, Margaret Gantenbeim, Marjorie A. 
Gilbert, Nancy J. Graham. Sixth row: Phyllis L. Grant, Twila J. Gray. Ruth 
J. Grundeman, Robbie L. Guy, Virginia L. Haas, Nancy E. Haggard, Bonnie L. 
Hahn, Susan A. Hanson, Luree J. Hays, Marilyn L. Heikes, Joan Heiens, Patricia 
A. Henry. Bottom row: Janis A. Hightower, Joan Hill, Velma J. Hochuli, Mary 
F. Hoelscher, Kay D. Hofman, Caryl A. Hoke, Violet P. Hollis, Caroline G. 
Holloway, Jerrilee J. Hott, Lois Howard, Sara E. Howard, and Betty L. 
Humphteys. 

Van Zile Now Houses 

Van Zile has undergone a change in residents, for 
with the completion of Southeast hall, the upperclass 
girls deserted its corridors, and Van Zile became a fresh- 
man dormitory alongside Northwest hall. To be sure, 
another dorm was needed, for even Van Zile had 
reached capacity housing with 151 freshmen girls and 
ten counselors. This dorm boasts the unusual honor of 
participating in boys' intramurals. The houseboys and 
waiters formed a basketball team which represented the 
residents. Van Zile did not need the help of boys to 
place them in the winning column of intramurals, for 
they were victorious in various swimming events. 



202 



151 




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202 



Von Zile Hall — top row: Joan C Hunsberger, Andra Hunsley, Sylvia J. Hyde, 
Imogene Janssen, Lorelei Johnston, Nancy C. Johnston, Ruth A. Kappelman, 
R. Ann Kersey, Ruth L. Knapp, Virginia L. Knirtle, Patricia A. Kollman, Shirley 
M. Krumme. Second row: Ellen Lacey, Kathleen Lanterman, Mary M. Lear, 
Shirley D. Lehman, Barbara R. Lindburg, Patsy A. Longley, Sallie M. Love, Joan 
J. Machin, Joan L. Maddy, Joan C. Mardis, Norma J. Mase, B. Charlene May. 
Third row: Jan E. Meierhoff, Jacque J. Merker, Donalee Meyers, Amelie S. 
Milburn, E. Bernice Miller, Wanda E. Moll, Jacquelyn Mullman, Harriet R. 
Myers, Marilyn S. Nichols, Shirley J. Nichols, Betty J. Nightingale, H. Carol 
Overbey. Fourth row: Margaret A. Pearson, Eleanor L. Phelps, Beverly J. Phil- 
lips, Carol S. Pierce, Pp.ula M. Pilcher, Reba A. Prophet, Elaine M. Raile, Serena 

151 Freshmen Women 

Each year Van Zile will house new girls. As the 
freshmen girls of 1953 become sophomores, they will 
leave the dormitory and different faces will appear in 
its halls. The residents of this year will leave a re- 
minder of their presence, for as a group project they 
supervised the redecoration of the recreation room. 

A smorgasbord dinner, faculty dinners, Christmas 
banquet, and house parties were social functions of the 
year. The formal dances were held jointly with North- 
was hall. Margaret Forsythe is house director and 
Shirley Nichols was president. 



Rankin, Gloria L. Rasch, Lily P. Rasic, Diane L. Richards, Margaret L. Roosa. 
Fifth row: Karen D. Ross, Marjorie H. Rundell, Georgia L. Sanders, Charlene 
M. Sawyer, Jocelyn A. Schmidt, Mary M. Scholler, Marlene A. * '-roeder, Connie 
L. Scoby, R. Jeanerte Scott, Janet E. Shields, DeLaine Smitn, Mary A. Smith. 
Sixth row: Roberta M. Sobba, Sally A. Stebbings, Joyce I. Stewatt, Matgie J. 
Stover, M. Lois Stowell, Sally E. Taylor, Janet C. Thompson, Shirley J. Timken, 
Leona J. Tiael. A. Joyce, Turentine, Anna L. Tuttle, Jo Ann Vosper. Bottom 
row: Beth E. Waters, E. Carol Weidenhaft, Joanna M. Weissbeck, Wilda M. 
White, Phyllis M. Wilmoth, Beverly Wilson, Dorothy A. Wood, Suzanne 
Wright, and Thelma Yung. 



Freshmen girls who are living in Van Zile hall enjoy all the 
comforts and conveniences which a modern dormitory can 
offer. Spacious rooms and recreational facilities are available. 






203 





an* 



For fun or study the social room is a good place to spend an 
afternoon. A group of girls play cards, others read, sew and type. 



Southeast Hall 

The hammering and the crashing stopped. The air 
became unnaturally quiet. Southeast hall was finished 
and the last women's residence hall included in the 
"Campus of Tomorrow" was completed. The extensive 
dorm plan was now in action. 

Southeast in contrast to its sister dorms Northwest 
and Van Zile, houses only upperclass women. Here, 
under the influence of the beautiful dormitory with its 
completely new furnishings and harmonious decora- 
tions, college life has been enhanced for the K-State 
coed. 



Southeast Hall — top row: Mrs. O. T. Atherton, Bobbie M. Eoff, Patricia Allison, 
Jane A. Ausherman, Norma J. Bales, R. Alice Ballard, Virginia L. Balthrop, 
Barbara J. Barton, Lois A. Batdorf, Carol L. Beeman, Helen M. Bell. Second 
row. Arlis J. Bergsten, Elaine A. Birkholtz, V. Kathryn Bitters, Clarice D. 
Boursock, Katherine £. Bowman, Patricia J. Brant, Barbara L. Brecheisen, Sarasue 
Bridges, Marilyn D. Brown, Berdine E. Brunswig, Betty M. Buckmaster. Third 
row: Phyllis J. Burgess, Mary K. Burns, W. Laurel Campbell, LaVonne N. Camp- 
bell, Mary Lou Canty, Carolyne R. Carlson, Shirley A. Carswell, Kathleen G. 
Cawley, Alma L. Chism, Delila M. Clark, Mary Catherine Clarke. Fourth row: 



Dawna I. Clawson, Cynthia A. CoIHngwood, ' Alice Elaine Collins, Roberta L. 
Collins, Doris E. Cook, Merry J. Cox, Mona L. Crabs, Carol J. Crawford, Rose 
Anne Crawford, Margaret M. Curtis, Lura Lee Daniels. Fifth row. Carolyn R. 
Davies, Patricia Lou Davies, Mary L. Davis, Pat J. Day, Jane A. Denton, Rita 
M. Dome, Rita J. Dwight, M. Lougene Eads, Nora L. Eddy, Delaphine E. Egidy, 
Margaret R. Elkins. Bottom row. Dorothy E. Ernzen, Marie M. Ernzen, Mary F. 
Fabin, Betty L. Fahlsing, Janice E. Farmer, Joyce L. Finch, Janis M. Finney, 
Shirley G. Folsche, Eula F. Fowler, Ruby L. Franklin, Alice L. Frey. 








204 



^j| 




Southeast Hall — top row: Bonnie Jean Fuller, Mildred M. Fuller, Helen M. Gar- 
diner, Margie L. Garrison, Bette A. Gee, A. Kathleen Gee, Eleanor George, Jaclyn 
Glasgow, Sue H. Green, Joanne G. Gross, Beth V. Gugler. Second row: Helen L. 
Hamilton, Marian L. Hamilton, Joan H. Harding, Mary Elaine Harrouff, Donna Lou 
Harsch, Eleanor A. Herr, Judy C. Hertneky, Rosalia C. Hess, Virginia A. Hester, 
Mariene M. Heyka, Marilyn L. Hixon. Third row: Bonnie R. Hofman, Katherine N. 
Honstead, Elizabeth M. Hornish, Dorothy L. Hoyt, Patsy M. Humble, Virginia L. 
Ingerly, Virginia F. Irvine, Marilyn I. Jenson, Anneva R. Johanson, Ethel M. 
Johnson, H. Christine Johnson. Fourth row: Gloria L. Johnston, Ines M. 



Kalivoda, Betty J. Keiswetter, Peggy F. Kelsey, C Rosemary Kennedy, Carolyn 
J. Kerr, Margaret S. Kipfer, Emma Lou Kitchen, Mary Ann Knapp, Greta R. 
Kolterman, Dorothy A. Kuhlman. Fifth row: Patricia A. Kunkle, Beverly A. 
Larson, T. Jane Larson, Bernice L. Lash, Donna C Lash, Ellen M. Lehman, 
Barbara E. Lutz, Shirley J. Lyons, Ruth E. McBurney, Barbara J. McCandless, 
Beth M. McClenahan. Bottom row: Lavina P. McCormick, Jane McKee, Martha 
D. McReynoids, Margaret J. Malir, Diane M. Mall, Mary I. Martin, Virginia D. 
Maxwell, Margarer K. Mayes, Shirley A. Mayes, Shirley R. Melia, Janer L. Meyers. 



Pleasure and Joy Found in Dorm Life 

Dorm living — a common saying and yet so meaning- 
ful to the 210 girls living in Southeast. To them, these 
two words bring to mind only the most pleasant mem- 
ories, the things that they will always remember — the 
parties, the fun, and the wonderful friendships. No 
Southeast girl will forget the pride she felt at Open 
House when after the rush and hurry of cleaning rooms 
and literally polishing the dorm until it sparkled, she 
showed her parents and friends the place she calls her 
college home. The dormitory was planned to provide 
the nicest living conditions possible and to promote 
the happiness of the girl at college. This aim has been 
accomplished. 



205 



Open House presented the opportunity for residents to show 
with pride the big new dorm to parents, faculty, and friends. 





m 






\ 



Southeost Hall — top row. V. Clarine Ming, Marilyn R. Moore, Gloria J. Moot, 
Iolene Morrison, Margaret J. Morrison, Melvina M. Naegele, M. Joyce Naegele, 
Jeanne L. Noyce, Janet I. Oberg, Dodie A. Olson, Janice C. Olson. Second row: 
Phyllis L. Olson, LaDonna J. Oltjen, Kitty L. Oswald, Melvalyn J. Pollnow, 
Gustava Paschal, Lola Marie Payne, Velma A. Payne, Berty J. Perkins, Suzanne 
J Pierpoint, Louise N. Poison, Marrha L. Randall. Third row. Carol D. Rankin, 
Donna J. Reder, Katharine E. Reece, Karhryn Kay Reed, Charlene Richardson, 
Nancy Lee Richardson, Dorothy C. Runbeck, Marilyn L. Rush, Dororhy M. Rus- 
sell, Virginia L. Russell, Doris J. Salter. Fourth row. Grace Schmidtlein, Car- 
men L. Schoen, P. Joan Schroyer, Dorothy A. Schumacher, Virginia L. Scott, 



Southeast Completes Dorm Plan 

Under the capable leadership of director Mrs. Helen 
Atherton and dorm president Ellen Lehman, Southeast 
enjoyed a successful first year. Problems met and dif- 
ficulties solved, Southeast was launched as a College 
housing organization. The final women's dorm had 
been completed. 

Evening snacks are fun and easy to fix in the kitchenette. 



Shirley D. Shaffer, Virginia L. Shepherd, R. June Simpson, Jean Carol Sims, 
LaVerne J. Soyland, Margarer L. Speer, Fifth row. Lyndel J. Staadt, Susie Jane 
Stacy, Mary Lee Stauder, Lois E. Steeples, Marilyn V. Stenstrom, Evelyn I. 
Strathman, Chacella M. Talberr, Marion Kay Talley, Sachiko Tantguchi, Nancy 
R Tasker, Mary Alice Todd. Sixth row. Dulcenia R. Tower, Carolyn Turrentine, 
N. Karen Twell, Arlene Vernon, Suzanne E. Wahler, Myrna L. Warford, Connie 
J. Wegley, Jessie A. Westerman, June A. Werting, Constance I. Wilcox, Audine 
J. Willard. Bottom row. Ilomay Williamson, E. Nadine Wilson, Joan L. Winter, 
Mary Ellen Wolfinger, Marjorie E. Woodbury, A. Romona Woolley, Lola M. 
Woolley, Doreen L. Yeoman, and Bethine M. Yung. 





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206 



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i^fcfelk *4 



Waltheim Hall — ro£ row: Mrs. Jane L. Prier, Lois E. Acre, Crystal A. Anderson, 
Patricia A. Artman, Alice A. Bair, Donna M. Battin, Helen J. Beam, Catherine 
Bell, L. Kay Bernbeck, Sylvia K. Boettcher, Evelyn J. Bones. Second row: Bar- 
bara G. Brownell, Kathleen A. Brubaker, Audine Buckle, Patsy K. Chambers, 
De Etta J. Clark, Phyllis L. Conboy, Donna J. Cook, Janet M. Corwin, Florence 
T. Costello, Earlene L. Costley, M. Betty Criger. Third row: Marlene L. Deines, 
C. Romaine Douglas, Patricia A. Dufford, Dorothy L. Frye, Shirley J. Grame, 
Marilyn E. Grant, Carolyn R. Hager, Carol A. Hahnenkratt, Edith A. Hansen, 
Mary A. Heard, Everine L. Heikes. Fourth row: Henrietta Hildebrandt, Mary E. 
Hirsch, M. Nadine Howard, A. lone Hull, Jo Ann Hunt, Joyce I. Kaiser, Doris 

Waltheim Hall 



A friendly and relaxed atmosphere can always be 
found at Waltheim hall. Here 78 girls, living in the 
only College dormitory equipped with apartments, have 
a real home away from home. A faculty tea given to 
honor their new director Mrs. Jane Prier was the out- 
standing fall social function. Spring found the residents 
entertaining with their annual Firefly Fantasy formal. 
Waltheim created an enviable intramural record by 
capturing third place in volleyball and second in the 
single division of tennis. Doris Keas was president for 
the fall semester. 



E. Keas, Lois E. Lane, Emalyn A. Larson, Joann E. Legant, Lenore Lindholm. 
Fifth row: Janet M. McAllister, Carolyn J. McClain, Marjorie B. McCrea, Barbara 
J. McKelvey, Lois A. McPherron, Shirley Mahany, Shirley V. Malcolm, Ruth A. 
Mears ,Dora W. Meenen, Jo Ann Muecke, Marilyn R. Myles. Sixth row: 
Gloria F. Nelson, Suzanne Nipps, Marilyn M. Olson, Elsie M. Painter, Dorothy 
L. Pelton, G. Jeannie Pilant, Elizabeth Portschi, Reta M. Raleigh, Anne Rice, 
Sally J. Rothf elder, Helen Sanders. Bottom row: Wanda J. Scovel, Bette L. 
Simpson, Evangeline M. Starr, Donna J. Swords, Patricia J. Teed, Ramona V. 
Thompson, Mary E. Yoder, Barbara G. Weathered, Ann E. Williamson, Wilma 
M. Wilson, and Marie E. Winkler. 



Sunshine and conversation are enjoyed by Waltheim girls. 



207 







Dorm days are happy days. And why shouldn't they 
be, with three comfortable big dorms, complete with 
self-government, recreational facilities, and about any- 
thing a girl could wish for in a college dorm. 




208 



--m 






Amicossembly Executive 
Council — top row. Miss 
Helen Wroten, Advisor; H. 
Maxine Tiffany, President; 
Mary Ann Henre, Gene M. 
Johnson, Mary L. Klee, 
Leona E. Manz. Bottom 
row. Lois M. Ottaway, 
Maryane Plucar, Evelyn M. 
Roose, Lavonne M. Starr, 
Carolyn L. Stratton, and 
Yvonna J. Whiteley. 




K-State Holds State ISA Convention 



Unity of the independent women living in organized 
houses is the primary aim of Amicossembly. Its forty 
members are furthering scholarship at Kansas State by 
giving scholastic recognition. Amicossembly sponsored 
a dinner in March at which the scholarship cup was 
given to Clark's Gables, the housing group with the 
highest grade average. Individual honors were awarded 
to Joan Mundell and Lois Ottaway. 

Miss Helen Wroten, the new sponsor, was enter- 
tained with a tea at La Fiel in December. As a group 
project, the members went Christmas caroling. A picnic 
was the spring semester social function. 



Manhattan was the scene of the ISA state conven- 
tion. Approximately fifty students from six colleges in 
the state attended the two-day meeting. Four hundred 
K-State members make the Independent Students As- 
sociation one of the largest organizations on the campus. 
ISA provides many social opportunities for the college 
students. The Sadie Hawkins Day Dance was one of 
the highlights of the fall season. In connection with 
the College Open House ISA held a Parents' Day tea. 
Picnics and mixers were scheduled throughout the year. 

The sponsors are Golda Crawford and Keith Lam- 
bert. Louie Keller was president. 



ISA Executive Council 
and Committee Heads — 
top row. Louie Keller, 
President; Dorothy Chris- 
tiansen, C. Ben Coffin, 
Margagret A. Ficke, Don 
H. Gramly. Bottom row. 
M. Nadine Howard, George 
S. McCandless, Max W. 
Meinen, Pat C. Meyer, 
Virgil D. Reichle, and I. B. 
Rundell. 




209 




Clark's Gables — top row: Caroline Dixon, Kathleen P. Henderson, Mary 
Ann Henre, Mary M. Kale. Bottom row. Leona E. Manz, Joanne M. Mun- 
tlell, Lois M. Ottaway, and Margaret J. Shoemaker. 




Pal-O-Mie — top row: Mrs. Lillian Fuller, Veryl E. Bowen, Joyce J. Jack- 
son, Mardelle N. Meyer. Bottom row: Barbara J. Parsons, Roberta E. 
Potter, Helen F. Scammehorn, Lavonne M. Star, and Yvonna J. Whiteley. 




Small Independent 

The scholarship cup for independent organized wom- 
en's houses was won by Clark's Gables, one of the 
smallest housing groups. The members topped the 
scholarship list with a 1.945 average. Lois Ottaway was 
Royal Purple business manager, Student Directory edi- 
tor, and a member of Mortar Board. Leona Manz was 
president of Sigma Eta Chi. Mrs. Edith M. Clark is 
the housemother and Mary Henre was president. 

As members of a small, compact, friendly group of 
girls, the residents of Pal-O-Mie have all the fun that is 
associated with college life. They entertain traditionally 
with a Thanksgiving dinner, Christmas party, and a 
combination Mother's Day and Senior Day breakfast. 
Mrs. Lillian Fuller is the housemother, and Lavonne 
Starr was the president. 

La Fiel is proud to claim the two home economic 
club presidents, Maxine Tiffany and Doris Milliken. 
The housemother of the woman's organized house is 
Mrs. E. E. Rogers and president was Evelyn Roose. 
House parties, hour dances, and picnics are a part of the 
social calendar. 

Some quality of a small organization promotes a 
feeling of close companionship. Maison-Elle is such a 
group. Mrs. Mattie A. Cassity is housemother and 
Carolyn Stratton was president. Maison-Elle was estab- 
lished in 1943. 



La Fiel — top row: Mrs. E. E. Rogers Mary C. Anderson, Jeanne A. Custer, Betty 
J. Hilt. Second row: Donna L. Houdek, Mary L. Imler, Gene M. Johnson, Helen 
E. Johnson. Third row: Mary A. Kohman, Doris D. Milliken, Evelyn M. Roose, 
Darlene L. Shepherd. Bottom row. H. Maxine Tiffany, and Allene L. Wenger. 



Maisonelle — top row. Mrs. Mattie A. Cassity, Conchita Asis, Mary L. Klee. Bot- 
tom row: Marjorie G. Plucar, Carolyn L. Stratton. 







210 









Groups Have Unity 

The Acropolis parking lot, located on Anderson 
street, is always opened during ball games. This idea 
was the money-making project of Acropolis, a unified 
and active house for independent men students. Socially, 
the group entertains with a hayrack ride, Halloween and 
Christmas parties, and a watermelon feed. Mrs. Ethel 
Stockwell, housemother, and president Don Gramly 
helped direct these activities. 

The name Signa Phi Nothing does not appropriately 
describe its eighteen members, for these boys do signify 
activities and scholarship. Nearly every major organiza* 
tion on the campus has representatives from this house. 
Mrs. Julia Schimmels is housemother and Joseph 
Walker held the office of president. 

No need is found for a study hall monitor at the 
Men's Graduate house. Its fourteen student residents 
have the common aim of furthering their education by 
doing graduate work at Kansas State college. The house- 
mother is Mrs. Pearl Power and the president was 
Paul Conn. 



Men's Graduate House — top row: Mrs. Pearl V. Power, Paul K. Conn, 
Dr. Janis Grava, Morris P. Grotheer. Second row. Richard R. Harm, 
John H. Hennes, Robert J. Klotz, Marvin C. Lundquist. Third row: 
Charles J. Mode, Keith A. More, Merle D. Shogren, Benjamin A. 
Simmons. Bottom row: Steve S. Szabo, Lambert P. Vogel, and Robett 
D. Weaver. 





Acropolis — top row: Mrs. Ethel Stockwell, Robert W. Bronaugh, 
Charles M. Copple, Charles W. Ellis. Second row: Donald R. Grady, 
Donald H. Gramly, Ralph B. Handlin, Henry G. Hurtig. Third row: 
John G. Kiddoo, Lyle B. Lancaster, Roberr J. Mann, Duain C Martin. 
Bottom row: Allen S. Mason, N. Lawrence Quick, Virgil H. Snell, and 
James G. Tyler. 



Signa Phi Nothing — top row: Mrs. Julia Schimmels, James E. Bock, 
John E. Christensen, Julius M. Frey. Second row: Arland V. Hichs, 
Robert W. Klee, John Ladesich, Elden W. Martin. Third row: James 
McCoid, Max W. Meinen, Lambert D. Mills, Earl V. Osterheld. 
Bottom row: Herbert N. Simmons, William D. Smith, and Joseph 
W. Walker. 




211 




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T\ ^ West Stadium Prints 






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Hills Heights — lop row. Mrs. W. H. Hills, Sharon K. Kimsey, John F. Atwood, James 
W. Berry, Melvin A. Besthorn. Second row. Her.ry P. Burmeister, Joseph L. Connor, 
Eugene N. Cramer, Donald R. Hayes, Theodore L. Heim. Third row. Edwin L. Hollar, 
Orlo K. Jantz, F. Jay Kent, Keith G. Messenger, Alan L. Phillips. Bottom row. Ken- 
neth F. Reinert, Theo E. Roberts, Albert L. Simmons, Jerry W. Tuell, and Vladie E. 
Wolfe. 



The first year of organization found Hills 
Heights with a varied and well-planned social 
calendar. Picnics, dances, and holiday dinners com- 
prised the program. 

News! Deadlines! Copy! The result is the 
"Stadium Squints," the only newspaper printed by 
an organized residence on the campus. West Sta- 
dium's aims are self government and group leader- 
ship. 

This year, the first for the O.K. House, was 
primarily spent in planning and preparing a pro- 
gram of organization. 

Social activities highlighted House of Jerichos 
entertainment. 

House of Williams claims three champs in the 
independent division of intramural basketball. 

Diversified interests of Catalpa Inn are repre- 
sented by social functions and campus offices. 



West Stadium Hall — top row. Kenneth C. Adamek, Paul A. Barber, 
Warren K. Barber, Lloyd W. Biggs. Robert R. Billiar, John E. Boring, 
J. Leroy Bosko, Robert W. Brazil, Ronald K. Clair, Gordon L. Court- 
righr. Second row. William M. Crouch, Berr L. Curry, Donald C. Curtis, 
Jerald L. Draney, Martin K.Eby, Donald H. George, Donald E. Hamilton, 
J. Herbert Harrley, E. Veldon Hefling, Joseph W. Hillstern. Third row. 
Charles R. Holdren, Harold H. Honn, E. Dean James, Melvin D. Jewett, 
K. Wesley Johnston, O. W. Josserand, Don H. Lenhert, Gale L. McCorr, 
Ying-Lun Ma, Ronald A. Miller. Bottom row. John R. Morrissey, Elmer 
R. Nelson, Alvin D. Rotman, David H. Ruth, Willis D. Skinnet, Leon 
S. Stanton, Dale F. Swenson, Norman J. Tetlow, and F. L. Young. 




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212 







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Newspaper 



O.K. House — top row. Mrs. Oliver Kientz, Issa G. Adranly, 
George A. Berg, H. Alfred Donaldson, Robert E. Durbin. 
Second row: Donald J. Kozisek, Leon C. Marrs, Raymond 
W. Murphy, C. Ralph Schumacher, Donald H. Siemsen. 
Bottom row. Eddie Swiercinsky, John M, Unruh, and 
Bill A. Van Lent. 




House of Jerichos — top row. Mrs. Nell Ingraham, Carl 
A. Boswell. Edward D. Diamond, Robert J. Dudley, War- 
ren B. Howard. Bottom row: Delbert M. Johnson, John 
T. Morgan, Daryl D. Parker, Robert E. Parker, and 
Lawrence W. Wiltfong. 



House of Williams — top row: Mrs. K. M. Williams, Don 
V. Bachofer, Frank J. Beeby, Robert F. Grotts, Leo A. 
Hecht. Second row: Max A. Johnson, Keith W. Kelling, 
Jerrel J. Larson, Charles A. Lindholm, Paul J. McGrath. 
Third row: Clifford L. Meireis, Revilo R. Oetinger, 
Francis W. Pieschl. Robert M. Schneider, John F. 
Smith. Bottom row: Kenneth N. Spicher, Ellsworth E. 
Theberr, Robert G. Tointon, Lemoine J. Tubach, and 
Donald C. Veil. 



Catalpa Inn — top row: Mrs. Alice Spealman, Leon J. Coup, 
Archie R. Graham. Second row: Aftan Z. Rawi, Louie 
Keller, Verlyn D. Richards. Third row: John W. Sramek, 
and Earl E. Tobler. 




I 




:.: 



213 





ISA social activities are greatly inspired by tradition 
as each year the members of the Independent Students 
Association have a Sadie Hawkins Day dance, and a 
Sweetheart Ball. 



Representatives of six schools assemble in Rec Center during 
the state ISA convention held at K-State in the fall (upper 
left); ISA Sweetheart Irene Parshall and attendants Frankie 
Branch and Doris Salter are crowned by Dean William Craig 
at the Sweetheart Ball (upper right); The biggest event in 
Dogpatch is re-enacted every November when members hold 
their Sadie Hawkins Day dance. The girls chase (second row 
left), the boys run (above), the captive and captor are 
"married" (left), and everyone joins in the Bunny-hop (be- 
low); The Hop is also the favorite dance at the Sweetheart 
Ball (lower left). 





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Chapter* c^i/en 

ALL-COLLEGE ORGANIZATIONS 




~^2 







It is a basic principle that people like to "belong." Almost 
everyone who attends Kansas State has, at one time or an- 
other, belonged to an all-College organization. These are the 
organizations whose memberships are open to all students 
regardless of the school in which they are enrolled. Students 
are not required to belong to this type of an organization in 
order to graduate and no college credit is given for member- 
ship. However, these groups of students are an important 
part of college. Whether the organization is a big one, 
formed along national lines and represented on every college 
and university campus, or a small local group is of little 
importance. What counts is the fact that these groups are 
present and offer an opportunity for the individual to join 
and learn to meet with other individuals in planning social 
and business projects. 





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Phi Kappa Phi 



Each semester the upper ten per cent of the senior 
class in each school is chosen for Phi Kappa Phi honors. 
Phi Kappa Phi is a national honorary, equivalent to 
Phi Beta Kappa, and at Kansas State is the highest 
scholastic honor obtainable. Recognition awards are 
given each year to freshmen with outstanding scholarship. 



The purpose of this society, which has chapters at 
colleges and universities all over the country, is to 
recognize and encourage scholarship in all fields of 
study. "Love of Learning Rules the World" is the motto 
of this honor society. It was established at K-State in 
1919. Prof. Ralph Silker was president this year. 



Francis J. Sweat 



School of Agriculture 

Howard D. Wilkins 



J. E. Zimmerman 



Martha R. Copening 
Richard C. Hodgson 



School of Arts and Sciences 

Roy A. Jared 
Willard S. Lappen 



Amelia K. Milburn 
Wilma M. Wilson 



William C. Hauber 



School of Engineering and Architecture 

Harold H. Haugh 



Leonard H. Sence 



School of Home Economics 



Marguerite F. Nelson 



Edith A. Hansen 



Lois E. Weber 



Jack H. Hurlburt 



School of Veterinary Medicine 

Jack T. Smith 



Norman S. Wolf 



Howard Harrenstien 



School of Graduate Study 



Sister M. Prudentia Nelson 



218 



Top Honors 



Outstanding leadership and good scholastic 
standing are the membership requirements of 
Mortar Board and Blue Key, senior honoraries. 

The fifteen girls belonging to Mortar Board 
sold mums at Homecoming, sponsored service pro- 
jects, and bestowed a scholarship on a deserving 
girl. All year they strove for scholarship promo- 
tion and recognition. The Kansas State chapter 
of Xix, organized in 1915, affiliated with the na- 
tional honorary of Mortar Board in 1920. Patricia 
Coad was president this year, and Miss Gertrude 
Leinkaemper, Miss Jane Ferrell, and Mrs. James A. 
McCain sponsor the group. 

Service projects keynote the activities of the 
thirteen men in Blue Key. This honorary sponsors 
the selection of the Homecoming queen and her 
attendants, as well as the Homecoming ball. Blue 
Key was organized as a national honor fraternity in 
1924 at the University of Florida. Ivan Schmede- 
mann presided over the group this year, and Pres. 
James A. McCain is the faculty sponsor. Ray Sis 
and Bill Walker were initiated second semester. 





Mortar Board — top row: 
Mary Lee Smith, Jane McKee, 
Alice Ann Bair, Jacqueline 
Christie, Patricia R. Coad. 
Bottom row: Wilma M. Wil- 
son, Roberta L. Collins, Doro« 
thy P. Wonder, Lois M. Cuta- 
way, Esther M. Green, Marjorie 
A. Bradt, and Doris E. Mauk. 



Blue Key — standing: Bob Ber- 
trand, J. E. Zimmerman, Bob 
Streeter, John Schovee, Phil 
Huff. Second row: Dean Mor- 
ton, Duane Holder, Dick 
Hodgson, Dick Fleming. Bot- 
tom row: Ivan Schmedemann, 
Douglass Fell, Glen Hurley, 
and Warren Beevers. 




Chimes — top row: Grace 
R. Lobenstein, Alison B. 
Sayler, Edith Schmid, 
Marilyn Benz. Second 
row: A. Eileen Comfort, 
Carolyn Olsson, Golda 
Crawford, Janice C. Har- 
denburger, Judy Paustian. 
Bottom row: Charlene M. 
Mordy, Olive Jantz, Kath- 
ryn Keene, and Marlene 
Zimmerman. 



Prix Affiliates With Chimes 



Before speaking to an all-College assembly, syndi- 
cated columnist Dorothy Thompson was presented an 
Appreciation award by the president of the Arab Stu- 
dents club Sahib S. Bayee. The club gave the award 
in honor of Miss Thompson's work as chairman of the 
American Friends of the Middle East. Other activities 
of the Arab Students club are promoting a spirit of 
fellowship among persons who are from the Arab states, 
and acquainting other students with the economic, so- 
cial, and political aspects of the Middle East. The spon- 
sors are Dean William Craig and Dean Harold Myers. 



Formerly called Prix, K-State's junior women's hon- 
orary group affiliated with Chimes, national junior 
women's honor society this year. Prix had been in exist- 
ence on the K-State campus since 1916. Kansas State's 
chapter of Chimes was officially installed on August 
29, 1952. Members are picked from girls in the upper 
35 per cent of their class who are second semester sopho- 
mores or first semester juniors. Chimes also requires 
that a prospective member show the qualities of leader- 
ship and creative ability. Marlene Zimmerman was 
president and Prof. Golda Crawford is sponsor. 



Arab Student Club — top row: Ali A. Arbab, Issa G. Adranly, 
Sahib S. Bayee, Sahib Geo. Ait-ken, Aftan Z. Rawi, Vahe 
Keshishian, Aris Merijanian, Mustafa Mutwelli. Second row: 
Said T. Alwahab, Nafi S. Mahmoud, William D. M. Bell, Izzat 
M. Kheiri, Iyad A. Ghalib, Manhoud Zeid, Kamil M. Alkaisi, 
Thirza A. Mossman, Ruben Torres Vincenzi. Third row: Has- 
san M. Rouhandeh, Shakir S. Al-Sabagh, C. Kesavamurthy, 



Tama El Halat, Najati Ghosheh, Razia Shah, Ingeborg Arafat, 
Rick M. Khankan, Abdul-Wahhab J. Tawil, Fawzi Y. Refai. 
Fourth row: Hector R. Torres R., Alberto Martinez, Pancho 
Facht, Ghalib Arafat, Jawad Baldawi, James C. Carey, Mehdi 
Yazdi, Yahya A. Salah, Mrs. Afifa Refai. Bottom row: Carlos 
E. Burgos, Lily Rasic, Johnell E. Yost, and Pat Barker. 




220 



Chaparajos Club — top 

row. Jack C. Conover, 
Dee L. Follis, Beverly J. 
Wilson, Jim D. Heath, 
Bill Brown. Second row. 
Stuart G. Hazard, Gerald 
L. Webb, Jim F. Lowder, 
Francis J. Swear, A. Bob 
Todaro, Rex R. Boatman. 
Bottom row. Craig A. 
Fink, Larry Russell, 
Monte G. Dutcher, Gay- 
lord S. Gant, and Hoot 
Massey. 




"Cyrano" Influenced Wildcat Fencers 



To be eligible to join the Chaparajos club, students 
must be able to pass several tests. They must be able 
to identify different styles of riding, types of gear used 
by horsemen and must have a fair knowledge of han- 
dling horses. The prospective members must also show 
an interest in light horses. Girls as well as boys can 
join the organization. 

One of the main activities of the Chaparajos is at- 
tending rodeos about the country. They also have pic- 
nics and square dances. This year's president was Monte 
Dutcher and the faculty advisor is Prof. T. Donald Bell. 



"Sans peur et sans reproche" is the motto of the 
Wildcat Fencing club. Translated this means "without 
fear and without reproach." The Wildcat Fencing club 
was organized in 1949 by some students who were in 
the cast of Cyrano de Bergerac, a school play. The cast 
had to learn how to fence and decided to form a club. 

The members hold practice sessions at every weekly 
meeting. Matches include intra-club duels and also 
matches with Kansas university and Wichita university. 
Jacques Boegli is the faculty sponsor and Louise Wolf 
was the president. 



Wildcat Fencing Club— top row. Sherrill A. Todd, Viola R. 
Wilson, Nancy F. Favreau, Virginia White, Joan Nelson, 
Grera Bauer, Jane A. Martin, Martha A. Marley. Second row. 
Nathalie Nicklaus, Louise Wolf, Kenneth Wilson, Marvin 



Lundquist, William Bennett, Vaughn Gregg, Robert W. 
Bronaugh, Marilyn Johnson, Nancy Rittenoure. Bottom row. 
James D. Heath, George M. Dutcher, James A. Engler, Bruce 
W. Given, Tom A. Chambers, Loren Hart, Calvin Keeton, and 
Jack S. Boegli. 




221 



Alpha Phi Omega — top row: Vic 
Lippoldt, James W. Linthacum, 
C. Dale Monroe, Robert E. Dunn 
Jr., Michael J. Fabiano. Second 
row: Lyle Lehman, Jim Bonner, 
Frank M. Tate, Elden W. Mar- 
tin, George L. Sprague. Bottom 
row : Eugene N. Cramer, Ted 
Bayer, F. Dale Knepper, Joe N. 
LaRue, and John F. Arwood. 




Clubs Do Service, Better Relations 



Previous training in scouting and a desire to render 
service are the main requirements of members of Alpha 
Phi Omega, national service fraternity. The K-State 
chapter conducts a ride service, acts as a collecting 
agency for community chest drives, furnishes literature 
for the Student Hospital, and sells Christmas seals. 
Members elected Marilyn Monroe as their honorary 
sergeant-at-arms and are the proud donaters and ex- 
hibiters of the K-State mascot, Touchdown IV. Elden 
Martin was president and Ralph Nevins is faculty spon- 
sor of the organization. 



Originally organized to bring different foreign stu- 
dents on the campus together, the Cosmopolitan club 
now claims almost 90 members, with more than half 
American students. The purpose of the club is to better 
relations and understandings between students and 
people from different nations. In addition to speakers 
and regular bimonthly meetings, the club annually 
sponsors the Feast of Nations, a banquet for which 
foreign students cook foods of their countries, and a 
spring formal. C. Kesamurthy was president and Cecil 
Miller is faculty sponsor. 



rv¥* #<■/£* 




Cosmopolitan Club — top row: Louie 
T. Keller, Daya K. Misra, Aftan Z. 
Rawi, Patricia M. Boyd, Dorothy C. 
Christiansen, Shivnani, Razia Shah, 
Huguette Tsatskin. Second row: H. 
Dale Brady, Hector R. Torres R. , 
Shakir S. Al-Sabagh, Beth Hornish, 
Theodosia J. Emory, Douglas Dono- 
van, Mann Harcharan Singh. Bot- 
tom row: Robert O. Wilbur, Ray- 
mond A. Voet, Willis D. Skinner, 
Everet C. Benes, Jawad Baldawi, 
Iyad A. Ghalib, and Leroy Swim. 



Cosmopolitan Club — top row: Z. O. 
N. Ekwebelem, Carlos Burgos, 
Kathy Doucas, Mary Beth Tighe, 
Mustafa Mutwelli, Lada Sibunruang, 
Sachiko Taniguchi. Second row: 
George D. Wilcoxon, D. Sundare- 
san, Izzat M. Kheiri, C Kesava- 
murthy, Lily Rasic, Indar L. Mal- 
hotra, Ann Morgan, Carol D. Ran- 
kin, Razia Shah. Third row: Cecil 
H. Miller, Mehdi Tazdi, Sahib S. 
Bayee, Christian C. Obi. W. J. Mc- 
Clure, Frieda Andreas, Issa G. 
Adrnly, Mrs. Ruth Dexter, Mrs. 
Leona Dobson. Bottom row: Said 
Taher Alwahab, Abdul-Wahhab J. 
Tawil, Marion Hammarlund, Has- 
san Rouhandeh, Radhasita Chatter- 
jee, Navaneetham Yadati. Sarantis 
Arnakis, Seth Swift, and Christos 
Georgiades. 



222 




Camp Miniwanca Club — top row: Mar- 
ilyn A. Heter, Dale L. Fooshee, David 
S Kerns, Vera K. Banman, Janet 
Shields. Second row: Mark K. Drake, 
Fred S. Shields, Paul E. Sanford, 
Laura Speer, Walter B. Holcombe, 
John R. Good. Bottom row: Eldon 
B. Johnson, Ruth Kugler, Harold L. 
Kugler, George D. Wingert, and J. E. 
Zimmerman. 



Camp Miniwanca Sends Boy to Camp 



A freshmen boy was awarded a scholarship to attend an 
American Youth Foundation camp in Selby, Mich., this 
summer by the Camp Miniwanca club. Members worked 
at the Cafeteria in order to raise the necessary money. 
K-State's Miniwanca club is one of two in the country. 
Membership is limited to those who have attended the 
camp. The organization stresses building for full 
development, mentally, physically, religiously, and so- 
cially. The group holds monthly meetings. Eldon 
Johnson was president. Prof. Harold Kugler is sponsor. 
The Kansas State Collegiate Republicans are stu- 



dents having an avid interest in politics and govern- 
ment. The club debated with the Young Democrats on 
political issues over KSDB-FM before the elections. 
Lewis Brister was last year's president. 

The Young Democrats at Kansas State sponsored 
candidates for state offices in last fall's election. A year 
ago in April, they sponsored a mock Democratic con- 
vention in Manhattan. Two of their members were 
Riley county delegates to the state convention. The 
club has a membership of about 75. John J. Cummings 
was president for the 1953-53 year. 



Collegiate Young Republicans — 

top row: Lura L. Daniels, Jacque- 
line J. Merker, Constance A. 
Bolin, Ethel M. Johnson, Bernice 
Lash, Carolyn Davies, Mary Clarke, 
Doris Milliken. Second row: An- 
dra L. Hunsley, Nancy A. Brechei- 
sen, David S. Kerns, Eddie Larson, 
Jane Ausherman, Kitty Oswald, 
Elaine Woodbury. Third row : 
Hosea S. Harkness, Frank F. Hop- 
kins, Dale R. Molesworth, Lewis 
K, Brister Jr., Donald R. Nichol- 
son, Beth Hornish, Cynthia Col- 
lingwood, Marjorie Teas. Bottom 
row: Phil R. Worley, John J. 
McKenna, Robert B. Miller, Joe 
Roesler, Donald Peterson, May- 
nard Englebrecht, and Clifford 
Snow. 



Young Democrats — top row: Helen 
E. Johnson, Marilyn E. Morton, 
Eunice J. Miller, Theodosia J. 
Emory, Ann Vandiver, Pat Mc- 
Grath, Ann J. Beckmeyer, Frances 
Bender, Anne Lyon. Second row: 
Gloria D. Anderson, Mary J. 
Hunter, Charles B. Down y, Wil- 
liam C. Simmons, Ronald C. Tay- 
lor, Donna L. Houdek, Bernadine 
E. Blocklinger, Rita M. Dome, 
Sharon A. Salyer. Third row: 
James L. Gaunce, Robert T. Long, 
Robert E. Belt. Sid D. Finkelstein, 
Theodore L. Heim, Chuck J. Bt li- 
ma n, Frank A. Schmidttein, Rob?rt 
Liebert. Bottom row: John J. Cum- 
mings, Larry Connor, Don L. Hol- 
lenback, Don G . Sam bol , George 
Six, Don L'ebbert, Harry Huertsr, 
Lee Ruggels, and Malcolm A. 
Wilson. 




223 




Masonic Club — top 

row: George A. Nelson, 
John R. Manspeaker, 
Robert E. Paup, James 
F. Shea Jr., Albert O. 
Bumpus. Second row. 
Jay M. Farrar, David M. 
Suss, Yvon W. Collins, 
Robert L. Ruckmau. 
Bottom row: G. Robert 
Fell, Robert L. Bertrand, 
Robert B. Miller, Bill 
Schoof, and Bill Keeler. 



""" 



Circle Burners Promote Aviation 



Students, faculty, and Manhattan citizens who have 
an interest in aeronautics and like to build and fly 
model airplanes ate eligible to join the Kansas State 
Circle Burners. 

Organized in 1946 with Matt Betton as the first 
president, the Circle Burners have expanded to a mem- 
bership of 30 aeronautical enthusiasts. When first or- 
ganized, control line flying with two lines, was the 
main type used, causing the plane to fly around in a 
circle. Thus the name of Circle Burners was adopted. 
Today there are more radio and free flight flying types. 
The president this year was Max Meinen and Mr. and 
Mrs. Eric Tebow serve as the faculty sponsors. 



The Circle Burners helped to increase interest in 
model airplane building by conducting a model airplane 
building class for both senior and junior high school 
students. The organization also sponsored two model 
airplane shows in which both members and other in- 
terested persons participated. One is in the spring, the 
other in the fall, and both are held on the military 
science drill field. In each show there are three different 
events — stunting, combat flying, and free for all racing. 

Any student who is a first degree Mason is eligible 
to become a member of the newly formed Masonic 
club. The club has just been organized on the K-State 
campus and has a membership total of 14. 



Kansas State Circle Burners — top row: Dean J. Smith, Ralph 
S. Bock, Bill Long, Joe Hostetter, Clyde S. Olson, Ellis Simon. 
Second row: Jim R. Hostetter, Mark G. Brislawn Jr., Darroll 
M. Eaton, Gene O. Smith, Harold Gier, Donald L. Clagett, John 



F. Mayer. Bottom row: Vernon H. Dye, Roger M. Brislawn, 
Max Meinen, Matt Betton, Leon Armantrout, Vernon Cates, 
Austin Tubbs, Edward Olson. 




224 




Frog Club — top row. Ruthie Ashley, Carol Collins, Alice 
Owens, Betsy Bacon, Pat Dufford, Gwen Campbell, Snowdie 
Bilderback, Jeanie Hunter, Mattie L. Slade, Martha A. Blum, 
Donna Harsch. Second row: Norma Mase, Pat Bullock, Judy 
Vest, Judy Paustian, Gloria J. Moot, Kathryn K. Reed, Jane 
Heinz, Ann Currie, Becky Thacher, Jane Denton. Third row. 
Harriet R. Myers, Don L. Amokl, Carolyn M. Turrentine, Mar- 



garet A. Howard, Carolyn M. Shenk, Thelma D. Horlacher, 
Bill Wyse, Jackie Glasgow, Deliala M. Clark, Sandra Tatge, 
Janice Frey. Bottom row. Nancy D. Murray, Betty M. Reid, 
William E. Sheets, Richard C. Bohart, Kenneth W. Miller, 
Charles Grandy, Lloyd C. Phillips, Joyce Nicholson, Patsy 
Chambers, and Warren Howard. 



Frog Club Gives Spring Aquacade 



After spending the major part of the school year 
developing water stunts, strokes, and synchronized 
swimming, the members of Frog club participated in 
an aquacade in the spring. The theme of the show 
was "Rain or Shine." All members must have passed 
a skill test. Joyce Nicholson was president and Prof. 
Eva Lyman is the faculty sponsor. 



Scabbard and Blade is an honorary for cadets in ad- 
vanced army R.O.T.C. The biggest event of the year 
for Scabbard and Blade members was the Military Ball 
which they co-sponsored with the Arnold Air Society. 
Bob Melroy was over-all chairman of the Military Ball 
this year. Scabbard and Blade was headed by William 
Elliott. Faculty sponsor is Capt. Donald G. Albright. 



Scabbard and Blade — top row. Lewis L. Headrick, David 
Weigel, Dallas W. Freeborn, Ernest E. Rempe, Dale H. Meyer, 
Gene A. Holiwell. Second row. Kenyon W. Phillips, Jay M. 
Farrar, Dale H. Dettke, Francis J. Sweat, Jack D. Boman, John 



H. Flanagan, Robert N. Kilbourn. Bottom row. Albert A. 
Darby, Earl R. Bullock, William J. Elliott, Donald G. Albright, 
Robert L. Melroy, Floyd H. Pattison, George R. Henrichs, and 
Jerome C. Schnittker. 





















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Orchesis — top row: Jacquelyn 
Van Gaasbeek, Ann L. Lundberg, 
Susan R. Sears, Janet M. Corwin, 
Mariellen Jones, Joan N. Reed. 
Second row: Phyllis Conner, 
Sally J. Mayer, Marya M. Roberts, 
Joleen A. Knapp, Beverly L. 
Hunt, Elisabeth Milton. Bottom 
row. Marlene E. Zimmerman. 
Dorothy C. Christiansen, Marjorie 
A. Teas, Joyce L. Finch, Elaine 
M. Raile, and Patricia M. Boyd. 



u Far Away Places" Given By Orchesis 



Orchesis is a national dance honorary organized at 
the University of Wisconsin in 1919. The club was 
organized at K-State in 1930. Membership is deter- 
mined by interest, skill, and sincerity of purpose. Pros- 
pective members must meet try-out requirements. This 
year there were 27 members in senior Orchesis, and 12 
in junior Orchesis. Two of the senior Orchesis mem- 
bers were men. 

In addition to special small demonstrations and pro- 
grams given by the group during the year, a spring 
program was presented in March by the members of 
both Orchesis groups. The theme this year was "Far 
Away Places" and featured dance numbers depicting 
such places as Vienna, Paris, and Ireland. 

Proceeds from the show were used to establish a 
dance scholarship for an eligible Orchesis member. This 
scholarship would enable the recipient to attend Con- 



necticult college for a six-week dance school this sum- 
mer. This is the first time a chance for such a scholar- 
ship has been given to Kansas State. Orchesis also spon- 
sors workshops and master lessons or concerts by pro- 
fessional dancers. Barbara Hart was president this year, 
and Miss Jacquelyn Van Gaasbeek is sponsor. 

The Graduate Wives Club is a social organization for 
women whose husbands are enrolled in the Graduate 
School at Kansas State. The 21 members of this club 
have a program meeting and a meeting to play cards 
each month. Usually they try to have one special party 
each year. The club has been active each year since its 
organization in 1945. Mrs. Harold Howe, wife of the 
dean of the Graduate School, has been faculty sponsor 
since its organization eight years ago. Mrs. Joe Ward 
is also the sponsor. Mrs. John Schesser was president 
this year. 




Graduate Wives Club — top row: 
Gladys M. Ax, Rashida Zeid, 
Mary L. Bushland, Virginia M. 
Lawrence, Lois M. Brady. Sec- 
ond row: Mrs. Joe Ward. Gloria 
Swanson, Helen Ericson, Mrs. 
Harold Howe. Bottom row: 
Verna E. Schesser, Lynn A. Sul- 
livan, LuEta Beane, Mariorie A. 
Adams, and Marion M. Gallaher. 



226 



-m 




Pershing Rifles — top row. Richard C. Rice, Myron Cooper, 
Earl V. Hefling, Robert C. Long, Rex Featherston, William 
E. Sheets, Donald R. Hill. Second row. Harold E. Andler, 
Robert J. McKone, Conrad C Smith, Melvin D. Jewett, Roger 
O. Day, Charles J. Wilkin, DeWain Vice, Dan Harltey. Third 
row. John A. Hodges, Howard M. McGinnis, Eugene N. 



Cramer, Wayne King, Gary E. Galyardt, Gerald A. Bradley, 
David E. Ohse. Bottom row. Richard D. Parks, Gary N. 
Pottorff, Roy J. Furbeck, E. Dale Knepper, Wayne W. Stocke- 
brand, Lyle Don Ochs, Nicholas H. Lucas, and Kenneth C. 
Adamek. 



PR's Practice Precision Drill 



Founded nationally at the University of Nebraska 
by Gen. John J. Pershing in 1894, Pershing Rifles 
now has over 100 chapters in colleges and universities 
which offer army or air force R.O.T.C. programs. 

Adept performance of precision drill and extra- 
curricular instruction in military leadership are the twin 
purposes of the Pershing Rifles. 

Requirements for membership include a 1.00 grade 
average and an interest in military leadership and drill 
procedure. Membership is open to all basic cadets in 



either arm yor air force R.O.T.C. who meet these re- 
quirements. 

D. D. Robbins served as commander of Pershing 
Rifles and the faculty sponsors are Capt. C. J. Wells, 
representing the air force R.O.T.C. and M/Sgt. M. E. 
Bennett of the army R.O.T.C. 

One of the most noticeable activities of Pershing Rifles 
is the raising of the flag before the football games. PR 
members give an annual precision drill demonstration 
at half-time of one of the football games. 



Pershing Rifles — top row. Myron C. Lesher, Doug Heath, 
Alfred M. Prietz, Joe W. Hellstern, Donald E. Hamilton, 
Walter C. Schmid, Melvin L. Wehmeier, Max F. Blakely. 
Second row. George K. Hoover, William L. Duncan, Richard 
C. Hawkins, Ellis E. Whitsel, Howard A. Petracek, Harold J. 



Burre, Gerald D. Rousseau, C. Dale Monroe. Bottom row. 
Elmer G. Davis, Wing C Chin, William E. Paterson Jr., 
Myron C. Hayes, Jerry Waters, Durreth D. Robbins, A. W. 
Woellhof, and Marvin D. Bitter. 




227 







English Ctub — top row: Ann J. 
Beckmeyer, Wallace E. Hoffman. 
Dolores Srajer. Second row. Judy 
Hertneky, Elise Valcoure, Jean 
Sims, Mary Ellen Callahan. Bot- 
tom row: Marilyn D. Brown, 
Jordan Y. Miller, and Jane 
Ausherman. 



English, Drama Highlight Clublife 



Still in the formative stage, yet successful in its pur- 
pose of furthering interest in English, the English club, 
organized in 1952, is composed of members of the 
department staff and English majors. All meetings are 
open to those interested. Mary Ellen Callahan was 
president and Jordan Miller is the faculty sponsor. 

To be a member of Kansas State Players a student 



Kansas State Players — top row: Patty A. Pendleton, Nancy F. Favreau, Jane A. 
Ausherman. Virginia F. Irvine, Ruthe Hetzler, Charlotte E. Berkihiser, Mary 
Quinlan, Adele Nelson, Dolores Srajer. Second row: Sue Shirling, Lawrence L. 
Evans, Chuck Hyatt, Phillip Diehl, Lindell Grauer, Phyllis Shaffer, Sue Burke, 
Patti Patton, Shirley A. Johnson. Third row: Thomas F. Carpenter, Edward K. 



must show active participation and interest in the 
projects of the group, which include three major produc- 
tions and several one-act plays produced for outside 
enjoyment. The group also presented "Death of a 
Salesman" for the Fine Arts Festival in April. The 
present membership is 128. The president was Lindell 
Grauer and Prof. Earl G. Hoover is the faculty sponsor. 



Bowdon, Robert R. Fitzgerald, Frank C. Andrews, J. D. Campbell, Marilyn John- 
son, Roger W. Sherman, Kathleen Paulsen, Eleanor A. Clark. Bottom row: 
Donald H. Moses, Bill Varney, Richard D. Thomas, Earl G. Hoover, Allen B. 
Kipper, Myron C. Hayes, Frank A. Lux, Gene Paulsen, and Jane Compton. 







228 



* 




Hilltop Courts Council — top row. 
Manfred R. Wolfenstine, Eugene 
B. Cox, Wallace K. Foust, Hard- 
ing G. Warren. Second row. 
Delbert E. Jamison, Ignatius R. 
Rohr, Dwight C. Vessey. Bottom 
row. Henry C. Roby, Lewis A. 
Rightmier, Leighton N. Chaplin, 
and Curtis G. Bane. 



Council Deals With Hilltop Problems 



The Hilltop Court's council regulates and tries to 
improve living conditions for the 500 residents of 
Hilltop Court. Members of the council are elected by 
the residents. Besides dealing with the serious prob- 
lems of group living, the council sponsors a Christmas 
party each year. Last year, Manfred R. Wolsenstine 
was mayor of this veteran's housing unit. 

Wives of veterans, R.O.T.C. men, or reservists are 
welcome to join the Veterans Wives club. Last year, 



this organization gave a fall style show and tea, and 
sponsored two food sales. Joy Whitenack was presi- 
dent last year. Mrs. S. Thomas Parker sponsored the 
club. 

Since 1947, recreational and educational activities 
have been provided for student wives. General meet- 
ings are held monthly and interest groups meet weekly. 
Blynn McGrath was president of the Student Wives 
Educational association last year. 



Veteran's Wives — top row. Shir- 
ley N. Stolfus, Mary F. Carr, 
Ruth Wood, Kathleen Rohr. 
Second row. Evelyn A. Jamison, 
Lucille E. Crawford, Geraldine 
Cathcart, Marguerite Robinson, 
Ada Harrell. Third row. Alice 
J. Schopp, Joan F. Weiser, Betty 
T. Lyons, Elsie E. Parker, Helen 
M. Snelling, Beverly E. Peder- 
son. Bottom row: Marjorie A. 
Adams, Verna E. Schesser, 
Frances E. Robohn, Joy L. Wite- 
nack, Nadine B. Henne, Louise 
M. Armstrong, and Edna F. 
Bayies. 



Student Wives — top row. Pauline 
Westhusing, Jane Russell, Betty 
Hummel, Arbutus Simpson. Ruth 
Wood, Pauline Baldwin. Second 
row. Lavel Heitschmidt, Ida 
Taylor, Marjorie Leonard, Rash- 
ida Zeid, Joan Baughman, Olive 
Reiser. Third row. Ruby Wat- 
son, Helen Ericson, Jackie Tur- 
pin, Bertha Brown, Elaine 
Ewasiuk. Bottom row. Marjorie 
Adams, Florence Suss, Betty 
Way, Neva Evans, Joan O'Shea, 
and Blynn McGrath. 




229 



 



College 4-H is Largest Service Club 



The members of Collegiate 4-H produce and direct 
a radio program entitled "Voice of Collegiate 4-H" 
every Saturday of the school year. The transmitting 
facilities of Kansas State's radio station are used to 
beam the program throughout Kansas. 

This program is primarily for Kansas farm youth 
who are planning to attend college. Another service 
rendered by the Collegiate 4-H is the publication of 
Who's Whoot. Patterned after the Who's Who in 
America, Who's Whoot lists outstanding high school 
members of 4-H clubs in Kansas. 

George Wingert was the first semester president of 
the College 4-H group this year and was also the editor 
of Who's Whoot. J. Harold Johnson, state 4-H repre- 
sentative is the sponsor. 



This year the organization entertained with a com- 
bined dinner and dance in the fall and a spring formal 
second semester. Senior awards were given at the 
formal for those seniors who had been especially active 
in the production of the radio program, the publication 
of Who's Whoot, and other club projects. 

The Collegiate 4-H was organized 26 years ago with 
60 charter members and grew to 600 after the war. 
Membership now totals approximately 400. 

At regular bi-monthly meetings, recreation and busi- 
ness meetings are held. During the year several club 
members who were International Farm Youth exchange 
students told of their experiences in Europe last 
summer. 






Collegiate 4-H — top row. Inis Mae Kalivoda, Doris Jean Salter, E. Nadine Wil- 
son, Gerald J. Meyer, Thomas N. Frederick, Don Drake, Paul A. Barber, James 
M. Hockensmith, Lois Ann Batdorf, Joan H. Harding, Alice Frey. Second row: 
Warren L. Shaw, Arland Benteman, John L. Oltjen, Harold J. Tuma, Duane L. 
Rieke, Max W. Meinen, Howard V. Campbell, Leonard L. Slyter, S. Weldon 
Braman, Daryl Pults, Samuel J. Hundley. Third row: David S. Kerns, James E. 
Drolte, Eldon L. Beck, Wayne David, Jerry J. Deaton, Joe M. Conley, Max 

Collegiate 4-H — top row: Jean C. Sims, Lougene M. Eads, Margaret J. Malir, 
Pat Teed, Florence L. Butzback, James E. Tubach, Kenneth F. Reinert, LaDonna 
Oltjen, Sue Stacy, Bette Gee. Second row: William M. Dickson, Mark Drake, 
Jim Bunyan, Larry Beneda, Richard V. Bennett, Bernard W. Wille, Anton A. 
Harris, Don Grarnly, Marvin D. Bitter, Kenneth Dannels, Milton L. Wallace. 
Third row: Bill Tharp, Osborne E. Wille, Milo V. Kratochvil, Denis L. Sweat, 
Jim E. Quint, Leo C. Peters, Alan L. Phillips, Allan L. Heath, Roy E. Stafford, 



Teeter, Peter H. Dahlquist, John F. DeMort, Carl L. Lewelling. Fourth row: 
William E. Cox, Wayne E. Blurnanhourst, Neal Atkinson, James W. Mernay, 
Richard R. Reinhardt, Frank Fulton, John H. Droge, Raymond Walker, Richard 
N. Wright. Norman B. Dawson, Bernie Hoover. Bottom row: Greta R. Kolter- 
man, Helen E. Johnson, Naomi L. Wolf, Donna L. Houdek, Marilyn Brown, 
Pat Humble, Marjorie G. Plucar, and Carolyn Stration. 



Robert Ruckman, Harold J. Burre, Kenneth E. Aire. Fourth row. Byron G. Bird, 
Francis J. Sweat, Bruce L. Ungerer, Robert D. Lynch, George D. Wingert, Norval 
D. Deschner, Ken T. Boughton, Eldon E. Johnson, Ralph Waite, Bill Perkins, 
L. E. Murphey. Bottom row: Bonnie R. Hofman, Shirley R. Melia, Mary Alice 
Todd, Rosalia C. Hess, Betty J. Perkins. Sylvia Hyde, Virginia L. Balthrop, and 
Barbara Buffing:on. 








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230 



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Collegiate 4-H — top row: A. T. 
Schartz, L. R. Allen, J. E. Cox, 
L. G. Smith, V. L. Cantrall, H. L. 
Bartz, S. L. Dean, L. M. Ottaway. 
R. Hoelscher, B. J. Turner, A. B. 
Sayler. Second row: N. A. West, 
D, M. Battin, L. M. Allen. E. N. 
Clayton, G. V. Fox, W. D. Smith, 
W. A. Jacques, K. D. Hofman, J. 
J. Hott, E. Brodrick, D. Cornett. 
Third row: J. W. Smith, B. J. 
Pulliam, H. H. Simmons, G. Park, 
D. E. Sheets, W. W. Windsor, K. 
Keizek, R. W. Klee, L. Lugins- 
land, J. Brink, M. E. Shafer. 
Fourth row: K. R. Wilson, L. D. 
Lawrence, C I. Andress, D. W. 
Pulliam, C. C. Bizek, G. Court- 
right, R. A. Bantz, G. R. Gam- 
mell, D. H. Ruth, J. Jackson, D. 
Smika. Bottom row: M. N. How- 
ard, E. L. Costley, M. E. Yoder, 
M. D. McReynolds, C. Beeman, R. 
Woolley, D. Blackburn, I. Wil- 
liamson, and C Ewy. 



Collegiate 4-H — top row: J. A. 
David, B. Fulton, I. M. Staadt, 
M. E. Douglass, T. M. Moss, G. 
J. Ketchum, F. M. Trowbridge, 
R. J. Binder, L. I. Engel, D. E. 
Keas, J. A. Hunt, S. J. Nichols. 
Second row: C. E. Rhoads, M. E. 
Cheney, M, A. Schroeder, S. D. 
Prawl, W. L. Prawl, C. W. Cain, 
L. J. Moors, C. A. Krauss, S. J. 
Timken, R. M. Rezac, L. M. Bosse. 
Third row: M. D. Krueger, G. R. 
Beyer, G. F. Krause, N. R. Elliott, 
F. J. Tiemann, A. E. Grotenhuis, 
R. L. Shimek, G. W. Atkeson, 
I. W. Schmedemann, E. D. Stack- 
fleth, R. E. Huffman. Fourth row: 
E. J. Mulroy, D. E. Hamilton, C. 
O. Dahl, L. F. Tiemann. K. C. 
Adamek, O. J. Keltz, R. C. Gart- 
ner, C. C. Birtell, W. E. Birtell, 
W. A. Wolfinger, G. E. Hurley. 
Bottom row: M. J. Fulton, A. R. 
Rusk, S. Deters, M. B. Schultz. 
T. Gleason. C. J. Blackhall, M. E. 
Hundley, V. L. Knittle, and M. 
Jones. 



Collegiate 4-H — top row: I. M. 
Berning, A. M. Robinson, J. A. 
Blauer, V. E. Puckett, D. J. Schoof, 
M. E. Harrouff, V. K. Banman, 
E. J. Bones, C. A. Anderson. M. 
L. Elliott, B. J. Worden. Second 
row: L. E. Harris, E. C. Johnston, 
S. L. Larson, H. D. Duncan, D. H. 
Rodgers, K. A. Boiler, D. L. Lar- 
son, D. L. Fooshee. P. A. Esch, 
E. R. Peterson. Third row: L. D. 
Mills. J. E. Bock. L. R. Hanson, 
B. D. Ericson. P. R. Randall, R. 
E. Borsdorf, F. L. Young Jr., J. A. 
McGehee. R. A. Pickett, F. H. 
Hoffman, E. F. Grabs. Fourth 
row: Charles M. Copple, Robert 
M. Schneider, C L. Meireis, G. D. 
Hainer, R. B. Handlin, C. A. 
Lindholm, A. E. Spencer, A. D. 
Rotman, A. L. McGehee, R. E. 
McGrew, R. M. Pasley. Bottom 
row: S. G Singer, R. J. Edmonds, 
O. W. Shoup, D. M. Woolley, M. 
N. Dow. L. Lindholm, M. R. 
Myles, E. M. Berning, and E. L. 
George. 



Collegiate 4-H — top row: N. E. 
Schlesener, J. R. Good, J. L. 
Murphy, P. L. Rolfs. R. J. Stinson, 
D. L. Noonen. D. M. Russell, M. 
L. Davis, V. L. Russell. V. L. 
Shepherd, C. Johnson. Second row: 
A. W. Bradford, R. F. Sis, M. L. 
Crabs, M. H. Simpson, D. J. 
Wierenga, M. L. Brose. L. D. 
Schwab, L. B. Kabance, K. J. 
German, B. A. Elliott, S. E. 
Nichols. Third row: T. R. Meuser, 
R. N. Sayre, D. E. McKnight, 
C. G. Wasson, C. E. Lohrding, J. 
M. Frey, E. M. Chase, D. H. 
Wulfkuhle. W. E. Schoen, G. E. 
Neis, G. R. Yost. Fourth row: C. 
W. Ellis, H. A. ReNoIlet, L. S. 
Laverentz, L. G. Thelin, D. R. 
Tillotson, E. L. Johnson, C. May, 
C L. Seglem. J. H. McCoid, G. 
Schweitzer, E. Johnson. Bottom 
row: L. E. Perry, H. A. Poston, 
P. A. McCluskey, A. L. Knoche, 
P. A. Draney, P. E. Holtom, D. 
L. Childs, L. D. Fox. and M. A. 
Elliott 




231 




Conservation Club — top row: J. 
A. Hobbs, Otto W. Tiemeier, 
Robert D. O'Shea, De Etta Clark, 
Duane L. Rieke, James E. An- 
ders. Second row. Dwane F. 
Joh nson , Frank H . Bronson , 
Marvin F. Zimmerman, Edward 
L. Fleming, Paul F. Darrin. 
Third row: Kenneth M. Plum- 
mer Jr., Leonard E. Facha, Jon 
G. Herod, Richard D. Louns- 
bury, Garold D. Jones. Bottom 
row: Delber S. Robb, Al W. 
Parker Jr., Jervis C. Rowe, 
George F. Runge Jr., Wallace C. 
Brown, and Richard F. Burden. 



Conservationists Study Dam Problems 



The Tuttle Creek dam controversy provided a study 
topic this year for the K-State Conservation club. Mem- 
bers heard representatives of the U. S. army corps of 
engineers and the Blue Valley Study association. The 
principles of conservation of soil, water, and wildlife 
resources, and an understanding of and compliance with 
the laws governing the same constitutes the educational 
purpose of the club. James E. Anders was president 
and Prof. Otto W. Tiemeier and Prof. James A. Hobb 
are faculty sponsors. 



Wives of the members of the Junior American Vet- 
erinary Medical association meet to promote social, 
spiritual, and educational amiability. The Women's 
Auxiliary of the Jr. AVMA was organized in 1940 
when a group of vet wives met at a social gathering. 
Vet husbands were entertained with a Christmas party 
and a family picnic in the spring. Bridge and crafts 
interest groups also kept members busy. Frantom Jones 
served as president this year and Mrs. W. Max McLeod 
and Mrs. Donald C. Kelley are sponsors. 




Jr. AVMA Auxiliary — top row. 
Donna M. Worthington, Shar- 
lene L. Shuman, Marge Kurtler, 
Phyllis J. Ward, Carmen Mc- 
Cahon, Jo Ellyn Hughes, Mari- 
lou Hillhouse. Second row. Dor- 
lene Warren, Marcel Loom is, 
Fausta Lois Kraiser Rose Mary 
Wasson, Bonnie L. Ferguson, 
Ann Jenkins, LoRee Baker, Carol 
Waddell. Third row. Edith D. 
Butler, Charlene L. Gordon, 
Phyllis C. Shires, Jeanne Lynn, 
Mildred Portroff, Florence Suss, 
Melba Schnelle, Roberta Trout- 
man, Norma Awe. Bottom row: 
Yetra Stahl, Dortha Claybaker, 
Mary B. Russell, Mary Ann 
Watchorn, Shirley Schmitz, Ro- 
berta Gigstad, Julie E. Shores, 
Jean Henderson, and Judy Fuller. 



Jr. AVMA Auxiliary — top row: 
Jacqueline Buchner, Frantom 
Jones, Margaret McCullough, Jo 
Ann Hudson. LaVonne Taylor, 
Margueritte Meri weather, Mar- 
jorie Holder, Lucy Garrett. Sec- 
ond row. Marjorie E. Vander- 
cook, Patricia A. Allen, Wilma 
L. Johnson, Hazel D. Boydston, 
Jane Kirkeminde, Louise Wood, 
Maxine Heinze, Lucille Crawford, 
Patty Baker. Bottom row : Eve- 
lyn M. Windisch, Virginia B. 
Martin, June I. Bradley, Gloria 
E. Streeter, Esther I. Edwards, 
Chris Cline. Margaret Jamieson, 
and Betty Lyons. 



232 







College Chorus — top row. Patricia A. Artman, Myra L. Abel, Elizabeth A. 
Portsche, Phyllis P. Roggendorff, Phyllis J. Bolliger, Mary L. Johnson, Jo Ann 
Holshouser, Karen D. Ross, Myrna M. Hilton. Second row: R. Jean Downey, 
Kitty L. Oswald, Doris A. Winzeler, Loleta M. Bosse, Clinton C. Norton, Joann 
R. Hartman, Barbara L. Thurow, Marya M. Roberts, Shirley D. Lehman, Pat 
L. Brockett. Third row: Lois A. Hahn, Nathalie Nicklaus, Glen W. Olson, Roger 



L. Shimek, Donald E. Sheets, Rita M. Peterson, Claude E. Spencer, Duane C. 
Seitz, Dean L. Robbins, Marilyn Sanderson. Bottom row: Donald H. Rodgers, 
Gary L. Clements, Bob D. Jeffers, Clarence Steinbach, E. Dale Knepper, Charles 
Wood, Margaret A. Ficke, Shirley J. Bloyd, Mona L. Crabs. Patricia J. Brent, 
and Sue J. Hughes. 



Students Sing, Feast and Counse 



The College Chorus prepares singers for future mem- 
bership in the A Cappella Choir. The chorus was 
organized in 1948 by combining the men's and worn- 
ens' glee clubs. Any student may join the chorus which 
gives broadcasts over KSAC and helps present the "Mes- 
siah." Prof. Charles J. Wood is faculty sponsor. 

The Hui O Hawaii club held their annual spring 
luau, a kalua pig feast, with a special Hawaiian atmos- 



phere. Alvin M. Okamura was president and Dr. R. C. 
Hill and Dr. J. O. Harris are faculty sponsors. 

A group of upperclass girls chosen for their com- 
petence and interest in beginning college students, serve 
as freshman advisors to women living in Northwest 
and Van Zile halls. Miss Margaret Forsythe, Miss 
Kathryn Harries, Prof. Margaret Raffington, and Dean 
Helen Moore serve as faculty sponsors. 



Hui O Hawaii — top row: Ray- 
mond K. Y. Chun, Mun Biu 
Tong, Richard Murashige, Wil- 
fred Chang. Bottom row. James 
Y. Murashige, Richard M. lida. 
Alvin M. Okamura, James S. 
Morita, and Hideo Murakami. 



Freshman Advisors — top row: 
Barbara J. Meyer, Barbara A. 
Bollinger, Arlene Vernon. Joan 
T. Crooke, Toni Wood. Second 
row: Shirley E. Strickler, Patricia 
M. Bourne, Alison B. Sayler, A. 
Eileen Comfort, Mary Ann Bar- 
clay, Shirley J. Swartz. Th>rd 
row. Elisabeth Milton, Coralyn 
F. Bible, Amelie S. Milburn. 
Betty J. Leinweber, Donna M. 
Hoverson, A. Barbara Conway. 
Bottom row: Margaret E. Ar- 
wood, Janice C. Hardenburger, 
Mary Dean Holle, Joan L. 
Maddy, Narvelle B. Oglevie, and 
Barbara R. Lindburg. 










233 



"~ 



Pepsters Plan Rallies, Help Cheer 



Promoting pep and lots of it is the main purpose of 
Phi Sigma Chi, more commonly known as Purple Pep- 
sters. 

To obtain their goal, the Pepsters plan, sponsor, and 
publicize all of the K-State pep rallies, in conjunction 
with the Wampus Cats and Whi-Purs. Rallies before 
football games last fall attracted large crowds, and of- 
fered original attractions such as the KU Jayhawk's 
hanging and funeral rites, snake dances, and mammouth 
bonfires in the parking lot. 

The 63 girls belonging to this organization also help 
in the selection of cheerleaders. 

The day of Purple Pepster initiation is always a busy 
one at the Canteen. The aspiring members spend all 
of their free hours that day in the Canteen dressed in 
costumes prescribed for them by the senior members of 
the club. Each initiate is obliged to give a poem about 

Purple Pepsters — top row: Aldean L. Knoche, Susan J. Mc- 
Cormiclc, W. Carol Wurster, A. Eileen Comfort, Patricia A. 
McCluskey, Kathleen A. Brubaker, Shirley V. Malcolm, Bar- 
bara Perkins, Ann E. Williamson, Ann Monteith, Marilyn V. 
Stenstrom. Second row. Barbara A. Bollinger, Barbara A. 
Hart, Jane A. Denton, Evelyn I. Strathman, Joan Schroyer, 
Marie Ernzen, Dorothy Ernzen, Janet Marshall, Betty Jo Hoff- 
meier, Sue Burke, Jane McKee, Shirley Cromwell. Third row: 
Janice Hardenburger, Mary Ann Kohman, Veryl Bowen, 



her costume, lead a cheer, or sing a song at any mem- 
ber's request. Laughs are always in store for everyone. 

Membership is based on a quota system. Each organ- 
ized house is limited to four upperclassmen girls. The 
three dormitories are represented by 11 girls, and 10 
are chosen from independents-at-Iarge. Prospective 
members are entertained at an afternoon coke party 
early in the fall. Phi Sigma Chi was organized nationally 
at Nebraska. There are chapters on many college cam- 
puses over the nation. 

Members of Phi Sigma Chi from colleges in the Big 
Seven conference attended a meeting on the K-State 
campus last fall. Following a luncheon, the members 
attended the Iowa State-K-State football game. 

The girls who wear the purple sweaters and the white 
skirts help provide an able cheering section at all home 
football and basketball games. 

Sandra Tatge, Phyllis Conner, Sue Van Deventer, Marilyn Brett, 
Judy Paustian, Norma Owen, Berdine Brunswig, Elizabeth A. 
Taylor. Fourth row: Joyce Spiegel, Sally A. Brown, Joan L. 
Maddy, Jacqueline L. Christensen, Patsy Chambers, Janet Lar- 
son, Rena Hartzler, Beverly Larson, Arlene Wilcox, Pauline 
Wood, Carolyn Krings, Mary I. Martin. Bottom row: Sue 
Shirling, Dorothy Wonder, Beverly Harrison, Charleen Dunn, 
Betty Reid, Marilyn Morton, Lois Ottaway, and Martha Chis- 
holm. 



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234 



$ 




K-Fraternity — top row: Fritz G. Knorr, Leon M. Reynard, Frank L. Myers, Jerry 
A. Cashman, Robert P. Mancuso, Richard B. Tannahill. Second row. Dick 
Towers, Grover Adee, Robert Balderston, Carvel C. Oldham, Tom Machin, Dean 
Peck, Jerry Mershon, Les Kramer, Jim A. Loomis. Third row; Floyd F. Niern- 



berger, William J. Jorns, Veryl A. Switzer, W. Thane Baker, Jack Dillman, Joe 
Rainmar, Cecil Taylor, Clare Simpson, Tommy O'Boyle. Bottom row: Austin 
Gentry, D. Stafford Wade, Bob E. Parker, Jervis C. Rowe, Lane Brown, Bob 
Smith,, Nugent R. Adams, William G. Sartorius, Al Ogden, and Larry Hartshorn. 



K-Fraternity Represents All Sports 



Prime requirement for membership in the K-Fratern- 
ity is the winning of an athletic award in any inter- 
collegiate sport. These include both major and minor 
sports. The members of the club manage the K room 
in the Fieldhouse for visiting athletes. President of the 
K-Fraternity this year was Thane Baker. Faculty spon- 
sors are Fritz Knorr and Red Reynard. 



The Wampus Cats are male students who are organ- 
ized to promote pep and sponsor rallies for athletic 
contests. The greek-letter name of the organization 
is Pi Epsilon Pi. They are the brother club of the Purple 
Pepsters. Members participated in half time skits and 
pep-provoking stunts. Buddy Jass was the president 
and Dobby Lambert is the faculty sponsor. 






Wampus Cats — top row: Edwin 
J. Drimmel, George S. McCand- 
less, Daniel M. Taylor. Fred W. 
Kern, Buddy Jass, Chuck Bell- 
man. Second row: Terry E. 
Keefe, Eddie Swiercinsky, George 
Betz, Norman R. Elliott, Donald 
E. Sheets, Gary Atkinson, Carl 
Myers. Third row : Harold F . 
Oleck, James J. Weatherford, 
James R. Dreese, Ronald R. Wai- 
ters, Carl G. Newcomer, Lyle F. 
Templer, Don R. Kraus. Bottom 
row: Jack E. Lauber, Ray W. 
Murphy, Stephen L. Belt, Arlan 
N. Frerking, Wesley D. Shoup, 
and John R. McKone. 



Wampus Cats — top row: Jackie 
J. Fox, Charles D. Bradberry, 
Robert D. Bowlby, Duane Huf- 
ford, Max Blakely, Ron Ford, 
Rex Featherston . Second row : 
James W. Boyd, Arthur Johnson, 
Larry Petersilie, Ronald L. 
Moore, Jim Marsh, Dennis Holm. 
Third row: Dean F. Jorlin, 
Maurice D. Wikoff, Gerald R. 
Stryker, Robert Newlin, Lavern 
Jones, Robert Lynch. Bottom row: 
Charles B. Yancey, Richard L. 
Wieland, David S. Adams, Dick 
Waugh, Don Funk, and Leonard 
Miller. 




234 






235 



tfW 




Whi-purs — top row: Evie A. Paramore, Ardith L. Alford, Joan God- 
dard, D. Adele Nelson, Phyllis A. Disney, Sue B. Caldwell, Suzanne 
L. Dean, Helen L. Bartz, Pat Coffin, Bonnie Hahn, Linda Goar, Carol 
S. Pierce. Second row: Lila J. Orme, Leona P. Tittel, Margaret Ann 
Tracy, Reye M. Johnson, Bobby J. Congleton, Betty J. Supernaw, 
Marilynn M. Crist, Marilyn M. Adams, Mary A. Amis, Mary E. Barton, 
Barbara Puhr, Beth Fulton. Third row: Barbara L. Culver, Wilda M. 
White, Wilma I. Denholm, Carol N. Antic, Mary Lou Deal, Barbara 



A. Arn, Barbara J. Scott, Marilyn J. Adee, Lois A. Wolters, Velma 
J. Hochuli, Carol M. Bernhardt, Lois E. Perry, Sallie Love. Fourth 
row: Pat Ahlstrom, Pat Rolfs, Shirley Lehman, Kathleen Lanterman, 
Mary E. Douglass, Joyce Larson, Mary Elizabeth Shafer, Joan Sargent, 
Marilyn Nichols, Serena Rankin, Caroline Holloway, Virginia 
Puckett. Bottom row: Jerry K. Swaffar, Sally A. Stebbings, Diane L. 
Benedix, Ann E. Kunkle, Coleen J. Cox, Joyce T. Ortmann, Jackie A. 
Lindbergh, and Dolores R. Srajer. 



Whi-Purs Gain Members, Enthusiasm 



Although this pep organization is not very old, the 
enthusiasm and spirit runs high, and most freshmen 
girls are very interested in it. Whi-Purs was organized 
in the fall of 1951 by a group of freshmen girls for the 
purpose of promoting interest and cooperation among 
the freshmen women at Kansas State, and to further the 
spirit of pep and good sportsmanship. The name Whi- 

Whi-Purs — top row: Janet Duy, Mickey Ecord, Mary Jean Doebele, 
Jo Ann Carey, Barbara Schneider, Bonnie Marti, Diane Ramsey, Jean 
Erskine, Janet Wann, Janet Myer, Janis Anderson, Mary Snowday. 
Second row: Carol Crosswhite, Diane Brainard, Peg Cibolski, Beverly 
Amick, Lucy Bremenkamp, Barbara Boyd, Harriet Myers, Leslie 
Fiechter, Chuck McCormick, Alice Sewing, Phyllis Bollinger, Ruth 
Grundeman, Barbar Dietz. Third row: Jan Meierhoff, Lois Beasley, 
Kathleen Burns, Connie Brock, Corrine Cartwright, Suzanne Wright, 
Carolyn Shink, Sandra Isaac Kathleen Paulsen, Jane Hensley, Joan 



Pur was taken as a contraction of the school colors, 
white and purple. Any freshman girl is eligible to join, 
and this year there are almost 150 members, an increase 
of 60 over last year. The club helps in the cheering 
sections at the games, and also with pep rallies, floats, 
and Homecoming. Serena Rankin was president and 
Miss Jane Ferrell was the faculty advisor. 

Mardis, Patti Shupe. Fourth row: Gloria Rasch, Nadine Schmidt, 
Ann Lundgren, Beverly Boerckel, Doreen Cronkite, Ann Shaw, Pat 
Hunter, Mary A. Brettle, Jan Hippie, Mary Scholler, Nancy Johnston, 
Peggy Howard, Suzanne Staley. Fifth row: Shirley Thompson, Shirley 
Deters, Margie Leman, Marilyn Molzen, Betty Wharton, Jan Austin, 
Joyce White, Yvonna Higginbotham, Carolyn Cook, Marilyn Dunn, 
Janet Taylor. Bottom row: Mary Ann Knapp, Charlene Bell, Melvalyn 
Pollnow, Jeannene Sampson, Elaine Hudson, Sara Howard, Pat Rus- 
sel, Verdel Wilson, Virginia Lee Haas, and Mary L. Deal. 







236 








SPECIAL INTERESTS 




Participation in interest activities invariably leads to ex- 
tensive class cuts, a loss of sleep, and a lowered grade point 
average. These three things are not generally thought of as 
being conducive to the proper amount of work necessary 
for a degree. However, all work and no play makes Jack a 
dull boy. A truly educated person does not know only facts 
learned in a textbook, in a classroom, or on a quiz. He 
knows how to work with people, he has more varied interests, 
and more experience in doing more things. At Kansas State 
the term "interest" is used to describe the many hours of 
behind-the-scenes work that results in such final products as 
the Collegian, plays, debates, musical programs, and even 
the Royal Purple. Yes, it is work — a lot of it, but it's fun. 
These so-called interest activities will be remembered by the 
persons who participated, as one of the best and most prof- 
itable parts of their entire college life. 



256 




Concert Band — Flutes: Ross J. Miller. Patricia J. Wollner, Blaine E. Jenkins, 
Cynthia Collingwood. Oboe: Narvelie B. Oglevie. Bassoons: Nadine M. Salmans, 
Mary Beth Sieh. Clarinets: Robert C. Breithaupt, T. William Varney, Kermit G. 
Harper, Laura E. Speer, Rachel E. Schoneweis, R. Phil Worley, Carrol M. Sacht- 
jen, Georgia L. Sanders, Alice L. Meek, George B. Henry, Peggy J. Evans, Wilma 
J. Bauman, Phyllis J. McMullen, Edmund F. Martinez. Tenor Saxophones: Ken- 
neth L. Ellis, Harvey W. Rundquist, Dorothy A. Kuhlman. Alto Saxophones: 
Lucele M. Schmitz, Larry R. Nelson, Mary Ann Sykes, Dean P. Dyer, Nina 
Musgrove. Baritone Saxophones: Buzz Snippers, George Six. Cornets and 



Trumpets: Gloria L. Johnston, David S. Stuewe, Ronald L. Frahm, John R. 
Belden, Ronald R. Esau, Ronald O. Barton, Gordon W. Dickerson, Sylvia J. 
Hyde, Henry P. Burmeister, Elmer L. Karstensen. Horns: Bethine M. Yung, B. 
Joan Nightingale, Rodney M. Cole. Trombones: John R. Brethour, Joseph P. 
Balaun, J. Lucian Regnier, John E. Downing, Hermas D. Kraushaar, Delburn 
Hutchinson, C. Thomas Abram, William E. Birtell. Baritones: John G. Stock- 
myer, Warren D. Nichols. Tubas: Conrad L. Welch, Eugene J. O'Neil, Archie 
R. Graham. Percussion: Don C. Roth, Lura L. Daniels, Patricia A. Henry, 
Charles R. Holdren, and David A. Dary. 



Programs, Campaign, Tour, Highlight 



A drive to raise money for new band uniforms has 
been the main highlight of the year for the K-State Con- 
cert and pep bands. The campaign, which was started 
early in the spring, exploited many methods for raising 
revenue. 

The Concert Band, formed from various members 
of the College pep band, presented two programs dur- 
ing the year. One was the Friends of Music concert, 
sponsored by the Manhattan organization, with pro- 
ceeds going into a fund for establishing scholarships for 
deserving music majors at K-State. A Pops concert was 
the other program. The proceeds from this program 
were used to buy recognition keys for band members 
with outstanding service. 

Kay Hofman was librarian this year, and the direc- 
tor is Jean Hedlund. 



College Civic Orchestra — Violins: George Leedham, concertmaster, Martin Feld- 
man, Lowell Bearden, Leland Reitz, Rosemary Bearden. Shirley D. Lehman, Ber- 
nard Galler, Fay Snyder. Roberta L. Collins, Kay O. Hofman, Eleanor A. Herr, 
Brenton H. Madison, Rosematy Crawford, Virginia L. Shepherd, Connie To- 
buren, Irene Davis, Carol Snodgrass, Dannette E. Strand. Violas: Clyde Jussila, 
Mrs. Cecil Miller, John A. Kugler, Betty Lovell. Cello: Warren Walker, Carol 
Peterson, Gloria L. Johnston. Sandra Smerchek, Nancy Baehr, Patsy McClenahan. 
Basses: Bill Weber, Bruce W. Given, Mary Beth Sieh, Jim Langford, Robert 
Smith. Piccolo: Ross J. Miller. Flute: Ross J. Miller. Richard Schroll, Pat Kirk, 



Three years ago the College Orchestra with mem- 
bership open to K-State students only, was renamed the 
College Civic Orchestra. Membership is now open to 
off-campus musicians. Because of this change, the or- 
chestra has a membership of about 50 per cent students 
and 50 per cent off -campus personnel. 

Positions in the orchestra are obtained through try- 
outs which are open to anyone within the vicinity of 
the College. 

Two concerts are given, one in the spring and one 
in the fall. This April, the orchestra also participated 
in the Fine Arts Festival, presenting one half of the 
program, and accompanying the A Cappella Choir in 
"Te Deum" for the other half. 

There are about 55 members. George Leedham and 
Prof. Luther Leavengood are the co-directors. 



William Fritz. Oboes: Jean Hedlund. Narvelle B. Oglevie, James Moore. 
English Horn: lean Hedlund. Clarinets: Russell Coleman. William S. Colver. 
Bass Clarinet: William S. Colver. Bassoons: Paul Wehmeyer, Nadine M. Sal- 
mans. French Horns: James Fritschel, Gary B. Rogers, Kenneth Burkhard, Lyndal 
J. Staadt, Lawrence Norvall. Trumpets: Pat Roberts. David S. Stuewe, Ron O. 
Barton. Trombones: Art Hobson, John R. Brethour, Robert Meyer. Tuba: Donald 
Stassel. Hypani: Ralph Nevins, John Rossbacher. Battery: John Rossbacher, Laura 
L. Daniels, David A. Dary. Piano: Narvelle B. Oglevie. Librarian: Gloria L. 
Johnston 




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College A Cappella Choir — First Soprano: Helen J. Bauer, Beverly J. Beard, Pat 
Huddleston, Mary L. Imler, Gloria L. Johnston, Mary M. McKelvey, Jean M. 
Robinson, Delores Betrand, Pat J. Teed, Mary L. Tjaden, Ida M. True. Second 
soprano: Phyllis J. Broman, Elizabeth K. Chapin, Carol L. Cunningham, Pat L. 
Davies, Gwen R. Emel, Esther M. Green, Gwen A. Gregg, Pat S. King, Pat A. 
Laney, Sue J. Snyder, Joan L. Winter. First alto: Pat Allison, Sidney Beattie, 
Beth M. McClenahan, Carol M. Collins, Mary L. Davis, Maurita E. Fly, Nora 
L. House, Eleanor A. Herr, Edith L. Schmid, Dannette E. Strand, Eleanor A. 
Wright. Second alto: Nancy E. Blanchard, Carolyn J. Burton, Eleanor A. Clark, 
Mary E. Gilliland, Nancy Hassebroek, Helen R. Jassmann, Kay D. Hofman, 



Nancy R. Leavengood, Marilyn R. Moore, Mary K. Ritter, Carol J. Thomas, 
Yvonna J. Whiteley. First tenors: John Brenneman, John L. Fish, Merwin R. 
Frey, Don Hamilton, Theodore Hartenstein, Paul E. Huddleston, Charles G. 
Webber. Second tenors: Donald R. Ade, Charles R. Broman, Donald R. Jones, 
Marion D. Socolfsky, William W. Weber, Henry J. Windisch. Second bass: 
Frank C. Andrews, Donald J. Carr. Lawrence R. Oliver, Roger P. Reitz, George 
A. Roggendorf, Jerry D. Weaver, Bob J. Welliever, Robert O. Wilbur. Second 
bass: Jerry H. Bray, Harold J. Brodrick, Bob B. Cullins, James I. Mattson, Walter 
L. McKim, William C. Motes, G. James Tice, and Donovan L. Wallin. 



fear for Three College Music Groups 



Two busloads of A Cappella Choir members ap- 
peared at seven Kansas high schools in three days dur- 
ing March on their annual spring concert tour. The 
choir was scheduled to make nine appearances in four 
days, but because of snow storm, the first day's two 
appearances had to be cancelled. 

In 1946, Professor Luther Leavengood, of the music 
department, held try-outs for the first A Cappella Choir. 
Since that time, seven years ago, the group has been 
built into an organization of 75 members, and claims 
some of the best choral voices on the campus. 

The purpose of the choir is to study and perform the 
better choral works, and to acquaint the students with 
the various types of literature in the choral field. 



Each fall try-outs are held and are open to anyone 
interested. The judging of qualifications is done by 
Professor Leavengood, and is based on ability to read 
at sight, to hear and find pitches, range quality, and 
over-all vocal quality. 

This year the choir made three major appearances in 
addition to the tour. At the Christmas Vespers, the pro- 
gram for the Kansas Music Teachers association con- 
vention in February, and at the Fine Arts Festival in 
April, the choir presented "Te Deum," {below) a long 
choral work by Kodaly. This was the first of its kind 
ever presented by the group. 

Marion Socolofsky was president of the organization 
this year, and Professor Leavengood is the director. 











IS * 



Prof. R. R. Lashbrook, journalism 
department head and president of 
the National Association of Ac- 
credited Schools and Departments 
of Journalism, serves as chairman 
of the Board of Student Publica- 
tions. 



W 

acts 
edit 
iir 
Pea 



Journalism Students and Faculty ^dv 



The Board of Student Publications is a joint faculty 
and student combination, consisting of three faculty 
members and three student representatives chosen at 
large by student election. Professor R. R. Lashbrook, as 
head of the journalism department, automatically holds 
the position of chairman of this board. 

The responsibilities of this board consist of choosing 
editors and business managers for the Collegian and 

Board of Student Publications — standing: Lowell Brandner, 



Royal Purple, and the editor of the Student Directory. 
They also approve major contracts and budgets. Forty 
top-ranking publication staff members are chosen yearly 
by this group to receive the gold K-Key signifying out- 
standing service in journalism. 

Second semester Kathleen Kelly and Bob Moore re- 
placed Dorothy Hefling and Dale Evans on the board. 
Evans graduated and Hefling was editor of the Collegian. 



Marilyn Benz, Dale Evans. Seated: H. W. Davis, R. R. Lash- 
brook and Dorothy Hefling. 







1 

Co! 
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Hetzl, 



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241 



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acu 

tctory. 
Forty 

yearly 
igout- 

ore re- 
bod. 



LW- 



Prof. C. J. Medlin, graduate 
manager of student publications, 
acts in an advisory capacity to 
editors and staffs of College stu- 
dents publications. Frances 
Feeter ably assists him by super- 
vising the office staff and keep- 
ing the books for the Collegian 
and Royal Purple. 




tyKdvise and Edit Publications 



The job of supervising two large publications, the 
Collegian and the Royal Purple as well as giving atten- 
tion to the preparation of the Student Directory kept 
graduate manager, Prof. C. J. Medlin in a constant whirl 
of advising and directing. Much of the secretarial work 
of keeping books, selling photo receipts, indexing, and 
typing of copy conducted in this office was managed 
efficiently by his secretary Frances Feeter. 

Information dealing with every phase of college life 
such as organizations, post office and telephone num- 



bers, and the College constitution can be found in the 
annual Student Directory. Editor Lois Ottaway spent 
many hours in compiling accurate information for the 
benefit of students. 

The K-Book, given to every freshman as he entered 
College, contained helpful information on student gov- 
ernment, academic requirements, social rules and regu- 
lations, activities, and financial aids. Editor Ruthe 
Hetzler was responsible for the production of this book 
and Prof. Ralph Lashbrook was advisor. 



Editor of the K-Book, Ruthe 
Hetzler (left) scans her lay-out 
sheets. Lois Ottaway (right) 
editor of the Student Directory 
happily examines the finished 
product. Many hours were spent 
in compiling accurate lists of stu- 
dents names and organizations. 



241 






Students Put Out 



Spring, summer, and fall Collegian editors at work are Doro- 
thy Hefling {circle) looking over back issues of the Collegian; 
Everett Browning (upper left) checking the type forms; and 
Don Carlile (left) taking wire copy from the Collegian's 
United Press teletype. 




~^y 




Fall Collegian Editorial Staff — top row: Ruthe I. Hetzler, Mary A. Sykes, 
Bob L. Sambol, Frank S. Garofalo, Dorothy R. Hefling. Second roiv: Harold L. 
Myers, Bill J. Mohr, Mary A. Barclay, Malcolm A. Wilson, Sue R. Shirling. 
Bottom row: Everett W. Browning. Don K. Carlile, and Dixie J. Des Jardins. 



Daily College Paper 



Collegian business managers kept the paper operating by selling advertising. 
Summer business manager was Bob Moore (right); Bob Byrkit (lower right) 
and Sally Doyle (circle) were fall and spring managers. 




1953 Collegian business 
staff — standing: Gary W. 
Swanson, Phyllis A. Ruth- 
rauff, Janet L. Myer. Seated: 
Sally J. Doyle, Charleen 
Dunn, Marion K. Talley, 
and Betsy Horridge. 





All-American certificate, won by the 1952 Collegian, is 
admired by Marillyn Weisbender, associate editor {second 
from left) and staff members Dick Fleming, Oren Camp- 
bell, and Dorothy Hefling. 



'52 Publications 



When a college athletic season such as basketball 
or football ends several organizations select what 
they call all-American players. Although not as 
widely known, somewhat the same procedure is fol- 
lowed in the field of college publications. However, 
instead of selecting individual all-Americans, as is 
the case in sports, an entire team consisting of the 
editorial and business staffs plus the advisor is men- 
tioned for an award. 



1953 spring Collegian staff — standing: Dorothy R. Hef- 
ling, Mary L. Smith, Oren E. Campbell, Harold Myers, 
Frank Garofalo, Ruthe I. Hetzler, Mary A. Sykes, Janet E. 
Marshall. Seated: Ken J. Nicholson, Winnie E. Clark, Sue 
Shirling, Margaret McCullough, Marie F. Winkler, Mal- 
colm A. Wilson, and Elinor A. Faubion. 



Fall Collegian business 
staff — left to right: Con- 
nie Berkeybile, Sally J. 
Doyle, Bob A. Brykit, 
Crawford Clark, and Phyl- 
lis A. Ruthrauff. 





The organizations that judge college publications 
and make awards for outstanding journalistic work 
are associated with the University of Minnesota School 
of Journalism. The Associated Collegiate Press selects 
college newspapers that are to receive awards and the 
National Scholastic Press Association does the same 
for college yearbooks. 

Last spring's Collegian, 1952, received an all- 
American rating of superior. Other ratings given are 
excellent, good, and fair. The award was the first ail- 
American since the Collegian became a daily paper. The 
other ail-American certificate was won in 1940 when 
the Collegian was semi-weekly. 

Entered against daily newspapers from colleges and 
universities of all sizes, the Collegian was commended 

ated Ail-American 

for varied coverage, human interest, descriptive pieces, 
and good story organization. Only six other college 
dailies were ranked with the Collegian in the all-Ameri- 
can column last year. 

Phil Meyer edited last spring's Collegian and Mar- 
illyn Weisbender was the associate editor. John Krell 
was the business manager. 

The 1952 Royal Purple also received an ail-Ameri- 
can rating. This was the seventeenth consecutive year 
that the Kansas State yearbook has been honored with 
such a recognition. The award was made by the Na- 
tional Scholastic Press Association. 

College yearbooks are judged according to classifica- 
tions based on the enrollment of the school. Last year 
the Royal Purple was entered in the class for schools 
having from 4,000 to 6,999 students. K-State was the 
only school in this class to receive an all-American 
rating. 

Ratings of yearbooks are figured on a point system. 
Points being awarded for design, content, content cover- 
age, printing, and binding. To receive an all-American 
rating a yearbook must amass 3,400 points. Last year 
the Royal Purple received 3,720. 

Dave Weigel was editor and Jim Grove was business 
manager of the Royal Purple. 

Students handle most of the business and editorial 




Present and past editors of the Royal Purple, Marlene Myers 
and Dave Weigel, help Prof. Medlin decide where to hang the 
seventeenth all-American award won by K-State's annual. 



duties connected with the publication of the Collegian 
and Royal Purple. However, there must be someone 
to turn to for advisory help, technically this person is 
called Prof. C. J. Medlin, Graduate Manager of Student 
Publications. In practice however, Prof. Medlin is called 
"Chief" by everyone in Kedzie. 

Recognized as one of the country's leading authori- 
ties on yearbook publication, Prof. Medlin annually 
conducts yearbook conferences in all sections of the 
country. During the summer he conducts several short 
courses on yearbook management. Prof. Medlin is also 
the author of a yearbook text used in many schools and 
colleges. 

Much of the behind-the-scenes credit for the success 
of Kansas State publications is due to Prof. Medlin. 



245 







L. *  1* ' 




r 




jjL ^r : | 


>^ 








Yearlong Effort 



Royal Purple editor Marlene Myers had the dual task of plan- 
ning the yearbook and coordinating the efforts of the staff. 



From the first day of September until Easter Sunday, 
the final deadline, RP staffers put editing, indexing, 
writing copy, and selling advertising ahead of studies 
and sometimes even postponed social activities in order 
to meet a deadline on time. 

The work of producing Kansas State's yearbook is 
divided into three sections. The editorial staff writes 
and edits copy; selling advertising space is the job of 
the business staff; the office staff does such clerical 
work as indexing names in the class section and filing 
senior activity cards. 

Students working on the Royal Purple editorial staff 
may receive one hour of college credit in journalism. 
Only the editor, assistant editor, and business manager 
are paying jobs. Office staff members who have worked 
on the RP for two semesters are eligible for a K-Key 
award as are the business and editorial staffers. The 
awards are small gold K's which are presented at the 
Publications Award dinner. The dinner is held every 
spring with the award winners from the Collegian. 

The following students won K-Key awards for the 
1952-53 school year. Collegian business staff: Sally J. 
Doyle, Charleen Dunn, Betsy Horridge, Phyllis A. 
Ruthrauff, Gary W. Swanson. Collegian editorial staff: 



RP editorial staff — stand- 
ing: OrenCampbell, sports 
editor; Sally J. Doyle, 
classes editor; Cynthia 
Carswell, Elinor A. Fau- 
bion, organizations co- 
editors; Seated: Ann J. 
Beckmeyer, organized 
housing editor; Janet E. 
Marshall, co-assistant edi- 
tor; B. Marlene Myers, 
editor; Bob M. Lawrence, 
co-assistant editor; and 
Phyllis A. Ruthrauff, fea- 
ture editor. 




-** 



fc Produces Royal Purple 



Diane G. Brainard, Everett W. Browning, Oren E. 
Campbell, Francis S. Garofalo, Dorothy R. Hefling, 
Ruthe I. Hetzler, M. Carolyn Jones, Kathleen Kelly, 
Margaret McCullough, Harold L. Myers, Mary L. Smith, 
Mary A. Sykes, Malcolm A. Wilson. Student Directory: 
Lois M. Ottaway. Royal Purple business staff: Ardith 
L. Alford, Doris A. Allen, Phyllis J. Bolliger, Eleanor 
A. Clark, Dorothy A. Kuhlman, M. Elizabeth Lambert, 
T. Robert Newlin, Janice J. Olson, Lois M. Ottaway, 
Martha F. Pauletic. Royal Purple editorial staff: Ann 
J. Beckmeyer, Oren E. Campbell, Cynthia Carswell, 
Sally J. Doyle, Elinor A. Faubion, Robert M. Lawrence, 
Janet E. Marshall, B. Marlene Myers, Phyllis A. Ruth- 
rauff, Shirley J. Swartz. Board of Publications: Frances 
Feeter, Marilyn Benz, Bob Moore. 

A unique feature about this year's editorial staff is 
the fact that no seniors were in the group. Of the nine 
students on the staff, five were sophomores and four 
were juniors. Also unusual is the fact that the editor, 
Marlene Myers, is a speech major instead of being a 
journalism student. 



 




Business manager Lois Ottaway was in charge of selling the 
advertising that furnished some of the revenue for the RP. 



Royal Purple Business Staff — top row. Ardith Alford, Doris 
Allen, Carol Bernhardt, Phyllis Bolliger, Phyllis Conner, 
Eleanor Clark, Bob Durbin. Second row. Betsy Horridge, 
Carolyn Krings, Dorothy Kuhlman, Liz Lambert, Joye Larson, 
Edith Lovell, Ann Lyon. Bottom row. Jane Martin, Ron 
Moore, Bob Newlin, Janice Olson, Martha Pauletic, Shirley 
Swartz, Richard Waugh, Virginia White. 




F ^K1 



247 




K-Stater staff members R. R. 
Lashbrook, Merrill Samuelson, 
Fred Parris, and Inez Ekdahl 
look over the layout sheet plans. 
This publication which is sent to 
grads and friends of the College 
helps to keep them up-to-date on 
the latest happenings on the 
campus. 



Publications Tell Alums of Alma Mater 



Initiated in the spring of 1951, the K-Stater distrib- 
uted to former alumni and friends of the College offers 
them the chance and opportunity to keep up to date 
with events on the campus. In filling the place of a 
news "clearing house" pertaining to different phases of 
College activity, the K-Stater is published in October, 
December, March, and June. Merrill Samuelson is 



editor of this four issue publication. 

Campus news and articles on leading alumni are 
featured in the Industrialist, the official newspaper of 
the Kansas State College Alumni Association. Going 
to all corners of the state and beyond, this paper keeps 
alumns in contact with their old alma mater. R. R. 
Lashbrook is editor. 



Industrialist Staff — standing: Fred Parris and R. R. Lashbrook. Seated: Lowell Brandner and Inez Ekdahl. 

■■i 



I 



3 



r 





Who's Whoot Staff — seated: Lois Ottaway, Warren Prawl, George 
Wingert, Nancy West, Phyllis Esch. Standing: Betty Turner, Thom- 
asine Gleason, Llano Thelin, Sherlund Prawl, Delphine Atkinson, and 
Keith Boiler. 



^\ 



4-H Has Magazine 



Who's Whoot is the only official publication of the 30,000 
Kansas 4-H club membets. Published by membets of Col- 
legiate 4-H club, the Who's Whoot, first state 4-H yeatbook 
in the United States, celebrated its 26th anniversary this year. 
A K-State Collegiate 4-H member from each county serves 
as county representative. This student is responsible for con- 
tacting the county 4-H agent for pictures, selling advertising, 
and selling the book in his county. It is interesting to all 4-H 
club members as it features 4-H club members from every 
Kansas county, programs of individual counties, as well as 
state-wide activities. George Wingert was this year's Who's 
Whoot editor and Sherlund Prawl was business manager. 



Editor George Wingert and business manager Sherlund Prawl headed 
the staff of this year's Who's Whoot, Kansas' only state 4-H club 
publication. 




249 



Actors Stage 
Three Plays 

After repeated hours of rehearsals, hard concentration 
on lines, and a slight feeling of uneasiness, the curtain 
rolls smoothly open to disclose a sea of expectant faces 
all trained on one spot. Kansas State Players were in 
that spot of interest when they put on three full-scale 
productions and several one-act plays this past year. 

Under the competent direction and experienced lead- 
ership of Prof. Earl G. Hoover, director of drama, pro- 
fessional productions were presented to College audi- 
ences. Don Hermes, technical director, helped in mak- 
ing these productions a success by directing the con- 
struction of stage scenery and props. 

In spite of the summer heat, rehearsals continued for 
"Night Must Fall" the summer production in which 
suspense, murder, and comedy were combined in a 
three-act thriller by Emlyn Williams. Playgoers met 
Mrs. Bramson, played by Jean Scott, in her forest cot- 
tage near Essex, England. Richard Thomas portrayed 
Don, a bellboy, as the lady charmer who becomes "in- 
volved" with Dora, a maid at Mrs. Bramson's, played 
by Sue Quinn. 




Director of drama, Prof. Earl G. Hoover was elected president 
of the Kansas Speech Association for the 1953-1954 term. 



Olivia, Mrs. Bramson's niece was played by Florence 
Larsen. Hubert Laurie, Olivia's suitor, was played by 
Bruce L. Wilson. The comedy part of Mrs. Terrence, 
the sharp-tongued household cook, was taken by Mrs. 
Margherita Sparman. Nurse Libby was played by Julia 
Stueve and Joe Ward was Belsize. 

"Suppressed Desires," "She's only a Farmer's Daugh- 
ter," and "My Solid Gold Watches" were the laboratory 
one-act plays presented this fall. 




In the summer production, "Night 
Must Fall," K-State Players Florence Lar- 
sen, Richard Thomas, and Joe Ward 
practice a serious scene (left). Cast 
members rehearse for the one-act Christ- 
mas play "By-line for St. Luke" (below). 



^^^^ 



251 




-*! 




Players Present 



The fall production "Comedy of Errors," a Shake- 
spearean play, told the story of two sets of identical 
twins in Greco-Roman times. Amusing as well as edu- 
cational, the play is a series of comical mix-ups of mis- 
taken identity. Much confusion results in family and 
business associations between twin brothers and their 
twin slaves. Richard Thomas played the part of Anti- 
pholus of Syracuse, and Gene Paulsen portrayed Anti- 



pholus of Ephesus. Both are the twin sons of Aegeon, 
a merchant of Syracuse, depicted by J. D. Campbell. 

The sons both have twin slaves. Larry Evans is cast 
in the part of Dromio of Syracuse and Charles Hyatt 
is Dromio of Ephesus. The antics of these two characters 
provided the humorous highlights of the play. 

Other members of the cast were Allen Kipper, Janis 
Crawford, Rita Peterson, Bob Fitzgerald, John Fish, 
Marvin Fernkopf, Roger Rankin, Bruce Bellamy, Don 
Moses, Tom Carpenter, Harry Dibble, Shirley Johnson, 
Patti Patton, Phyllis Shaffer, Sue Shirling, and Janie 
Ausherman. 

A feature of the scenery for this production was a 
special backdrop designed by Don Hermes, technical 
director. Used in the night scene, it had a blue back- 
ground which was lighted by many tiny lights to look 
like stars. 

The costumes were elaborate Greco-Roman and some 
Oriental. The biggest problem in the costuming and 
make-up was making the two sets of twins look like 
twins. 




Antipholus of Syracuse played by Richard Thomas is in the 
act of reprimanding and scolding his slave played by Larry 
Evans in the fall production "Comedy of Errors" (circle). 
Special scenery designed by Don Hermes, technical director, 
and elaborate costumes highlight the acting as the king, Allen 
Kipper (seated) tries to straighten out the identity of the 
two sets of twin brothers (below). The climax of the play is 
reached as both sets of twin brothers appear on stage at 
the same time causing the other actors much confusion 
(lower right). 



^f 



Shakespeare Comedy 

The three-act Christopher Fry play "Ring 'Round the 
Moon," as the Kansas State Players winter production, 
gave the audience a Fourth of July preview, ending with 
a fireworks display. 

A suicide attempt by a ballet dancer, identical twins, 
rival love hopefuls, a disappointed millionaire, and a 
wheelchair invalid are among the characterizations in 
this French comedy. 

Allen Kipper played the dual part of the two brothers, 
Frederic and Hugo, shy and sensitive, heartless and ag- 
gressive. Frederic loved a hussy, portrayed by Shirley 
Johnson, who in turn loved Hugo. Therefore, Hugo 
tried to interest Frederic in a beautiful dancer, played 
by Adele Nelson. The dancer proceeded to dominate 
attention and called the plays from then on. 

Others in the cast were Bruce Bellamy, a crumbling 
butler; John Fish, secretive secretary; Ann Shaw, aunt 
to Hugo and Frederic; Jeanie Hunter, her faded com- 
panion; J. D. Campbell, a melancholy millionaire; Mar- 
vin Fernkopf , patron of the arts and of the ballet dancer; 
Patti Patton, pianoforte teacher; Bob Fitzgerald, gen- 
eral; Edward Bowdon, footman; and Peggy Goetz, Lady 
India. 

The set consisted of a winter garden complete with 
garden statues, trees, a rock wall, and trellis work. 





Don Hermes, technical director, Roger Sherman, Phyllis Shaf- 
fer, and Lloyd Biggs construct scenery for the winter produc- 
tion "Ring 'Round the Moon" (top). Adele Nelson and 
Patti Patton are confronted by the butler, Bruce Bellamy, upon 
their arrival (middle). Several members of the cast discuss 
the situation in a ballroom scene (bottom). Adele Nelson and 
Allen Kiper play a duo scene (left). 



253 





First place prize in the Larry Woods memorial speech con- 
test is awarded to Don Hill by Prof. Howard T. Hill ( upper 
left). Betty McPheeters and John Stockmeyer placed sec- 
ond and third. 

Kansas State's first reading quartet was composed of 
Janet Marshall, Bruce Bellamy, Shirley Johnson, and John 
Fish (above). 

Debater Verdel Wilson presents her side of the question 
in a mock debate while fellow-debators Howard Hill Jr., 
John Boyer, and William Patzell make notations (left). 



Speak the Speech 



The speech department had a busy season this 
year. The debate squad made trips to Iowa, Ne- 
braska, Washington, D. C, Colorado, and Alabama. 
The Kansas State debaters were hosts for the fifth 
annual invitational debate tournament to be held on 
the campus. Fifteen schools attended the tournament 
which is for first year students only. The speech de- 
parment helped to form the first reading quartet on 
the campus. The quartet presented a Noel Coward 
comedy "Private Lives" as its initial performance. 
They use no scenery or background staging, but sit 
at reading stands and read their lines from books. 



Debate tournament hosts were Fred Rogers, coach Bob 
Arnold, John Boyer, Verdel Wilson, Scott Chandler, Mary 
Wheeler, Howard Hill Jr., Don Cordes, John Epler, Wil- 
liam Patzell and Wilma Wilson {upper left). 

Coach Bob Arnold helps debaters Gerry Day and John 
Boyer load up their suitcases in preparation of a meet in 
Alabama (left). 



254 




INTERCOLLEGIATE - INTRAMURAL 









Although Kansas State had no championships to point to 

this year, the Wildcat fans can talk about their ail-American 

football player, ail-American basketball player, and Olympic 

i 
finalist. Team records of spring sports show that the Cats 

were not at top form in golf, baseball, or wrestling, but the 
track team placed second at the Big Seven meet. At the 
halves of the Cincinnati, Nebraska, Colorado, Tulsa, and Kan- 
sas football games the Wildcat squad was either ahead or 
tied with their foe. Lack of depth struck down the Cats in 
the second half and their record was one win and nine losses. 
The basketball team beat KU and Indiana, the two teams 
who battled it out for the NCAA championship, broke the 
Big Seven scoring record by thrashing Nebraska 108 to 80, 
and the Cat center broke Lovelette's single game scoring 
record when he dunked 42 points against the Sooners. When- 
ever sports were discussed K-Staters could be proud of the 
Wildcat teams. 



254 




Athletic Department Officials — Laurence "Moon" Mullins, 
athletic director (top) and business manager Fritz Knorr 
(bottom) . 



Athletic Council Members — Gerald Shadwick, William Craig, 
Bob Kirk, Thane Baker, H. H. Haymaker, Evan Griffith, M. 



Athletic Program) 



It takes more than a group of athletes to make a 
successful and well-balanced sports program within a 
college, and Kansas State is no exception. Administra- 
tive and tactical ability must go hand in hand with 
player ability. 

Athletic Council Sets Policy 

The athletic council is, in a large way, responsible for 
the successful athletic program at the College. This 
body, composed of faculty, student, and alumni mem- 
bers, makes all decisions concerning athletic policy. 
These decisions are subject to the approval of President 
McCain. 

Eight Intercollegiate Sports 

Besides an intramural program, K-State teams enter 
intercollegiate competition in football, basketball, in- 
door and outdoor track, wrestling, baseball, golf, tennis, 
and gymnastics. 

Top man in the athletic department is Laurence 
"Moon" Mullins, the athletic director. Mullins, who 
joined the athletic department in February of 1951, is 
a sports expert with exceptional knowledge of football. 
He played fullback on Notre Dame's 1929 and 1930 
national champion football teams. 



A. Durland, Laurence Mullins, director of athletics, and Eric 
Tebow, chairman and Big Seven faculty representative. 

i. 




'ogran )ffers Fun, Variety 






On the business end of the athletic department is 
business manager Fritz Knorr. Knorr not only super- 
vises football and basketball ticket sales, but he must 
make travel arrangements for Wildcat teams and con- 
trol the athletic budget. 

Parris Directs Publicity 

Fred Parris is the man behind Kansas State's athletic 
publicity. He is well known for the outstanding foot- 
bail and basketball brochures which he writes, and for 
his press box management. 

Guiding the Wildcat football fortunes is coach Bill 
Meek. Meek, who learned his football as a blocking 
back at Tennessee, utilized the split-T offense this 
season. 

Experienced Coaching Staff 

Meek's assistants also have a fine grid background. 
John Cudmore was a former assistant coach at Mary- 
land. Line coach Clyde Van Sickle, who began coach- 
ing in 1931, is the veteran of the coaching corps. 

Royal "Sharkey" Price was a guard on Tennessee's 
1947 Orange Bowl team. Another line coach, Jake 
Rowden, played center for Maryland from 1947 to 
1950. Backfield coach Don Stehley performed at 
quarterback for the Wildcat teams from 1946 through 
1949. 




Athletic Department Officials — Fred Parris, sports publicity 
director {top); Bill Meek, football coach {bottom). 



Football Coaches — End coach John Cudmore, backfield tackle coach Clyde Van Sickle, center coach Jake Rowden, 
coaches Joe Wells and Don Stehley, head freshman and varsity guard coach Royal Price, and head grid coach Bill Meek. 








A K-Srare running play went for little gain in the season opener against Bradley. 
K-State won the game, its only victory of the season, 21 to 7. 




Lack of Depths 



Hampered by constant injuries to key players and a lack of adequate 
bench strength, the Wildcat football team scored only one win during 
the 10-game season of 1952. K-State's only victory came in the opener 
against Bradley. 

The Cat gridders kept up with their opponents during the first half of 
many contests. The Wildcats held halftime leads of one point over 
Colorado, Tulsa, and Wyoming, and were even with Kansas and Bradley 
in the last two periods. 

Forfeits 1951 Grid Games 

An early blow to the team's morale came before football practices had 
started. Three footballers from the 1951 team were ruled ineligible 
because they had engaged in athletic competition with other schools in 
1950. 

One of the ineligible players was a starter. Since he had played in all 
of the K-State games the previous year, the school had to forfeit a win to 
Missouri and a tie game to Nebraska. 

Injuries Hit Baclcfield Duo 
Two backfield men, considered to be good ball carriers, were sidelined 
early. Eldon Zeller, sophomore halfback, injured his shoulder while 
playing baseball during the summer, and he was not able to compete. 
He had previously injured the shoulder in the Iowa State football game 
in 1950. 

Leading pass-catcher on the Wildcat team until he was injured against Ne- 
braska was Jack McShulskis (center); Dick Towers (left) was voted the Cat's 
"Most Inspirational" player. 



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Bill M. 
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Varsity football squad — /o£ row: Jim R. McMahon, Jim McKinley, Clyde Van Sickle, Don R. Stehley, John H. Cudmore, 
Bill M. Meek, Jake R. Rowden, Royal A. Price, Laurence Morgan, Kenneth Righter. Fourth row. Bernie C. Dudley, Ed L. 
Pence, Ken G. Frisbie, Bob E. Smith, Clare L. Simpson, Ed Linta, Dewey S. Wade, August J. Keller, Buford J. Crick, 
Joe H. Rainman, Cecil R. Taylor. Third, row: Bob E. Dahnke, Bob E. Balderston, Tom F. Smith, Marvin L. Anderson, 
Earl H. Meyer, Darrell D. Lowell, Bob B. Willibey, Jack L. Chilton, Cletis L. Wilson, Al J. Karetski. Second row: Ron 
J. Marciniak, Carl L. Albacker, Duane K. Cousins, Ron K. Clair, Tom J. O'Boyle, Gerald A. Cashman, Veryl A. Switzer, 
Charles L. Farinella, Larry L. Hartshorn, Austin P. Gentry. Bottom row: Ed J. Stahura, Jack E. McShulskis, Dennis F. 
Kane, Lane E. Brown, Can-el C. Oldham, Dick E. Towers, Ken M. Barr, Bill R. Keeler, Ken K. Gowdy, and Dean L. Peck. 



Hinders Gridmen 



Football Record 



K-State 21 

K-State 6 

K-State 

K-State 14 

K-State 7 

K-State 6 

K-State 6 

K-State 7 

K-State 14 

K-State 



Bradley 7 

Cincinnati 1 3 

Missouri 26 

Nebraska 27 

Tulsa 26 

Oklahoma 49 

Kansas 26 

Wyoming 20 

Colorado 34 

Iowa State 27 



Goal line stands were a specialty of defensive guard Tom O'Boyle {top); Veryl Switzer 
(center) was all-Big Seven and received all- American mention for his defensive play; A big 
gun rushing was sophomore fullback Dewey Wade (bottom). 



259 







Plagued by injuries, guard Dennis Kane (upper left) ended his college playing career in the Kan- 
sas game; Speedster Corky Taylor (left) was a demon on offense; Taylor breaks through the Mis- 
souri line for a gain (above). 

Switzer Named All -American 

The Wildcats' flashy defensive safety, Veryl Switzer, received honorable mention 
ratings for all-American. He was given a second team berth on an all-Midwest team, 
and a first team position on the AP Big Seven all-star team. Tom O'Boyle made the Big 
Seven second defensive team as guard. 

Army end Jack McShulskis led the K-State scoring parade with 18 points, all scored on 
pass receptions. Four Wildcats were next in line with two touchdowns apiece. They 
were Dick Towers, Bernie Dudley, Veryl Switzer, and Carl Albacker. 

Albacker ranked fourth in Big Seven passing, Switzer was fifth in punt returns, and 
Bill Keeler and Gerry Cashman were high on the list of punters. 



Line plunges were the job of senior fullback Elmer Creviston (left); Plugging the offensive tackle 
gaps were Price Gentry and Charles Farinella (below); Marvin Anderson (lower right) saw action 
as a reserve tackle. 




Wildcats Open Season With 21-7 Win 






The Cats made their grid opener a winning one by 
downing Bradley, 21-7, in a night contest in Memorial 
stadium. Capitalizing on six Bradley fumbles, K-State 
had little trouble moving through the Brave forward 
wall when points were needed. 

Carl Albacker went over from the 1-yard line for the 
first touchdown of the season. The scoring play was 
set up by an 18-yard jaunt by Corky Taylor and a 
Brave penalty. 

Switzer Puts Cats Ahead 

Bradley tied the game at 7-7, but in the third quar- 
ter Switzer dived over from the 3-yard line to put 
K-State ahead. Albacker scored again on a short plunge 
in the final quarter. Lane Brown made good his three 
extra point tries. 

Elmer Creviston and Taylor led the rushing. Crevis- 
ton carried the ball 9 times for 62 yards, and Taylor, 
5 times for 38 yards. Bob Dahnke paced the aerial 
attack with a 38-yard pass completion. 

Cincinnati Edges K-State 

Though the Cats were three -touchdown underdogs, 
they made Cincinnati fight all the way to win a 13-6 
decision. The Bearcats outpassed, outrushed, and out- 
punted the Staters who never showed signs of giving up. 

Cincinnati tailed first on a 23-yard pass play in the 



Three-letter winner in the grid sport was Carvel Oldham 
(left). Though he saw action principally as a linebacker, he 
also played the offensive fullback position. Tom Smith (cen- 
ter) played in a tackle slot. 



second period. In the third quarter the Wildcats put 
across their sole score of the game. 

Center Sets Up Lone TD 

Ed Pence intercepted a pass, and a series of short 
power plays took K-State to the 6-yard line. From there 
Albacker passed to McShulskis for the touchdown. 
Early in the final quarter, Cincinnati again broke 
through to score. 

The Purple offense didn't stand up well against the 
hard-charging Cincinnati line. K-State gained only 88 
yards on the ground and 57 yards through the air. 
Switzer had 34 yards on 14 carries, and Albacker com- 
pleted 6 of 15 passes. 



Diminutive Bertie Dudley 

(right), 5-9 left halfback, did 
double duty for the Cat team. 
His specialty was getting 
through small holes in the 
line, but he also threw passes. 
Gerald Cashman ( below ) 
served at a defensive halfback 
post and also punted. 






Extra - point specialist 
was reserve quarterback 
Lane Brown (top). 
Brown's best perform- 
ance was three conver- 
sions against Bradley. 
Larry Hartshorn 
(above), a sophomore 
tackle, added to team 
hustle. 










A poir of rugged linemen who strengthened the K-State forward wall are Cletis Wilson (top 
center) and Ed Linta (top right). Wilson started at defensive guard and Linta booted the ball 
on kickoffs. 

.1 P 

Missouri Tigers Roll Over 

A fired up Missouri team overpowered the Wildcats, 26-0, in the Cats' second 
home game. The Tigers rolled up 335 yards on the ground, while K-State could only 
pick up 63 yards rushing. 

Missouri scored only once in the first half, but after a third quarter touchdown, 
they picked up steam again and added two more in the last quarter. K-State's defense 
made a brilliant goal line stand at the end of the third period, holding Missouri for 
downs on the 1-yard line. 

Albacker Sets Completion Mark 



The never-say-die Wildcat spirit was exhibited against Nebraska, although the Corn- 
huskers won the contest, 27 to 14. Albacker set a K-State record by completing 17 of 
32 passes. The old mark of 16 completions was held by Dana Atkins. 



Dick Towers, senior halfback, backs over the goal line to score the lone Wildcat touchdown 
against Wyoming university. Carl Albacker (67) had just handed the pigskin to Towers. 



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Wildcat linemen Dean Peck (left) and Bob Smith (right) played both offensive and defensive 
ball. Peck was a regular guard and Smith an alternate center. 

K-Staters On Rushing Strength 

Both of the Cat scores came on passes from Albacker to McShulskis. Twelve Wild- 
cats were injured in the contest, and McShulskis and Ken Barr, both ends, were side- 
lined for the rest of the season with knee injuries. McShulskis was the team's leading 
pass receiver at the time. 

Lead Tulsa at Halftime 

After leading at halftime, 7-6, K-State bowed to Tulsa, 26-7, after the Golden Hur- 
ricane offense got rolling in the second half. Bill Meek's team controlled the ball for 
practically the entire first quarter, when it scored its lone touchdown. 

The tally came on an 8-yard pass from Albacker to end Jim Limes to climax a 58- 
yard drive. In the second period Taylor, Switzer, and Elmer Creviston carried the ball 
to Tulsa's 1-yard line before the Hurricane line stiffened. 

Good Cat blocking helps Bill Keeler get off a punt in the Wyoming game. The K-State punting, 
protection is shown at its best in this play sequence. 




s 




Earl Meyer (top), 200- 
pound junior tackle, 
started several ball 
games; Regular punting 
chores were handled by 
end Bill Keeler (above). 
He ranked fifth in con- 
ference punting with a 
37.7 yard average. 





Sophomore fullback Dewey Wade grabs a pass in the Missouri game, and looks toward 
Veryl Switzer to see if he may lateral. Jack McShulskis (73) is at the right. 



Sooners Register Easy 49- 



Kansas State was humbled, 49-6, by the Oklahoma Soonets at Norman. 
The Sooners scored almost at will, getting a touchdown in the first quarter, 
three in the second quarter, and three more in the third quarter. The Purple 
gridmen held them scoreless during the final frame. 

A long forward pass from quarterback Jack Chilton to Dudley accounted 
for the only Cat points. Oklahoma got fine blocking from fullback Buck Mc- 
Phail and capable running from ail-American halfback Billy Vessels. 

Jayhawk Scoring Delayed 

Kansas university was forced to go all out in the second half to take a win 
from the Wildcats, 26 to 6. After Kansas jumped off to a 6-0 lead in the first 
period, K-State came back to score in the second period. The Wildcats recovered 
a Jayhawk fumble on the KU 19. 

Six plays later Towers went over from the 1-yard line. Sophomore Dewey 
Wade played an inspired game, gaining 68 yards on 1 1 tries, for the best run- 
ning performance on either team. 




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Regular offensive center was Ken Gowdy 
(top), a 195-pound junior; Al Karetski 
(above), sophomore tackle, started some 
games on the defensive platoon; Bob 
Dahnke (right) was a standout at de- 
fensive halfback; Ron Marciniak (lower 
right) kept the team fired up with his 
hustle and keen competitive spirit. 




n 







Romp at Norman 



Loss Number Seven to Wyoming 

Again the Cats were unable to hold a halftime lead, 
as they fell to Wyoming, 20 to 7. K-State got behind 
on a first quarter Wyoming touchdown, but came back 
in the next period to lead, 7 to 6. Wyoming added an- 
other scoring play in the third quarter, and another in 
the fourth period. 

The only Purple touchdown came when Dick Tow- 
ers went across to score from the 1-yard line. Wade 
gained 62 yards, and Towers, 42 yards for K-State. 
Chuck Spaulding romped over the State line for a 105- 
yard total. 

Albacker and Chilton were successfully filling the 
air with passes. Albacker completed 9 of 10 aerials, 
and Chilton made 2 of 4 passes good. 



Cat sophomore Carl 
Albacker hit 17 passes 
in the Nebraska game 
(left); Ron Clair 
(center) was normally 
a tackle, but he also 
played end; August 
Keller (right) was a 
reserve center; Ken 
Barr had his season 
ended abruptly in the 
game with Nebraska. 





Dick Towers scores the only 
Wildcat touchdown against 
Kansas, with the help of a 
key block from senior guard 
Ed Stahura. KU won the 
game, 26 to 6. 




Lose to Buffs on Errors 

Colorado capitalized on second half errors to defeat K-State, 34-14, at 
Boulder. Bill Meek's boys had gotten into the habit of first half scoring, so 
they made a pair of touchdowns in the initial period and led the Buffs, 14-13, 
at halftime. 

Dudley scooped up a fumble and ran four yards for the first score of the game. 
Later Switzer took a punt and galloped 64 yards to scoring territory. Lane 
Brown converted after each touchdown. 

Cats Drop Finale to Cyclones 

In their final contest of the season, the Wildcats lost, 27-0, to an inspired 
Iowa State squad. It was the ninth consecutive loss for the Cats, and left them in 
the conference cellar spot for the ninth straight year. The game marked the 
college grid finale for Ed Stahura, Lane Brown, Dick Towers, Jim Limes, and 
Carvel Oldham. Injuries forced Jack McShulskis, Ken Barr, Dennis Kane, and 
Elmer Creviston to quit early. 

The freshman footballers, coached by Clyde Van Sickle, played only one 
contest, a scoreless deadlock with the Kansas university frosh. The Kitten line 
play was especially good. Gil Roether, hard-driving fullback, hit the Jayhawk 
line 12 times for 67 yards. Backs Jim Logsdon and Bill Englehardt were also 
consistent ground gainers. 



Former West Point gridder, Ed Stahura was used at an offensive guard (top); Starting 
defensive center was Ed Pence (center); Joe Rainman (left) led Cat pass receivers. 

Freshman football team — toi> row. M. Clark Lesher, manager; Ted E. Maupin. assistant 
coach; Clyde Van Sickle, Steve Delligatti, assistant coach. Second row. Mark Mc- 
Henrv, William D. Ericson. George R. Paulsen, Francis J. Ruvolo. William EnMehardt, 
William T. Kel'v. Richard M. Swensel. Douglas C. Foreman, Richard J. Logsdon, William 
C McOrthv. Third row. Edward S. Dunn, James L. Russell, Jim A. Rhoades. E'don E. 
Akers, Gerald W. Hill, Douglass D. Roether. Thomas A. Peters, Robert L Whitehead. 
Tames A. Furev, John Klbecka. Fourth row. James M. Mayo. Kerry F. Clifford, Donald 
E. Harris. Richard Rosati, Ronald D. Nery, Burt W. Schmidt. Paul D. Schwarrzbeck, 
Terome Gerstenkorn, Marvin W. Chiles, Jess W. Driver. Fifth row. Tack S. Newby, 
Kenton W. Tones, Cecil G. Keith, Leroy M. Ciboski. Robert G Hilliard, Tohn M. 
Cochran, I. Frank Rodman. Homer L. Giesick. Robert D. Moore. David W. Chaoman. 
Bottom row. Tohn Schroeder, Donovan L. Wallin. Roger F. Orban, Gary E. Strack, 
Theodore W. Heath, Donald R. Cowden. L. Eugene Whitney, Wilbur A. Stocks, J. Tobin 
Johnson, Wilford D. Taylor, and Charles Zickefoose. 




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"Every man is a Wildcat" 

when Kansas State plays a 
home football game. 



K-State students turn the 
streets of Aggieville into a 
Wildcat's lair (upper left); A 
good Jayhawk is a dead Jay- 
hawk (upper right); The bon- 
fire reflects the enthusiasm 
on the eve of the Bradley- 
Kansas State game (left); 
Everyone saw the Bradley 
game (lower left); Preparation 
for the pep rally bonfire is 
made in the Student Union 
parking lot (lower right). 





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Tallest team in the nation would be a good descriptive phrase 
for the 1953 Kansas State basketball squad. Ranging from 5 
feet 11 inches to 6 feet 11 inches, the Wildcats average height 
was 6 feet 3 inches. Because of their height advantage the 
Cats could usually out-rebound their opponents. 



Neither Captain Marvels nor Batmen, the basketball players wore 
new warmups this year (above); The average American male is 5 
feet 10 inches tall, that little guy wearing number 32 is an even 6 
feet (upper right); Usually people aren't permitted on the Field 
House floor but the drill team from St. Johns was allowed to perform 
a drill (upper left); Touchdown IV gives a Wildcat scream in the 
mike at half time (center); Jack gives Jerry some pointers (left); 
Coaches Gardner and Lambert with seniors Rousey, Knostman, and 
Carby at a rally (lower left) . 



268 






Kansas State Beats 
NCAA Champs, Runner-Up 



Although the Kansas State basketball team didn't 
live up to all pre-season predictions, it performed one 
feat of which no other team in the country can boast. 
The Wildcat cagers defeated the two top teams in the 
country, Indiana and Kansas. 

National champion Indiana lost to the Cats, 82-80, 
at the Field House in December. K-State topped the 
Kansas Jayhawks, 93-87, in the finals of the Big Seven 
pre-season tournament in Kansas City. 

Before the start of the season, Kansas State was 
picked to win the Big Seven title, and to be among the 
best teams in the nation. Although they did not win 
the conference crown, their 17-4 record against stiff 
opposition is enough to indicate that the Cats were 
plenty tough. 

Their only losses came at the hands of Kansas, Ne- 
braska, and Michigan State. The Jayhawks won two 
decisions from the Cats. 




Jack Gardner, Kansas State basketball coach, piloted the Wild- 
cats to the best over-all season record of all Big Seven teams 
this year, 17 wins and only 4 losses. His teams have won 147 
games and lost 16 during his 10 years at K-State. 



Kansas State Varsity Squad — top row: Roger L. Craft, Jack 
R. Carby, Jerry W. Jung, Gary D. Bergen, Dick W. Knostman, 
Jesse W. Prisock. Second row: Coach Jack Gardner, Nugent 
R. Adams, Walter E. Wolf, Jim A. Smith, Jim H. Tangeman, 



Gregg Williams, student maanger, Keith "Dobbie" Lambert, 
assistant coach. Bottom row: Bob Rousey, Bob DeNoon, Mar- 
vin P. Mills, Gene A. Stauffer, Bill Kohl, Bob E. Smith, and 
Laurence "Poiky" Morgan, trainer. 





Wildcats Edged Out of Loop 



l^A 




K-State finished with a 9-3 record in the Big Seven, and was just edged out 
of first place by Kansas, which won 10 games and lost 2. Kansas had a 16-5 
over-all record. 

The Cat cagers were the most potent offensive team in K-State and conference 
history. They averaged 81 points in their 12 conference games, breaking their 
1952 mark of 73.8 points. In all 21 of their games, the Purple cagers hit at 
a 81.4 clip. Their previous season high of 74.7 was set by the 1951-52 squad. 

As Kansas had edged the Cats out of first place, so did the Jayhawk center, 
B. H. Born, win the scoring title by hitting two points more than did Dick 
Knostman, all-American Wildcat pivot man. Born won the point crown by 
netting 270 points for a 22.5 average, and Knostman hit 268 points for a 
22.3 mark. 

Knostman broke the conference single game scoring mark by hitting 42 
points against Oklahoma in a home contest. The previous record of 41 points 
was held by Kansas' Clyde Lovellette. Kansas got the mark right back, as Born 
scored 44 tallies in a later game. 



Dick Knostman established himself as the greatest scorer in K-State basketball history 
(left). Peck Mills tries to get off a shot over Indiana's all-American center Don 
Schlundt (lower left)- Knostman pushes the ball goalward against the Hoosiers (lower 
right). 



Loop Title by Kansas 



K-State 79 


Drake 


73 


K-State 82 


Indiana 


80 


K-State 81 


San Francisco 


60 


K-State 80 


Notre Dame 


64 


K-State 63 


Michigan State 


80 


K-State 93 


Oklahoma 


69 


K-State 79 


Yale 


66 


K-State 93 


Kansas 


87 


K-State 88 


Marquette 


72 


K-State 66 


Kansas 


80 


K-State 94 


Missouri 


85 


K-State 81 


Iowa State 


78 


K-State 61 


Nebraska 


80 


K-State 74 


Iowa State 


64 


K-State 84 


Oklahoma 


64 


K-State 78 


Kansas 


80 


K-State 81 


Colorado 


56 


K-State 75 


Missouri 


68 


K-State 88 


Colorado 


69 


K-State 16 


Oklahoma 


60 


K-State 108 


Nebraska 


80 



Gene Stauffer was a consistent scoring threat whenever he had time to take a set 
shot (right)- Peck Mills prevents a Marquette shot as Roger Craft (44) looks 
on (lower left). Stauffer breaks away for a layup in the San Francisco contest 
(lower right) . 







Knostman An All-American 

Knostman was picked on just about everybody's ail- 
American team at the close of the season. He was 
chosen on the mythical first team by the NEA and 
several magazines including Look. The A.P., U.P. and 

Colliers picked him on 
the second team. He was 
also chosen on the Big 
W Seven first five, and was 

named on the all-star 
teams of nearly all the 
Wildcat opponents. 

Bob Rousey Wins Honors 

Bob Rousey also came in for his share of honors. 
He was given honorable mention for ail-American by 
the U.P. and was named on most of the Big Seven all- 
star teams. Gene Stauffer and Gary Bergen were given 
honorable mention for conference honors. 

At the close of the season, Coach Jack Gardner was 
selected to coach the West all-stars in the East-West 
game in Kansas City. Rousey scored 26 points and 
Knostman, 21, in the West victory. Both boys toured 
the country playing against the Harlem Globetrotters. 



^ 



Bob Rousey, senior guard, was the team playmaker and the 
second best scorer. Jim Smith goes high for a shot against 
Iowa State (left). Bringing down a rebound in the Colorado 
game is Jesse Prisock (right). 





Jim Smith, though not a high scorer, was an alert and hustling forward (right). Dick Knostman 
maneuvers under the basket to tally against Oklahoma (left). He scored 42 points in the contest. 
Gary Bergen shoots over the Sooner defenders (right). 



Knostman Sets Scoring Mark 

Knostman surpassed the school career scoring mark of 820 points, set by Rick Har- 
man, Wildcat ail-American, in 1950. The 6-6 senior went over the former record 
in the Big Seven opener at Lawrence. He finished the season with 476 points, and a 
career total of 1,083. 

Kansas State also set a school and conference record for the most points scored by 
one team in a game. The Cats went wild in their season finale and got 108 tallies 
against Nebraska. K-State had held the previous mark of 99 points against Iowa State 
in 1951. 

Squad Packed With Talent 

Dick Knostman was the big gun of the Cat attack throughout the season, but he 
was not a one-man team. Rousey started slowly, but after the middle of the season he 
was a deadly scorer. Gene Stauffer dealt trouble every time he took a set shot, and 
Jesse Prisock was equal to Knostman in rebounding towards the latter stages of the 
season and was a dangerous scorer. 



273 



.. 




• 




Wildcats Win Confereno 

Getting off to a good start, K-State began by beating a tough Drake quintet, 79-73, 
in -an overtime period. The score was knotted 71-71 at the end of the regulation time, 
but three free throws by guard Marvin "Peck" Mills cinched the win for K-State. 
Knostman was high man with 32 points. 

A 3 5 -foot set shot by Jack Carby in the closing seconds of the Indiana game gave 
the Purple and White an 82-80 win. Gene Stauffer had tied the score seconds earlier 
with a set shot. Knostman hit 27 points for the Cats. They also coasted past San 
Francisco, 81-60, for their third Field House win of the season. 

After downing previously unbeaten Notre Dame, 80-64, in the Michigan State in- 
vitational meet, K-State had its winning streak snapped at four games by the host 
team. Michigan State won 80-63. 

The Wildcats then entered and won the conference pre-season tournament in Kan- 
sas City. Playing an almost faultless brand of ball, the Cats got past Oklahoma, 
93-69, in the opener. They downed Yale, 79-66, in the semi-finals. Although Kansas 
put a fight in the finals, K-State triumphed 93-87. Jayhawk center Born fouled out 
in the second period with three points. 




Jesse Prisock was a demon rebounder and accurate with his flat jump shot (left). Knostman 
gets away his soft jump shot, as Kansas center B. H. Born tries to block the shot (left). Prisock 
has the ball for a tip-in attempt against the Jayhawks (right). 



Jl 



5 re-Season Tourney 

Former assistant coach "Tex" Winter brought his Marquette 
team here, and the K-Staters responded with an 88-72 triumph. 
Two of Winter's former pupils, Knostman and Rousey, paced 
the attack. Knostman gathered 26 points, and Rousey hit 22. 

Kansas handed the Cats an 80-66 trouncing in the Big Seven 
opener for the Wildcats. K-State rebounded from the loss to 
drop Missouri, 94-85, at Columbia. The Gardnermen hit a 
torrid 47 per cent of their field goal attempts against the Tigers. 

Kansas State squeezed past Iowa 
State, 81-78, on the Field House 
court. The cats faltered again, losing 
80-67 to Nebraska on the Husker 
court. Knostman paced the Wildcat 
comeback against Iowa State with 3 1 
points in the 74-64 win. 

Bruce Drake's Oklahoma Sooners 
were completely outclassed, as the 
K-Staters triumphed, 84 to 64. Be- 
sides scoring 42 points, Knostman 
broke his Big Seven rebound mark, 
with 23 grabs. 




U 




\ 



Gary Bergen and Jack Carby gave the team 
added height. Bergen is a 6-8 sophomore, and 
Carby, a 6-7 senior. Jim Smith drives through 
the Missouri defense (right). 




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by p 



wmmmmmmmt 

Marvin Mills and Jerry Jung were two of the most promising sophomores on the squad. 
Mills saw a lot of action at guard, and Jung filled in at center. Bob Rousey (above) goes 
down the middle to try a layup against Missouri. 



Hawks Break Home Streak 

The Kansas Jayhawks knocked the Cats out of the title 
race, 80-78, and also broke the team's 27-game Field 
House winning streak. The loss was the first home defeat 
since Indiana turned the trick in 1950, and was only the 
second defeat the Cats have suffered in the Field House. 

The high altitude at Boulder served to in- 
vigorate the Wildcats, and they toppled Colo- 
rado, 81 to 56. A balanced scoring attack fea- 
tured the Cat win over Missouri, 75-68, in the 
Field House. Knostman scored 18 points, and 
Rousey and Prisock each had 15. 

Rousey Paces Win Over Buffs 

With Rousey leading the way, the Purple and White 
set down Colorado, 88 to 69. The senior guard hit 22 
points. Another bright spot in the win was the play of 
6-11 reserve center Jerry Jung, who got 8 points. Okla- 
homa fell before the K-State attack for the third time, 
76 to 60. 

In the 108-80 trouncing of Nebraska, Knostman ended 
his college career by tallying the last 12 points for his 
team. He scored 28 points and Prisock got 21. 




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Frosh Cagers Play 
Only in Exhibitions 



Although the Kansas State freshman team did not 
compete against other schools, they saw plenty of action 
by playing against the varsity "B" team, an alumni 
squad, and the College intramural basketball all-stars. 

In these exhibitions, the frosh showed know-how, 
speed, and good playing ability. Guards Kent Poore 
and J. R. Snyder were consistent scorers with their long 
set shots. Jim Frary, 6-7 center, handled the post posi- 
tion with ease, and Richard Stone, Gary Parker, and 
Joe Powell were among others who sparked the frost 
team. George Carey, an air force veteran, joined the 
team at mid-season and gave the squad added speed. 

Frary led the frosh with 25 points against the alumni 
cagers. The alumni won 97 to 87. Snyder scored 14 
points, Poore 13, and Stone 12 points. The frosh hit 
with 34 per cent accuracy in the contest. 



Freshman basketball team — top row. varsity coach Jack 
Gardner, Bill McQuitty, Gary A. Parker, L. Joe Powell, L. Jim 
Frary, F. Richard Stone, Ted L. Berner, freshman coach Keith 
"Dobbie" Lambert. Bottom row: Dick A. Thompson, Carol 
L. Wennstrom, George Carey, L. Kent Poore, J. R. Snyder, 
Warren G. Bullock, Jerald L. Draney, assistant coach Ed Head. 



Keith "Dobbie" Lambert has served for 
two years as head freshman and assistant 
varsity basketball coach. He formerly 
coached at Anderson, Ind., high school. 




Jim Frary, frosh center, gets loose under the basket to score 
against the alumni. Don Upson (73) and John "Hoot" Gib- 
son (32) stand by for the alums. 




_ 



Cat Trackmen Sparkle On Cinders 




Top performer on the Wildcat squad was Thane Baker, 
shown receiving congratulations from Coach Haylett. 



Sensational sprinting by Thane Baker, the coaching 
artistry of Ward Haylett and spurts of greatness on 
the part of several other thinclads, highlighted the 
1952 K-State outdoor track season. 

Baker consistently turned in outstanding perform- 
ances in the dash events. He won the Kansas relays' 
100-yard dash in 9.5 seconds, the best collegiate per- 
formance of the year. Turning in one of the top 220 
dashes, he scurried the distance in 20.8 at the KU 
dual, to set a new meet record and a school mark. 
Climaxing the season, Baker won both the 100 and 
220 dash titles in the conference meet, besides running 
anchor on the winning Cat mile relay team. For this 
performance, he was awarded the Henry Schulte award 
for the outstanding competitor in the meet. 

It was far from being a one-man squad, though. 
Gene Wilson won the broad jump at the Kansas relays. 
The K-State two-mile relay squad, of Bob Canfield, 
John Caldwell, Ted Hanson and Dick Towers, set a 
Colorado relays' mark of 7:56.7, bettering the old 
record by nearly eight seconds. Closing his collegiate 
career in a blaze of glory, Hi Faubion won the high 
hurdles event in the Big Seven meet. 



A 



Outdoor trackmen — top row: Coach Haylett, Dick Towers, 
Thane Baker, Floyd Niernberger, Don Thurlow, Jerry Sar- 
torius, Jerry Rowe, Dick Knostman. Second row: Veryl Swit- 
zer, Jim Loomis, Gene Wilson, John Caldwell, Herman Wil- 



son, Jerry Mershon, Dick Culbertson, Gene Bates. Bottom 
row: Ted Hanson, Grover Adee, Jim Jorns, Otto Roesler, Tom 
Machin, and Bob Canfield. 



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Clearing the high hurdles in the Kansas dual are Dick Culbertson 
(left), Dick Knostman (third from left), and Hi Faubion (second 
from right). 



K-State took a sixteen-man squad to the Texas relays, but 
failed to make an impressive showing. Thane Baker ran 
second to Dean Smith of Texas in the century. 

Oklahoma's trackmen were 76 5/6 to 53 1/6 victors over 
the Wildcats in the first outdoor dual. K-State salvaged only 
four firsts in the Norman meet. Freshman flash Jerry 
Mershon won the 100-yard dash; Baker took the 220 sprint; 
Veryl Switzer topped the pole vaulters; and Gene Bates 
captured the javelin honors. 

Coach Haylett's aggregation took several honors in the 
Kansas relays. Besides a 1 00-yard dash win by Baker, Wilson 
leaped twenty-four feet to take the broad jump, with Switzer 
finishing third in the same event. The 440 relay squad, com- 
posed of Cecil "Corky" Taylor, Jim Loomis, Wilson, and 
Baker, placed fourth. 



Good distance men were scarce, but Ted Hanson (upper right) was 
a steady miler. Dick Knostman (left center) was equally skillful in 
the discus and high hurdles. Best of the high hurdlers was Hi 
Faubion (right center). Tom Machin (lower left) was a consistent 
scorer in the pole valut, as was John Caldwell (lower right) in the 
relays. 



279 



4 , 





Most consistent of the field performers was 
Gene Wilson (upper left). Jerry Mershon 
(upper center) won two 100-yard sprints, 
and Dick Towers (above left) led the middle 
distance performers. Jim Loomis (above 
right) was used chiefly in relays, and Veryl 
Switzer (right) excelled in the broad jump. 
Lunging across the tape in the KU relays 
century is Thane Baker (center). 




Off the starting blocks in a 100-yard dash against the Jay- 
hawks are Wildcat sprinters Jim Loomis (20), Thane Baker 
(4), and Jerry Mershon (24). 



K-State won the Colorado relays team championship, 
scoring firsts in the two-mile, mile, 880 and 440-yard 
relays. Besides anchoring three winning baton teams, 
Baker won the 100-yard dash. 

A lack of depth was evident as the Wildcats dropped 
their only home meet, 5 1-80, to a strong Kansas squad. 
Gene Wilson was tops in the broad jump and high 
jump, and Dick Knostman led the discuss throwers. 
Baker easily sped to wins in the 100 and 220-yard 
dashes, and Faubion won the high hurdles. 

Baker led the way, and K-State picked up its first 
dual victory of the outdoor season, 71 4/ 15 to 5911/15, 
at Nebraska. Baker won the century, 220, quarter-mile, 
and anchored the mile relay squad with a brilliant 48.3 
time. Towers set a new meet record of 1:55.1 for the 
half-mile. 







Thane Baker sets a meet record of 9.6 for the 100-yard dash 
in the dual with Kansas. Kansas State's Jerry Mershon (24) 
finished behind Hess of Kansas. 

The cindermen evened up their dual record by beat- 
ing Iowa State, 72-59, on the Iowa State track. Four 
Wildcats registered double wins. Towers won the mile 
and half-mile, Baker set the pace in the 220 and 440 
dashes, Faubion took the high and low hurdles, and 
Gene Wilson had firsts in the high and broad jumps. 

Finishing behind Kansas and Oklahoma, K-State 
copped third spot in the conference meet at Norman. 
First place finishers were Baker in the 100 and 220- 
yard dashes, Faubion in the high hurdles, and the mile 
relay team composed of Jerry Rowe, John Caldwell, 
Towers, and Baker. 

In the Missouri Valley AAU meet, Baker won the 
100 and 200-meter events and Towers placed second 
in the 400-meter hurdles. Baker went on to the NCAA 
meet, placing third in the 200 and sixth in the 100- 
meter events. He was fourth in each of the two events 
in the national AAU finals in Long Beach, California. 





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Pole vaulter Herman Wilson {upper center) 
was a capable performer, as was freshman 
Jerry Sartorius [upper right) in the relays. 
Gene Bates (above left) was K-State's main 
performer with the javelin. Bob Canfield 
(above right) ran the half-mile, while Don 
Thurlow (left) ran the two-mile. 




Trackmen Score Indoors 

The Wildcat indoor track team had a successful 
season, winning one of two dual meets, a triangle meet, 
and dominating the Colorado invitational events. They 
finished fourth in the conference meet. 

K-State thinclads opened their season with a 55 1/3 
to 48 2/3 win over Nebraska. Thane Baker, who won 
every individual event in which he participated during 
the season, was the only double winner. 

After losing 39 2/3 to 64 1/3 to a strong Kansas 
track crew, the team won top honors in the -Michigan 
State relays. Winners were the sprint medley relay 
team, Veryl Switzer in the broad jump, and Baker in 
the 75 and 300-yard dashes. 

Kansas State won the Field House triangle meet with 
47 1/3 points. Colorado had 44 5/6 points, and Iowa 
State, 37 5/6. Then in the Big Seven meet the Cats 
registered a pair of firsts. Baker won the 60 and 440 
dashes. 



Fost finishes on the Field House track were registered by 
Dick Towers (top) and Thane Baker (left). Towers is break- 
ing the tape in the half-mile, and Baker is beating the field 
in the quarter-mile event. 



Indoor trackmen — top row. Coach Ward Haylett, Wesley Gene Youngstedt, Ted Hanson, Norman Mills, Marvin Chiles, 

Wilkison, David Boucher, Henry Renollet, Floyd Niernberger, Gene Porter, Clifford Bizek, Allen Muecke, Gerald Shadwick. 

Elmer Creviston, Ray Russell, Jerry Sartorius, Fred Wingert. Bottom row. Clinton Norton, Edward Clem, Jim Jorns, Dick 

Second row. Frank Ruvolo, Don Roberts, Bill Johnson, John Towers, Thane Baker, John Schroeder, Dick Culbertson, Glen 

Caldwell, Darl Michel, Donald Hart, Veryl Switzer, Jerry Taplin, Jerry Mershom, and Jim Loomis. 
Rowe, Jack Epler, Chester Wasson. Third row. Stephen Belt, 



cs : ^n n i~\ n A ' 



n 



r\ 




** ft 




&*' J* -v 




Olympic Finalist 




Thane Baker won international fame for himself and Kan- 
sas State last summer at Helsinki, Finland. Baker, a member 
of the United States Olympic track team, finished second in the 
200-meter dash finals. 

At the Olympic games Thane competed against 117 other 
runners for the 200-meter world title. He won two heats in 
the event with identical times of 21.4 seconds. In the finals 
he finished just one-tenth of a second short of the Olympic rec- 
ord. Baker's 20.8 time was topped only by United States 
runner Andy Stanfield, who tied the record of 20.7 seconds. 

In post-Olympic European exhibitions, Baker finished first in 
100-meter and 200-meter races, and he ran several relay events. 

Olympic star Thane Baker (upper left); He rounds a turn in one of the 
200-meter trial heats at Helsinki (upper right); Baker is honored at 
halftime of the Missouri football game (center); The Olympic parade 
of athletes (lower left); Baker displays his Olympic awards (lower 
right). 







Wildcat Wrestling Coach — Leon "Red" Reynard has guided 
the fortunes of the wrestling squads since 1948. 



Wildcat wrestling team — Bob P. Mancuso, 123 and 130 
pounds; Max R. Webster, 130 pounds; Dick W. Spring, 137 
pounds; Ken N. Spicher, and Bill C. Boon, 147 pounds; Leslie 



Wrestlers Finish Strong 

Though winning but three of nine duals during the 
season, the wrestling team showed strength at the Big 
Seven meet by taking third place. Leslie Kramer, Wild- 
cat 157-pounder, led the team, winning the champion- 
ship in his division. Bob Mancuso was second in the 
123-pound class, and Ted Weaver was third in the 177- 
pound class. 

In the season opener the Wildcats were stopped by 
the defending national champion, the Oklahoma Soon- 
ers, 22-3, in the Field House. Kramer was the only 
K-Stater to win a match. Mankato State topped the Cat 
matmen, 18-11, before a K-State crowd. Mancuso, 
Pacha, and Kramer won decisions, and Marciniak gained 
a draw. 

The matmen took to the road in search of a win, but 
their hopes were jolted, 24-4, by Colorado university. 
K-State failed to win any event. A takedown by Mar- 
ciniak in the last seconds of the heavyweight match 
gave Kansas State its first win of the season, 16-15, 
over Colorado State. 

J. Kramer, 157 pounds; Leonard E. Pacha, 167 pounds; Ted 
Weaver, 177 pounds; and Ron Marciniak, heavyweight. 




284 



1 



In Conference Meet 






Wrestling Record 



K-State 


3 


Oklahoma 


22 


K-State 


11 


Mankato State 


18 


K-State 


4 


Colorado 


24 


K-State 


16 


Colorado State 


15 


K-State 


11 


Illinois 


16 


K-State 


16 


Wyoming 


12 


K-State 


11 


Nebraska 


19 


K-State 


8 


Iowa State 


18 


K-State 


16 


Cornell College 


12 



I Mini Grapplers Are Victors 

Illinois topped the Cats, 16-11, but K-State had a 
strong finish. Going into the 157-pound event, the 
Wildcats trailed 14 to 0. Kramer, Pacha, and Weaver 
won decisions, and Marciniak's match ended in a draw. 

The K-State wrestlers won their second meet by 
dropping Wyoming 16 to 12. Besides the forfeit in the 
123-class, the Cats lost only one match. Mancuso, 
Spring, Kramer, and Weaver decisioned their opponents, 
and Marciniak fought to a draw. 

K-State Loses at Ames 

Another loss came at the hands of Iowa State, 18-8, 
on the I-State mats. Mancuso scored five of the Wild- 
cats' eight points with a last-second pin. Kramer was 
the only other Cat performer to win over the Cyclones. 

The grapplers came back the next night to end their 
dual season with a 16-12 win over Cornell college at 
Mount Vernon, Iowa. Mancuso and Weaver accounted 
for 10 points by pinning their men. Kramer and Mar- 
ciniak rounded out the scoring with decisions. 






Heavyweight Ron Marciniak leads his opponent around by the 
head (top); Bob Mancuso does a dance to keep from falling 
in the Wyoming meet (second) ; Dick Spring has his Wyom- 
ing opponent pretty well tied up (third); Ted Weaver, 177- 
pounder, gains the advantage in the Mankato State match 
(fourth); Leslie Kramer tackles an Oklahoma foe (bottom). 




285 




"You see men it's this way," Coach Evans says as he explains 
the proper grip to Dale Elliott, Bill Boggess, Graham Hunt, 



Russell Hicks and John Stretcher. The team is shown on one 
of the greens of the Manhattan Country Club for practice. 



Golfers Bow; But Look To Future 



Fore! Letterman Graham Hunt 
tees off as Bill Boggess watches. 




Inexperience and bad breaks combined to give the golf team an uninspiring 
record on paper. The golfers, under the guidance of Coach Mickey Evans, 
dropped seven duals and tied one. 

However the situation is not as bad as it first seems. Things look better 
when it is realized that two of the matches were lost by only one point and 
one match was lost by three points. And things look even more encouraging 
when the age of the team is considered. The squad was composed of two 
juniors, Graham Hunt and Russell Hicks, a sophomore, John Stretcher, and 
two freshmen, Bill Boggess and Dale Elliott. The Cats placed sixth in the 
Colorado College tournament and last in the conference tournament. 

Golf Record 



Kansas State .. 


. 10 Wichita .. 


. 11 


Kansas State .. 


4 


Kansas 


14 


Kansas State .. 


. 71/2 Wichita .. 


.. Id/2 


Kansas State „ 


9 


Kansas ...- 


9 


Kansas State .. 


5 Nebraska 


- I6I/2 


Kansas State ... 


6V2 


Iowa State . 


UV2 


Kansas State .. 


. 5V2 Nebraska . 


.. 121/2 


Kansas State .. 


8/2 


Missouri ... 


9/2 



I Hi 
Tin 
to 



wir 

sinj 
and 
win 

* 
anc 
7 1 

1 
aire 

I 
Stati 
meei 
Cliaj 



286 



287 




The tennis team receives some instructions from coach Frank 
Thompson on swinging the racket. Watching him are (left 
to right) Don Upson, Chris Williams, Roger Coad, David 



McFarland, and Allen Chaplin. The team practices on the 
student courts. 



Netmen Register Top School Mark 



Kansas State's tennis team had one of its most successful seasons last spring, 
winning nine times while losing only three. Allen Chaplin boasted the top 
singles record. He won 10 times and lost 2. Chris Williams had a 9-3 record, 
and Roger Coad, a 7-5 mark. Coad and Williams teamed up in doubles to 
win 11 of their 12 matches. 

The team opened pre-season play by downing Southern Methodist, 4 to 2, 
and Southeastern Oklahoma, 4 to 3. Oklahoma then turned the tables with a 
7 to win. 

In their first home meet, K-State's netmen bowed, 6 to 1, to Iowa. Then 
after topping Tulsa 6 to 1, Kansas handed them a 3 to 2 loss at Lawrence. 

The Wildcats finished the season with six consecutive wins, beating Iowa 
State, Missouri, Nebraska twice, Washburn, and Kansas. In the Big Seven 
meet at Norman, K-State dropped to fourth place, but Roger Coad and Allen 
Chaplin advanced to the finals before losing. 



287 



Number one singles ace was 
senior letterman Roger Coad. 





Wildcat catching staff members Ray Holder and Dick Myers 
receive some instructions from their coach Ray Wauthier. 



1952 baseball squad — top row. Earl Woods, Don Prigmore, 
Gene Stauffer. Second row. Paul Roth, Bob Parker, Gene 
Kubicki, Jim Jacobs, Roger Bruton, Sam Sinderson, Sax Stone. 




JL 



0J»* 



*$» 



V 







^J&^f^ 



nexperience p) 



Third row. Dick Myers, John Boyer, Nugent Adams, Ray Wauthier. 



A young and inexperienced Wildcat baseball squad 
won only two of seventeen Big Seven encounters, how- 
ever they fared better against their non-conference foes. 
K-State downed Wichita university twice and took a 
game from Forbes Air Force base of Topeka. 

Bad weather a hinderance 

The Cats were hampered by bad weather in pre-sea- 
son practice sessions. Ray Wauthier, in his second year 
as baseball mentor, was assisted by Duane Holder. 

Some good hitting 

Jim Pollom, shortstop, topped the K-State regulars 
in hitting with a .381 average. Ralph Clark and Don 
Morris had high averages, but neither was at bat 
more than ten times. Pollom collected eight safeties in 
the 21 times he batted. Don Childs batted .315, Nugent 
Adams hit .313, and Richard Tannahill had a .310 
average. Jerry Schnittker was next in line with a .273 
hitting mark. 

The Cats' conference victories were at the expense 
of Iowa State and Missouri. The Cats downed Iowa 
State, 8-6, at Ames, and they handed Missouri its only 
Big Seven loss in a 5-4 upset here at Griffith stadium. 

Holder, Walt Kelly, Jerry Schnittker, Asst. Coach Duane 
Holder. Bottom row. Jim Pollom, Don Childs, Richard Tan- 
nahill, Jack Dillman, Don Morris, Rex Wade, and Coach Ray 



I 








'.-'«*«* 



V««*Vffl if 




Plagues the Cats 



Schnittker and Childs lead RBI's 

Schnittker and Childs topped the squad in runs- 
batted -in, with 12 apiece. Adams followed with 10 
RBI's. Adams and Childs each had two home runs, and 
Childs scored 15 runs to lead Cat hitters in that 
department. 

Top hurler for K-State was Walt Kelly, with two 
wins against a pair of defeats. Bob Parker had one 
triumph and no losses, and Jack Dillman won two 
games and suffered three defeats. Rex Wade saw the 
most action on the mound hurling in 10 games. Wade 
registered 43 strikeouts and issued 39 walks. Cat 
pitchers served up an average of 7.8 walks per contest. 

Cats win opener, 1 3-7 

Eighteen men were employed in the opening game, 
which the Wildcats took 13-7 from Forbes Air Force 
base. Leading the hitting parade for K-State were Don 
Prigmore, Nugent Adams, Jerry Schnittker and Don 
Morris, with two safties each. Jack Dillon started and 
received credit for the win, although three other hurlers 
later took the mound. Forbes held a 1-0 lead until the 
Cats exploded for six tallies in the third inning. The 
Wildcats were pressed 6-5 in the seventh inning, but 
K-State pushed across three runs in the last half of that 
inning, and got four more in the eighth frame. 

Diamond defense for the Cats was supplied by infielders 
Gene Stauffer, Nugent Adams, Don Prigmore, and Don Childs. 




The Wildcat baseball team usually draws a good crowd when 
they play in their home ball park at Griffith stadium. 



Hard-hitting first baseman Nugent Adams, who ended the 
season batting .313. follows through on his powerful swing. 




1952 Baseball Results 



K-State 


13 


Forbes Air Force base 


7 


K-State 


10 


Wichita 


1 


K-State 


3 


Wichita 





K-State 


1 


Nebraska 


12 


K-State 


1 


Nebraska 


14 


K-State 





Missouri 


20 


K-State 


4 


Missouri 


12 


K-State 


8 


Iowa State 


6 


K-State 


3 


Kansas 


5 


K-State 


10. 


Kansas 


11 


K-State 





Nebraska 


16 


K-State 


2 


Nebraska 


19 


K-State 


6 


Missouri 


9 


K-State 


5 


Missouri 


4 


K-State 


12 


Oklahoma 


18 


K-State 


12 


Oklahoma 


24 


K-State 


6 


Colorado 


12 


K-State 


4 


Colorado 


7 


K-State 


7 


Kansas 


9 


K-State 


17 


Kansas 


19 



Win streak continues 

The Cats ran their early season winning streak to 
three games with 10 to 1 and 3 to wins over Wichita. 

Nebraska ended K-State's winning ways, jolting the 
Wildcats, 1-12 and 1-14. In the opener the Huskers 



collected 16 hits and were aided by five K-State miscues. 
The second game found Nebraska pitcher Pat Mallette 
hurling a two-hitter. Dick Myers doubled to score 
Adams with the only Cat run. 

Starting an eight game road trip, Coach Wauthier's 
squad was swamped 0-20 by Missouri. John Boyer's 
single off Tiger tosser Don Boenker was the only K- 
State safety. The Cats dropped the second contest, 4-12, 
although the Tigers collected only eight hits. 

K-State in conference victory 

Relief hurler Walt Kelly received credit for the Wild- 
cats' first Big Seven triumph, 8-6, over Iowa State. 
Kelly and starter Dillman gave up 1 hits, while K-State 
was pounding out eight singles. Adams set the pace 
with a pair of home runs. 

Kansas took two close contests from the Cats, 3-5 
and 10-11. The longest blow of the first game was a 
four-bagger by Prigmore. Rex Wade went the distance 
giving up only six hits. In the second contest the Cats 
collected eleven hits to KU's eight, but the K-State 
defense fell apart and provided the Hawkers a one run 
victory margin. 

Midway through their season, the Wildcat baseballers 
had compiled four wins and six losses. K-State held the 
conference cellar position, as they had registered only 
one win to go with six Big Seven defeats. 




Wildcat pitching 
duties were per- 
formed by regular 
pitchers Walt Kelly, 
Rex Wade, Bob Park- 
er, and Jack Dillman. 



1HHI 



290 






-M 






Cats Split with Tigers 

Kansas State had the honor of handing the Mis- 
souri Tigers their only Big Seven conference loss of the 
season, 5-4. The Cats dropped the second game by a 
6 to 9 score. 

Bob Reynolds, Husker second-baseman, proved him- 
self as capable on the diamond as on the gridiron when 
he led the attack on the Wildcats that resulted in two 
losses, 0-16 and 2-19- 

Oklahoma, the defending NCAA champions, swept 
a pair of slugfests, 12-18 and 12-24. The Sooners 
banged out 16 hits and took advantage of 11 walks, 
as K-State connected with 10 hits and got 13 free 
tickets. In the second game the Wildcats collected 16 
safeties, including a home run by Childs. 

Colorado Topples Cats 

The Wildcats dropped a twin-bill to Colorado, 6-12 
and 4-7. In the opener the K-Staters jumped off to a 
three-run lead, but the Buffs took command with a six- 
run sixth inning. 

The Cats dropped a 7-9 decision to Kansas. Trying 
desperately to end the season with a win, K-State ham- 
mered out 2 1 hits for 1 7 runs. The Jayhawks gathered 
15 hits, but made them count for 19 runs. 





A mighty swing is taken by second baseman Don Childs 
(top); Catcher Dick Myers appears disinterested as his op- 
ponent complains to the umpire (bottom). 



Roaming the outfield 

for K-State were Earl 
Woods, Jim Jacobs, Joe 
Arnold, and Richard 
Tannahill. 




291 




Gymnasts in Second Year 



For their second season, K-State's gymnasts competed with other 
colleges and performed during halftime at basketball games. 

Gym team — top row: Coach Frank Thompson, Gene Clark, Bill Wikle, Bob 
Logan, Kenneth Burgoon. Bottom row: Norman Schlesener, Ray Beatty, Milton 
Harpster, Albert Bumpus, and Wendell Holt. Albert Bumpus (top left) per- 
forms on the horizontal bar. Wikle (left) was the top man on the rings, and 
Beatty's specialty was the parallel bars (above). 



292 




Three Sports Added to Intramurals 



a 




Intramural director Frank Myers (left) supervisor of the 
men's intramural program at Kansas State, looks on while 
student athletes check results of the spring track and field 
meet. Myers has been a member of the athletic staff since 1926. 



Independent track team — Hosenose Gang. Top row: Loren 
Harris, Robert Smith, John Keltz, Wilfred Unruh, Philip 
Crossfield. Bottom row: Tom Holcombe, Jerry Meyer, J. D. 
Rector, Walter Holcombe, and Darryl Smika. 



The College intramural program has been expanded 
to include thirteen sports. Three new sports are wres- 
tling, badminton, and free throws. The other intra- 
murals are played in golf, touch football, basketball, 
volleyball, Softball, tennis, horseshoes, handball, track, 
and swimming. 

All Students Eligible 

All male students are eligible to compete in each 
sport if they are not members of the varsity squad in 
that athletic event. 

Intramural athletics at Kansas State are arranged to 
provide the students with a chance to participate in any 
or all of the thirteen recreational activities. This year 
about two thousand men competed in intramural sports. 

Three Outdoor Fields Used 

The outdoor intramurals are played on two fields on 
the east campus grounds, and in the city park. Most of 
the indoor sports are played on the three courts in the 
Field House gymnasium. The finals of the basketball 
tournament were played in the Field House to accom- 
modate the large crowd. 



Fraternity track team — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Top row: Wes 
R. McMillen, Wayne F. Edinger, Bob G. Rumble, Bill Hull, 
John R. Stack, Bill D. Blair, Bruce D. Gilbert. Bottom row: 
Wayne Walter, Ralph E. Rawline, Spencer Law, Herman Wil- 
son, Dwight N. Eells Jr., and Jack Reid. 



3f 



Mita 1 

; npo- 

|gS,i*l 



3 





Fraternity golf team — Beta Theta Pi. Bob Skiver, Hayes 
Walker, Richard T. Wright, and Michael Chappell. 



Fraternity football champs — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Standing: 
Ted Brannin, Chuck Nelson, Jim Tangeman, John Stack, Jack 
Flannally, Bill Blair, Harry Weelborg, Bruce Gilbert. Kneel- 
ing: Wayne Edinger, Gene Arnold, Dwight Eells, Marvin 
Kraft, Jim Pollom, Dale Reed, Ralph Rawline, and Ed Head. 

Independent football champs — Jr. AVMA. Standing: Duane 
Holder, Dean Darling, William Bradley, Ray Holder, Dick 
Hartkopf, Lowell Breeden, Dick Vandercook, Tom Pollard. 
Kneeling: Bill Feeter, Joe Landholm, Dane Bruster, Wayne 
Bradley, Vern Shires, and Joe Swanson. 



AVMA, Betas Lead 

With eight events completed this year, Beta Theta 
Pi led the fraternity division with 325 points, and Jr. 
AVMA was on top of the independent list with 3261/? 
points. 

Close Fraternity Race 

In the fraternity division Sigma Alpha Epsilon fol- 
lowed the Betas with 306 V2 points; Kappa Sigma, 
2721/2; Phi Delta Theta, 262 1/2; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 
227; Delta Sigma Phi, 225; Sigma Chi, 223; Sigma 
Nu, 221; Alpha Gamma Rho, 203; Pi Kappa Alpha, 
190; Tau Kappa Epsilon, 176; and Delta Tau Delta, 
1571/2. 

Hosenose Gang In Second 

Following Jr. AVMA in the independent class was 
the Hosenose Gang, 269 points; Sumner County Leagu- 
ers, 260; YMCA, 210; Signa Phi Nothing, 157/2; 
House of Williams, 143 J/2; Bluemonters, 140; High 
Plains Leaguers, 104; Price Boys, 94 />; House of 
Pirates, 92; Wesley Foundation athletic club, 9 1 1 /; 
and Hui O Makules, 85. 








Tennis champs — {upper left) in singles were 
Gordon Hess, House of Williams, and Sax Stone, 
Phi Delta Theta. Doubles winners were Lane Brown 
and Bob McDonald (upper center), Sigma Chi. In- 
dependent leaders were Benny Gerber and George 
Gantz (upper right). 

Jr. A.V.M.A. — (right), independent softball — top 
row. Ellis Carr, Dean Darling, Edward Baker, Bill 
Stuart, Homer Caley, Howard Newkirk, Russell 
Frey, Vern Shires. Bottom row: Dennis Goetsch, 
O. E. Hundley, Jim Brown, Richard Adams, John 
Swanson, Harold Johnson, and Tom Pollard. 

Kappa Alpha Psi — (right), fraternity volleyball — 
top row: Bert Lewis, Hoyt Givens, Victor Talbot, 
Veryl Switzer. Bottom row: Sam Young, Ronald 
Harris, Donald Harris, John Caldwell, and Hubert 
Rollen. 



Hosenose Gang — (lower left), independent volley- 
ball — top row: Walt Holcombe, Ronald Rogers, 
Merle Noakes. Bottom row: J. D. Rector, John 
Keltz, and Robert Smith. 



Alpha Gamma Rho — (lower right), fraternity soft- 
ball — top row: Joe Curry, Kent Smith, Dick Tal- 
bot, J. D. Savage, John McKenna, Tony Renollet. 
Bottom row: Don Griffiths, Claire Kuckelman, 
Edward Larson, Dwight Wingert, and Garman 
Breitenbach. 





:H2iJj 

m 

21 , 33 

m 

n 

' KSSSSS 

• !--■■■■ 



BE9B£BS^BI HM 




independent basketball team — Sumner County Leaguers. 
Top row: Warren Barber, Kenneth Nicholson, Norvin 
Stunkel, Gene Pippin, Don Martin. Bottom row: Don 
Goedeke, Gene Wiley, Paul Barber and Dane Bruster. 

Fraternity basketball team — Phi Delta Theta. Top row: 
Jack Miller, Phil Huff, Sax Stone, Jerry Wood, Lloyd Phil- 
lips. Bottom row: Bill Johnson, Dick Towers, Steve Par- 
sons, Don Prigmore and Graham Newcomer. 



Golf Opens Season 

Golf was the first intramural event to be com- 
pleted last fall. Winners of the school link titles 
were the independent champs, the Hillbillys, and 
Beta Theta Pi of the fraternity division. Members 
of the Hillbilly team were Bill Beasley, Gary Flet- 
cher, Ronnie Young, and Eldon Johnson. 

In touch football Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the 
crown by defeating the independent winners, Jr. 
AVMA, 33 to 26. 



No Team Wrestling Title 

There was no team championship in the wrestling 
tournament, and no matches between the fraternity and 
independent winners. 

Sumner County Leaguers won the all-school basket- 
ball championship by downing Phi Delta Theta, 45 to 
41. The Bluemonters were runners-up for the inde- 
pendent title, and Kappa Alpha Psi was second among 
fraternities. 

The Sumner team also copped the independent free 
throws crown. Kappa Sigma and Pi Kappa Alpha tied 
for first in the fraternity division. 

Ed Baker of Jr. AVMA won the independent hand- 
ball intramurals by defeating J. A. Sprowls, also of Jr. 
AVMA. 



Fratenrity wrestlers — top row: Glen David, Leonard Pacha, 
Bill Boone, Charles Young. Bottom row: Vaughn Gregg, Jack 
Toliver, and Bob Logan. 

Independent wrestling — Ken N. Spicher, Kenneth L. Ellis, 
Ben McDaniels, Elmer L. Richers, and Larry G. Henry. 







*«.« 




Many Girls Play 
ntra mural Sports 



Men are not the only students who have an oppor- 
tunity to participate in intramural athletics. The girls 
have an organized intramural program which this year 
has attracted about 400 women students. This number 
has remained about the same for the last three years. 

The women's physical education department directs 

the program, which includes six team sports and three 

individual sports. The sports in which girls compete as 

teams are volleyball, tenniquoits, posture, swimming, 

basketball, and softball. 

In addition to these, there is tennis, table tennis, and 
badminton. Volleyball has proved to be the most pop- 
ular team sport with the girls, although basketball has 
a large following. 

In order to keep the teams well balanced and insure 
that none has an advantage over the other, rules permit 
no team to have more than one-half of its players, who 
are physical education majors, on the team at the same 
time. 



Phi Beta Phi swimming team — Shirley Cortwright, Patricia 
Ptacek, Rebecca Thacher, Sandra Tatge, Ann Lundberg, Linna 




Katheryn McKinney, assistant professor of physical education, 
has been intramural director here for seven years. She is re- 
sponsible for the growth of the present intramural program 
for coeds, which now has nine sports. 



Snyder, Jean Hunter, and Martha Ann Blum. 





Alpha Chi Omega Posture team — Lou Jean Moyer, Jean 
Sheets, Joanne Wood, Peggy Meyers, Gene Anne Schleifer, 
and Janet Barger. 

Tennis winners — Kathleen Brubaker, Waltheim, and Sue 
Burke, Chi Omega, won the intramural tennis tournaments. 



ntramurals Open 
To All Coeds 



Only One Team Champion 

The program is run in a different way from the man- 
ner in which men's intramurals are conducted. Instead 
of having two divisions, fraternity and independent, the 
girls play in only one bracket. The winner of each sport 
may be either a sorority or an independent team. 

Intramurals are open to all of the coeds, and not just 
those in physical education classes. Participation is not 
compulsory. 

intramurals Played in 1 930's 

Women's intramurals are not a new thing at the 
College. They first started in the early 1930's. The 
program grew steadily until World War II, when it was 
seriously disrupted. Since that time however, interest 
has been gradually increasing. 



Future Expansion Planned 

Due to the interest that the girls are taking in intra- 
mural sports, the women's athletic department is look- 
ing ahead to a larger intramural program. Bowling may 
be added to the list of sports in the near future. 

All of the sororities and dormitories have intramural 
teams. Some of the larger groups field two squads. 
Each organization is in charge of managing its own 
group. 

Not Enough Independents 

The chief problem encountered by the intramural 
director, Miss Katheryn McKinney, is that not enough 
girls from unorganized houses participate. 

The only team this year which was composed of girls 
from unorganized houses was the Blitz Babes. In past 
years church groups and independent students organiza- 
tions have entered teams in the intramurals. 



Table tennis champs — Lavina McCormick, Southeast, and 
Gwen Emel, Alpha Xi Delta, were the table tennis winners. 




298 



-*J 



Northwest Is Volleyball Champ 



Northwest hall defeated the Blitz Babes, 21-12, to 
win the volleyball championship. Kathleen Brubaker 
of Waltheim, and Sue Burke of Chi Omega won the 
tennis tournament. 

Delta Delta Delta won the tenniquoits title by best- 
ing Alpha Delta Pi. The posture championship was 
was by Alpha Chi Omega. 

Lavina McCormick of Southeast was the winner of 
the intramural table tennis championship by beating 
Gwen Emel of Alpha Xi Delta. 

Waltheim and Delta Delta Delta tied for the top 
honors in basketball. Their score was 16-16. Pi Beta 
Phi was the winner of the intramural swimming crown. 




Delta Delta Delta basketball team — top row: Mary Quinlan, 
Eugenia Sweedlun, Barbara A. Hart, Betty A. Taylor. Bottom 
row: Cathie L. Koeller, Marilyn M. Johnson, Janice F. Fosha, 
and Pat A. Bauer. 

Waltheim basketball team — top row: Catherine Bell, Wanda 
J. Scovel, Evie M. Starr, Pat A. Artman. Bottom row: Pat A. 
Clifford, Shirley V. Malcolm, Katie A. Brubaker, and Gloria 
F. Nelson. 



Northwest volleyball team — standing: Delpha E. Fiechter, 
Marcella A. Ecord, Doreen L. Cronkite, Ann L. Shaw, Joan K. 
Sargent, Charlotte H. Moore. Kneeling: Carolyn Cook, Janet 
L. Taylor, Barbara Bollinger, Roberta Congleton. Sitting: 
Charlotte McCormick, Barbara A. Puhr, and Lucille Bremen- 
kamp. 

Delta Delta Delta volleyball team — top row: Marilyn G. 
Brett, Kathleen L. Koeller, Janet Larson, Mary Heath. Bottom 
row: Pat A. Bauer, Barbara A. Hart, and Betty A. Taylor. 







299 



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A full house almost every night was the record set in the Field 
House this year. 115,000 fans came to watch the Kansas State 
cagers play in ten home games. The huge Field House can easily 
accommodate about 12,500 persons at one time, but several times 
the crowd reached an estimated 13,000. Lines at the student en- 
trances began forming early before every home cage contest. 



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Students were in line by three o'clock for 
the KU game (above); That thing in the 
cage is a Jayhawk (upper right); Mar- 
quette's coach Winter confers with coach 
Gardner before the game (upper left); 
"Every man a wildcat" from the sidelines 
(center); Cheerleaders work almost as hard 
as the players (left); Whi-Purs, Purple 
Pepsters, and Wampus Cats form a cheer- 
ing nucleus in the Field House (lower left). 



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Chapter 

A ^ HIGHLIGHTS OF THE YEAR 




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Almost every week of college life is highlighted by some 
colorful event or memorable experience. There are about 36 
weeks of school in the combined fall and spring semesters, 
and the Royal Purple has neither the space nor the money to 
print a complete pictorial record of everything that hap- 
pened during the 1952-1953 school year. However, the pho- 
tographer did focus his camera on many such events such as 
big name band dances, queens, enrollment, assembly speak- 
ers, and commencement. They are not events limited to per- 
sonnel in one particular school or interest group, but are all- 
school events, ones in which every student enrolled at K-State 
may or must participate. It is hoped that these pictures of a 
few outstanding occurrences will help jog your memory into 
remembering the other experiences that made up this school 
year at Kansas State for a long time. 




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Fall enrollment saw more than 5,000 students 
go through the necessary registration process. 



The long wait is in front of Anderson (upper left); 
IBM cards are picked up near the entrance (upper 
right); Identification pictures are taken (above); Fees 
are paid at the cashier's office (upper center); Con- 
fusion reigns in Nichols (right); There's a frantic 
search for class cards (below and lower left); the 
final check (lower center); and it's all over (lower 



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Fiendish ideas are at a premium when the actives belonging- 
to the campus honoraries and all-school organizations start 
seeking new methods of initiating their pledges. 



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A Steel Ring pledge is measured for the paddle treatment (upper 
left); Scabbard and Blade initiates engage in a wooden sword fight 
(upper right); Three Pershing Rifles' pledges stand guard at the 
Military Science building (left); Purple Pepsters parade their pledges 
to Aggieville (above), and have them perform on a campus wall 
(lower left); Bearded Sigma Gamma Epsilon initiates pitch tent on 
the campus to examine rock specimens (lower right). 



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It's a parade — and the Army R.O.T.C regi- 
ment, more than 800 cadets strong, are reviewed 
on the drill field. These cadets held three 
parades during the fall. At the final review six 
Scabbard and Blade candidates for Military 
Ball queen were presented to the regiment. 
These coeds competed against six girls chosen 
by the Arnold Air society for the honor of 
reigning over Kansas State's only annual formal 
dance. Each of the candidates was given the 
honorary rank of lieutenant colonel. 



One of the battalion commanders pins a medal on 
a queen candidate (upper left); A queen hopeful and 
cadet officers focus their attention on the reviewing 
stand (upper right); Queen candidates were Susan 
Sears, Marlene Frohn, Betty Wharton, Pat Bullock, 
Yvonne Higgenbotham, and Barbara Hart [center); 
Army cadet corps stands at attention (right); Regi- 
ment is inspected by their sponsor and College offi- 
cials (lower left); Cadets pass in review (lower right). 




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Celebrities come to State and the auditorium is filled 
for their appearances. K-State Players and the Artist 
Series committee are responsible for the fine entertain- 
ment offered the students. 



Hollywood stars Raymond Massey, Judith Anderson, and Ty- 
rone Power pose after their presentation of "John Brown's 
Body" {upper left); Members of the Ballet Russe de Monte 
Carlo thrilled the audience with interpretations of well-known 
ballets (above); Elsa Lancaster and her Mad Hatters furnished 
an evening of spirited verse and song {second row left); Robert 
Merrill obliges autograph seekers (third row left) and talks 
with Prof. Earl Hoover of the speech department (lower left); 
Elsa Lancaster demonsttates the use of few props (lower 
center); Ballet artists limber up for the performance (lower 
right) . 




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Capocity crowds again filled the Field House this year to watch the Wildcats 
play such cage greats as NCAA champion Indiana and NCAA runnerup KU. 



13,500 basketball addicts gathered for the KU game {above); The Wildcats proudly show 
the trophy they received for winning the Big Seven tournament (upper right );A pair of 
K-Staters hit the deck with two San Francisco Dons (upper left); The Band is all eyes 
(left center); A Hoosier is almost bottled up by Knostman and Smith (left); Cat rooters 
do the bunnyhop (lower left); Knostman broke Lovellette's record by hitting 42 (lower 
right). 



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Faculty members work and play in much the same 
way as students, and their associations with each 
other do not end inside the classroom. 



A general faculty meeting is conducted by President Mc- 
Cain in Rec Center (above); Members of the mathe- 
matics department and their wives celebrate St. Patrick's 
Day with a dessert and card party (upper left); The 
Faculty Senate meets in the new classroom building (sec- 
ond row left); Dorothy Thompson visits with Dean and 
Mrs. A. L. Pugsley and President and Mrs. McCain 
(left); Journalism faculty meet to listen to the election 
teturns (lower left); Faculty trip the light fantastic at 
a square dance in Rec Center (below). 





Beauty queens and modern music reigned at the 
combined name band dance and Royal Purple ball 
in Nichols gym last December. 



The job of choosing the queen belonged to Frederick A. 
Birmingham, editor of Esquire magazine (above); Queen 
Phyllis Conner and attendants Shirley Swartz and Eleanor 
Hedges receive their bouquets from Prof. H. W. Davis 
(upper right); The band and vocal groups of Billy May 
attracted the admiration and interest of the capacity crowd 
(above right and right); Candidates and crowd await the 
important announcement by Prof. H. W. Davis (below). 







Cc 



Phyllis 



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Connor Reigns As 
RP Beauty Queen 



Phyllis Conner, Royal Purple Beauty Queen, was 
selected from 19 K-State co-eds by Frederic A. 
Birmingham, editor of Esquire magazine. She repre- 
sents Cni Omega sorority and is from Wichita. 










Eleanor Hedges, first attendant to the 
queen, was the candidate from North- 
west hall. Her home is in Eureka. 



Shirley Swarrz, second attendant, is 
from St. John. She represented the 
Independent Students' Association. 




I PurpliJeauty Candidates 









Top row: Marilyn Russell, Clovia; Joan 
Nelson, Delta Delta Delta; Jeanne Pilant, 
Waltheim. Second row: Karen Ross, Van 
Zile; Margaret Shoemaker, Amicossembly; 
Jan Austin, Northwest. Bottom row. 
Betty Gurisco, Alpha Delta Pi; and Arlene 
Wilcox, Kappa Delta. 



31* 



315 




"fifteen 

UNDERCLASSMEN 






Three out of four students enrolled at Kansas State are 
either freshmen, sophomores, or juniors. Collectively these 
students are called the underclassmen. Broken down into 
groups the underclassmen are hazed when they are freshmen, 
ignored as sophomores, and finally when they are juniors, are 
more or less accepted as people who might someday grad- 
uate. While seniors hold the top administrative and authori- 
tative positions on the "hill", underclassmen are always pres- 
ent, learning how to do the big jobs, ready to follow in the 
seniors' footsteps. In this section, entitled Underclassmen, 
are the pictures of the students who will in the next three 
years fill the places left by the graduating class of 1953. 




M ? K 




UNDERCLASSMEN 



Top Row 

Aboud, James J. Great Bend 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Abram, Charles T. Jewell 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Acker, Stevens G. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ackerman, Ed-ward S. Lincoln, Neb. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Second Row 

Acre, Kenneth E. Sharon Springs 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Acre, Lois E. Sharon Springs 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Adamek, Kenneth C. Wichita 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Adams, David S. Maple Hill 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Third Row 

Adams, Eugene S. Lewis 

Junior in Agriculture 

Adams, Marilyn M. Meade 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Adams, Nugent R. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Adams, Pelham E. Topeka 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Fourth Row 

Adams, Walter L. Simpson 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Ade, Donald R. Gypsum 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Adee, Grover M. Wells 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Adee, Marilyn J. Belleville 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Adranly, Issa G. Jerusalem, Palestine 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ahlstrom, Patricia L. Durham 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ahlvers, Richard L. Glen Elder 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Albers, Bernard F. Oakley 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Alderman, Barbara A. Ottawa 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Abo-Asi 






Alexander, Dean E. Clifton 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Alexander, Leslie J. Hill City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Alexander, Roger E. McPherson 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Seventh Row 

Alford, Ardith L. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Alger, John R. Dodge City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Allen, C. Dale Manhattan 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Allen, Doris A. Norwich 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Eighth Row 

Allen, James D. Washington 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Allen, James L. Ottawa 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Allen, Le Vona L. Anthony 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Allen, Lois R. Gardner 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ninth Row 

Allen, Nancy Marysville 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Allen, Robert W. Kansas City 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Allen, Ronald D. Norton 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Allen, Ronald R. Preston 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Tenth Row 

Allingham, Lawrence Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Allison, Patricia Brewster 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Allison, Robert L. Russell 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Amick, Beverly A. Cunningham 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Amick, Vera J. Kansas City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Amis, Mary A. Smith Center 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Amstein, Charles A. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

318 












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Top Row 

Anderson, Crystal Wellington 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Anderson, David B. Garden City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Anderson, Don H. Belleville 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Anderson, Elaine A. Lincoln 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Anderson, Gloria D. Clay Center 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Anderson, Harriet R. Gaylord 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Anderson, James C. Cleburne 

Junior in Agriculture 

Anderson, Janis C. Kansas City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Anderson, Jay Salina 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Anderson, Jerry E. Salina 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Anderson, Ronald V. Holton 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Andler, Harold E. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Second Row 

Andrews, Frank C. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Andrews, Valda J. Phillipsburg 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Andrews, Whirred A. Bethel 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

319 



* ^ 



Angell, Patricia J. Kansas City 

Junior in Home Economics 

Antenen, Gary M. Ness City 

Junior in Agriculture 

Antic, Carol N. Kansas City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Apley, Arthur D. Washington 

Junior in Agriculture 

Appleby, Leslie V. Wichita 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Applegate, Lester D. Augusta 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Archer, Harry R. McDonald 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Arensman, Elton E. Kinsley 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Argabright, John W. Hiawatha 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Armstead, Donna L. Ozawkie 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Armstrong, Ann I. Sunflower 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Armstrong, Gerald C. Overland Park 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Arn, Barbara C. Topeka 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Arnold, Paul E. Sheridan, Wyo. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Arnold, Philip H. Ashland 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Arnold, Richard A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Artman, Patricia A. Mount Hope 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Arwood, Margaret E. Wichita 

Junior in Home Economics 

Asendorf, Wallace L. Garden Place 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Ashley, Ruth Topeka 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Asis, Conchita Junction City 

Junior in Home Economics 



A large number of the eighteen hundred and three freshmen who enrolled at Kansas State last 
September attended the freshmen mixer which was given one evening on the tennis courts. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Atk-Bec 



Top Row 

Atkeson, George W. Manhattan 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Atkinson, Delphine B. Carlton 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Atkinson, Gary D. Wamego 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Atkinson, Lewis N. Winfield 

Junior in Agriculture 

Second Row 

Atwood, Charles W. La Cygne 

Junior in Agriculture 

Atwood, John F. Penfield, N. Y. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Ausherman, Jane A. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Austin, Janice G. Salina 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Third Row 

Ayers, Donald W. Webster Groves, Mo. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Babcock, William H. Lyons 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bachofer, Don V. Bucyrus 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Back, Harrison M. Merriam 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Bacon, Elizabeth C. El Dorado 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Badders, Richard G. Kincaid 

Junior in Agriculture 

Baehr, David J. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Baetz, Gary D. Smith Center 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Baetz, Robert L. Smith Center 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Baf f rey, Billie J. Lane 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Bailey, Dwayne O. Augusta 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bailey, William L. Topeka 

Junior in Agriculture 

Sixth Row 

Bair, Barbara A. Mission 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Baker, Ellen M. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Baker, Laverne L. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Baker, Richard J. Hays 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Seventh Row 

Baker, Ronald L. Blue Rapids 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Baker, Wesley C. Axtell 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Baldawi, Jawad H. Iraq 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Balderston, Robert E. Stockton 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Eighth Row 

Balding, Marjorie J. Medicine Lodge 

Freshman in Heme Economics 

Baldwin, Everley V. Kingsdown 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Baldwin, Harvey C. Galesburg 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Baldwin, James G. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

Baldwin, Janette R. Great Bend 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Bales, Norma J. Brewster 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Bales, William H. Marshall, Mo. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ball, John K. Hereford, Texas 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Tenth Row 

Ballard, Ruby A. Webber 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ballinger, Joe E. Norton 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Balman, Bruce R. Rozel 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Balthazor, Merle E. Clifton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Balthrop, Virginia L. Wichita 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Balzerick, Robert F. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Banman, Vera K. Centralia 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Bantz, Rex A. Howard 

Freshman in Agriculture 

320 



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Top Row 

Barber, Paul A. South Haven 

Junior in Agriculture 

Barber, Warren K. South Haven 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Barnard, Jack Archie, Mo. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Barnes, Marilyn J. Washington 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Barr, William T. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Barrett, Jackie D. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Barta, George J., Jr. Ells-worth 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Bartley, Elizabeth A. Great Bend 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bartley, Ray E. Hiawatha 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Barton, Barbara J. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Barton, Mary E. Osborne 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Bartz, Helen L. Kansas City 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Second Row 

Bascom, James F. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bassett, Daphne D. Osage City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Batdorf, Lois A. Wellsville 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Bates, Mary H. Glasco 

Junior in Home Economics 

321 



Batthauer, Byron E. Hutchinson 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Battin, Donna M. Johnson 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Battin, Melvin A. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bauer, Greta A. Clay Center 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bauer, Helen J. Fort Smith, Ark. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Baughman, John W. Liberal 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Bauman, Wilma J. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bayer, Teddy R. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Bayles, Joseph A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Beal, Robert A. Hamilton 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Beam, Helen J. Ottawa 

Junior in Home Economics 

Bean, Jack E. Manhattan 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Beard, Beverly J. Stafford 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Beasley, Lois J. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Beattie, Sidney Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Beatty, James L. Hutchinson 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Beauchamp, Jack E. Pomona 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Beck, Eldon L. Rago 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Beck, James B. Miami, Okla. 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Becker, Dean H. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



FMOC crown is presented to the Favorite Man on Campus, Thane Baker, by Olive Jantz, 
president of the Home Economics Council which helps sponsor the annual Snowball formal. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Bec-Bol 



^ ^ & 







Top Row 

Beckmeyer, Ann J. Chapman 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Beeby, Francis J. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Beeman, Carol L. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Belden, John R. Winfield 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Second Row 

Bell, Bruce W. El Dorado 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Bell, Catherine Topeka 

Fourth Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Bell, Charlene Randolph 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bell, Helen M. Moscow 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Bell, William D. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Bellman, Charles J. Norbeck, S. D. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Belt, Stephen L. Salina 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Bence, Mark F. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Bender, Frances N. Emporia 

Junior in Home Economics 

Beneda, Larry D. Belleville 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Benedict, Richard G. Hill City 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Benedix, Diane L. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Bennett, Richard V. 

Atlantic Highlands, N. J. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bennett, Robert L. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bennett, William L. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bennett, William W. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Bennetts, Harry C. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Agriculture 



Benson, Harvey D. Clay Center 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Bentson, Rodney E. McPherson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Benyshek, Robert G. Cuba 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Seventh Row 

Benz, Marilyn L. Salina 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Berg, George A. Easton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bergman, William H. Paola 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Bergsten, Arlis J. Randolph 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Eighth Row 

Berkeybile, Constance Ells-worth 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Berkihiser, Charlotte Marion 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bernbeck, Lavonne K. Utica 

Junior in Home Economics 

Bernhardt, Carol M. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ninth Row 

Berning, Eileen M. Marienthal 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Berning, Irene Marienthal 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Berry, James W. Jewell 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Bervy, Maxim A. East Chatham, N. Y. 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Tenth Row 

Beshears, Glenn T. Clay Center 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Besthorn, Melvin A. Holy rood 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Betz, George Asherville 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Beyer, Glen R. Gridley 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Bottom Row 

Bezemek, Ludwig A. Ells-worth 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Biel, Warren D. Linn 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Biggs, Lloyd W., Jr. Holton 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Bilderback, Snowdie Olathe 

Sophomore in Home Economics 









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Top Row 

Billiar, Robert R. Crete, Neb. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Binder, Robert J. Hays 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Binford, William K. Hutchinson 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Bird, Byron G. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Birzer, Harold L. Hoisington 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Bitter, Marvin D. Hoisington 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Bizek, Clifford C. La Crosse 

Junior in Agriculture 

Black, Henry C. Stockton, N. J. 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Black, William H. Toronto 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Blackburn, Diane Stafford 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Blackhall, Carol J. Sterling 

Junior in Home Economics 

Blackmore, Richard H. 

Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Second Row 

Blackwell, Richard E. Garfield 

Freshman in Arts and Science! 

Blackwood, Duane A. Marysville 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Blaha, Frank H. Glasco 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Blair, Betty Junction City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

323 



Blakely, Max F. Wichita 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Blanchard, Harry F. Parsons 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Bland, Richard L. Larned 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Blauer, Jeanice A. Stockton 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Blew, James M. Smith Center 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Bloyd, Shirley J. Lincoln 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Blum, Martha A. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Blumanhourst, Wayne Murdock 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Bottom Row 

Blumberg, Anita N. Denison 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Boatman, Rex R . Almena 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Bobbitt, Lucille J. Kansas City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Bock, Elmer J. Emporia 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Boddiger, James F. Polo, 111. 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Boerckel, Beverly I. Peoria, 111. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Boettcher, Sylvia K. Beloit 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bohart, Richard C. Blue Springs, Mo. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Bokelman, Delwin L. Greenleaf 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bolen, Don L. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bolin, Constance A. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bollenbacher, Arnold Great Bend 

Freshman in Agriculture 



A Cappella, according to Webster, is a word meaning "without instrumental accompani- 
ment. At K-State A Cappella refers to the 80-voice singing group here at practice in Nichols. 





UNDERCLASSMEN 



Top Row 

Bolliger, Phyllis Abilene 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bollinger, Barbara Agra 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bolt, John C. Hutchinson 

junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bolte, Lerance C. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Second Row 

Bones, Evelyn J. Princeton 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Bonner, James T. Stafford 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Book, Jolene F. Elmo 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Boon, William C. Topeka 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Third Row 

Booth, Audrey W. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Booth, Donald W. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Booth, Roderich D. Osage City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Borgen, William R. Asherville 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Fourth Row 

Boring, John E. Topeka 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Borland, Billy B. Cimarron 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Borsdorf, Roe E. Burlingame 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Bortz, Janelda J. Downs 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Fifth Row 

Bosko, J. Leroy East Aurora, N. Y. 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Bosse, Loleta M. Wheaton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Boster, Jan S. Burrton 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Boswell, Carl A. Onaga 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Sixth Row 

Boucher, David G. Indianapolis, Ind. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Bol-Bro 



Boucher, Morse L. Phillipsburg 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bourne, Patricia M. Delphos 

junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bowdon, Edward K. Manhattan 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Seventh Row 

Bowen, Veryl E. Richland 

Junior in Home Economics 

Bowersock, Clarice Anthony 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bowlby, Robert D. Mulvane 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bowman, Darlene K. Stafford 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Eighth Row 

Bowman, Katherine E. Overland Park 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Bowman, William Abilene 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bowser, Eugene O. Fall River 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bowyer, Marjorie A. El Dorado 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ninth Row 

Boyd, Barbara E. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Boyd, James E. Plevna 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Boyd, James W. Beloit 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Boyd, Patricia M. Phillipsburg 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Boyer, John E. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Boyer, Patricia New York, N. Y. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Boyer, William R. Scott City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Brack, Gary L. Otis 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Bottom Row 

Bracken, William J. Leona 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Bradberry, Charles Mulvane 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Bradford, John N. Dearborn, Minn. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bradley, Gerald A. Richland 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



324 





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Topeka 



Plevna 



Leona 



J6* 



Top Row 

Bradley, Wayne D. Blue Mound 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Bradshaw, John A. Oakley 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Brady, Hubert D. Springfield, 111. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Brainard, Diane G. Abilene 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Braman, Stanley W. El Dorado 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Brandt, Robert Russell 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Brandyberry, Willis Hill City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Brannin, Leonard T. Great Bend 

Junior in Agriculture 

Brant, Patricia J. Morrowville 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Bray, Jerome H. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Brazil, Robert W. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Brecheisen, Barbara Eudora 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Second Row 

Breeden, Donald C. Quinter 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Breitenbach, Garman Belpre 

Junior in Agriculture 

Breithaupt, Robert C. Topeka 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

325 



Bremen kamp, Anna L. Colby 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Brenzikofer, Harold Burns 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Brethour, John R. Clay Center 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Brett, Marilyn G. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Brettle, Mary A. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Breuel, James D. Mound City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Breuel, Jerry F. Centerville 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bridgens, Sarasue Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Brink, John J. Leroy 

Freshman in Agriculture 



Bottom Row 

Brittain, Gretchen A. Atchison 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Britton, Logene S. Salina 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Broadbent, Carldon H. 

Junior in Agriculture 



Beloit 



Brock, Connie R. Tribune 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Brockett, Joleene F. Lincoln 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Brockett, Patricia L. Lincoln 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Broddle, Jack L. Eureka 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Brodrick, Elizabeth Marysville 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Brollier, Grant E. Sublette 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Broman, Charles R. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Broman, Phyllis J. Hutchinson 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bronaugh, Robert W. Frankfort 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



As good as home, this is the way girls describe the modern facilities provided by the dorms. 
In this picture girls are ironing and using the automatic washer in the basement of Southeast. 




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UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Bro-Car 






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Top Row 

Bronson, Franklin H. Washington 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Brooks, Carolee Lorraine 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Brose, Melvin L. Valley Falls 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Brown, Donald Dean Topeka 

Junior in Agriculture 

Second Row 

Brown, Donald Duane Delphos 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Brown, Earl M. Altamont 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Brown, Geraldine Kansas City, Mo. 

Junior in Home Economics 

Brown, Mariliyn D. Haviland 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Brown, Patricia R. Wichita 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Brown, Richard H. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Brown, Robert M. Kansas City, Mo. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Brown, Rose M. Prairie View 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Fourth Row 

Brown, Sally A. Minneapolis 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Brown, Thomas L. Pretty Prairie 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Brown, William C, Jr. Marquette 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Brown, William G. Chase 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Brownlee, Lola Burdett 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Broyles, Donald L. Mankato 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Brubaker, Roger R. Hugoton 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Brumm, Jan R. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Brunkow, Donna R. Onaga 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Brunnert, Charles G. Topeka 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Brunswig, Berdine E. Tribune 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bruster, Dane W. Belle Plains 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Seventh Row 

Buck, Herbert R. Sawyer 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Buckle, Audine P. Arkansas City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Buckmaster, Betty M. Kismet 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Buffington, Barbara Saffordville 

Junior in Home Economics 

Eighth Row 

Bullock, Patty L. Norton 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bullock, Warren G. Norton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bumpus, Albert O. Wichita 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Burdett, Myra L. Ness City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

Burga, Manuel A. Peru 

Junior in Agriculture 

Burgener, James R. Merriam 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Burgess, John F. Wamego 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Burgess, Mona R. Scott City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Burgess, Phyllis J. Pratt 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Burgoon, Kenneth Pomona 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Burgos, Carlos Bolivia 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Burke, Franklin A. Salina 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Bottom Row 

Burke, Sue E. Wichita 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Burmeister, Henry P. Holyrood 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Burnett, William M. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Burnette, Stanley C. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 






I 






326 



-*, 







Top Row 

Burns, Kathleen El Dorado 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Burns, Mary K. Valley Falls 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Burns, Robert R. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Burnside, John C. Garden City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Burre, Harold J. Leavenworth 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Burt, Maureen K. Wichita 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Burton, Carolyn J. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Butell, Ernest E. Baldwin 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Butler, Clair E. Sarasota, Fla. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Butler, Glenn O. Effingham 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Butts, Harley E. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Butzbach, Florence Broughton 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Second Row 

Cain, Catherine W. McCracken 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Calder, Vera M. Concordia 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Caldwell, Suzanne B. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Cales, Kenneth W. Caney 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

327 



Callen, Barbara J. Scott City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Campbell, Dennis G. Oberlin 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Campbell, Gene M. Wichita 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Campbell, Gwendolyn Council Grove 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Campbell, Howard I. Mound City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 



Campbell, Howard V. 

Junior in Agriculture 



Willis 



Campbell, Lavonne N. Conway 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Campbell, Oren E. Paola 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Cantrall, Virginia L. Kansas City 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Canty, Mary L. Buffalo 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Carey, Candace Kansas City, Mo 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Carlin, Wayne E. Bloomington 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Carlson, Carolyne R. Moline, 111. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Carlson, Charles R. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Carlson, Roger B. Randolph 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Carmichael, Ronald C. Plainville 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Carpenter, Donald T. Pawnee Rock 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Carr, Maxine R. Lamed 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Carr, Paul W. Concordia 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Carr, Richard R. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 



A generous response by students and faculty was given when the bloodmobile visited the 
campus. Red Cross nurses changed Nichols gym into a temporary hospital for several days. 





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UNDERCLASSMEN 



Top Row 

Carra, Emil F. Niotaze 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Carroll, Charles F. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Carstens, Joann Norton 

First Year in Engineering and Architceture 

Carswell, Cynthia Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Carswell, Shirley A. Downs 

Junior in Home Economics 

Carter, Margaret A. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Carter, Martha N. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Carter, William H. Winnetka, 111. 

First Year in Engineering and Architceture 

Third Row 

Cartwright, Corrine Kansas City, Mo. 

Frsehman in Arts and Sciences 

Cary, Jo Ann Manhattan 

Frsehman in Arts and Sciences 

Case, Kermit Lyons 

Freshman in Agriculture 

( .ashman, Gerald A. Holton 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Casterline, Fred C. Dodge City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Cathcart, William E. Oberlin 

Junior in Agriculture 

Cawley, Kathleen G. Marysville 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Chambers, Patsy K. Ashland 

Frsehman in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Chambers, Shirley R. Mission 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Chambers, Thomas A. Ashland 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Champion, Sylvia J. Tonganoxie 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Chapin, Elizabeth K. Manhattan 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Sixth Row 

Chapin, Winston D. Emporia 

Junior in Agriculture 



. Car-Con 

Chappell, Daniel H. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Chappell, Michael A. Overland Park 

Frsehman in Arts and Sciences 

Chase, Edward M. El Dorado 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Seventh Row 

Chastain, Robert L. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Chatfield, Elton L. Goodland 

Frsehman in Arts and Sciences 

Chatteyee, Radhasita Calcutta, India 

Special Student 

Cheney, Maxine E. Clay Center 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Eighth Row 

Chilcott, Ferris W. Mankato 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Childs, Donna L. Belleville 

Junior in Home Economics 

Chisham, William E. Kansas City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Chism, Alma L. Anthony 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Ninth Row 

Chisman, Robert B. Augusta 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Chrisco, Melvin L. Augusta 

Frsehman in Arts and Sciences 

Christensen, Jacqueline Axtell 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Christensen, John E. Waterville 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Christiansen, Fred C. Columbus 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Christie, Lloyd E. Rantoul 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Christy, Donald O. Scott City 

Frsehman in Arts and Sciences 

Church, Bobby J. Russell 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Cibolski, Mary M. Manhattan 

Frsehman in Arts and Sciences 

Clair, Ronald K. St. John 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Clark, De Etta Lawrence 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Clark, Delila M. Delphos 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

328 













S29 



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Ooodland 



Anjusti 

Aitel 

Tattnii 



Russell 



Top Row 

Clark, Eleanor A. Independence 

Junior in Home Economics 

Clark, Keith Strong City 

Junior in Agriculture 

Clark, Lester E. Beloit 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Clark, Stanley J. McPherson 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Clark, Walter Meriden 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Clark, Winnie E. Hardy, Neb. 

Junior in Home Economics 

Clarke, John W. Medicine Lodge 

freshman in Agriculture 

Clarke, Robert L. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Clarke, Roger S. Elizabeth, N. J. 

Ereshman in Arts and Sciences 

Classen, Gunther Great Bend 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Clawson, Dawna I. Randall 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Clayton, Eunice N. Murdock 

Ereshman in Home Economics 



Second Row 

Clayton, Stephanie A. Partridge 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Cleland, Shirley R. Hoyt 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Clem, Edward E. Kansas City, Mo. 

Ereshman in Arts and Sciences 

Clifford, Kerry F. Wichita 

Ereshman in Engineering and Architecture 

329 



Clifton, J. Thomas Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Clugston, Donna J. Wichita 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Coe, Robert R. Salina 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Coffey, Charles J. Mulvane 

Ereshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Coffin, Calvin B. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Coffin, Patricia A. St. John 

Ereshman in Home Economics 

Cole, Rodney M. New London, Conn. 

Ereshman in Arts and Sciences 

Collingwood, Cynthia Johnson 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Bottom Row 

Collins, Alice E. Concordia 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Collins, Carol M. Salina 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Comfort, Avis E. Wells 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Comfort, David L. Wells 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Comfort, Mary J. Ft. Riley 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Compton, Jane E. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Conboy, James W. Larned 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Conboy, Phyllis L. Larned 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Cone, David W. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Congleton, Roberta J. Haddam 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Conine, Waneta J. Scott City 

Junior in Home Economics 

Conley, Joseph M. St. Marys 

Freshman in Agriculture 



Scabbard and Blade pledges wear tin hats and go through drill exercises on the lawn in 
front of Anderson as part of their initiation into the honorary army R.O.T.C. fraternity. 



( 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . 

Top Row 

Conner, Phyllis A. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Connor, Joseph L. Wakeeney 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Conover, Elizabeth A. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Conover, Jack C. Satanta 

Junior in Agriculture 

Second Row 

Conrad, Robert N. Council Grove 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Conway, Joseph E. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Conwell, Jerry S. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Cook, Carolyn Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Cook, Donna J. Fredonia 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Cook, Doris E. Gering, Neb. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Cook, Larry D. Bucklin 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Cooke, Ernest S. Webster Groves, Mo. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Cooley, Duane W. Abilene 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Coon, Everett M. Prescott 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Coonrod, Dale O. Mahaska 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Cooper, Myron R. Moscow 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Fifth Row 

Copeland, James C. Great Bend 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Copple, Charles M. Winfield 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Cordes, Donald L. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Corey, Donald L. Fontana 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Cornett, Delia D. Neodesha 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Con-Dav 



Cornett, Mike W. Neodesha 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Cortright, Shirley J. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Corwin, Janet M. Salina 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Seventh Row 

Cottrell, John R. Irving 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Coup, Leon J. Hope 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Coupe, John R. Effingham 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Courtright, Gordon L. McDonald 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Eighth Row 

Cousings, Kenneth D. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Cowden, Donald R. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Cox, Billy R. El Dorado 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Cox, Coleen J. Sedgwick 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ninth Row 

Cox, Donald F. Cedarvale 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Cox, Joanne E. Sedan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Cox, Merry J. Holton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Coyle, Joseph F. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Tenth Row 

Crabs, Mona L. Minneapolis 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Craft, Roger L. Garden City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Craig, Lloyd E. Burden 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Cramer, Eugene N. Arkansas City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Crandall, Eugene D. Hunter 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Crawford, Carol J. Luray 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Crawford, Janis Stafford 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Crawford, John C. Pratt 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

330 






Jauna 



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Hope 




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Limy 



Pratt I 



Top Row 

Crawford, Rose A. Ottawa 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Creighton, Jean D. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Crews, Charles F. Hiawatha 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Criger, Marion B. Howard 

Junior in Home Economics 

Crist, Marilynn M. El Dorado 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Cromwell, Shirley L. Lincoln 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Cronkite, Doreen L. Abilene 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Crossfield, Philip M. Elk City 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Crosswhite, Carol A. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Crouch, William M. Liberty, Mo. 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Crum, Joan L. Junction City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Crum, Walter W. Deshler, Neb. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Second Row 

Crumpacker, Jim R. Ozark, Ark. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Cullins, Robert B. Overland Park 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

331 



Culver, Barbara L. Concordia 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Cummings, John J. Blaine 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Cummins, John R. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Cunningham, Carol L. Russell 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Cunningham, Richard Russell 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Currie, Virginia A. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Currier, Jane E. Topeka 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Cury, Bert L. Prescott 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Curtis, Donald C. Macksville 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Curtis, Margaret M. Tribune 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Dagg, Caleb D. Topeka 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Dahl, Carl O. Everest 

Junior in Agriculture 

Dahlquist, Peter H. Garfield 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Dalton, Bruce L. Enterprise 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Dalton, Christopher Enterprise 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 



Daniels, Lura L. Muncie 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Dannels, Kenneth D. Wichita 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Darrin, Paul F. Herington 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

David, Joan A. Winfield 

Freshman in Home Economics 

David, Wayne L. Burden 

Junior in Agriculture 

Davidson, Margery B. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Davies, Brian E. Reading 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



Dad's money, $77.50 of it, really disappears 
when Kansas State students write checks to 
pay tuition fees each spring and fall semester. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Dav-Dru 



Top Row 

Davies, Carolyn R. Concordia 

Frsehman in Arts and Sciences 

Davies, Patricia L. Valley Falls 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Davis, Elmer G. Abilene 

Sophomore in Agricidture 

Davis, Francis A. Lakin 

freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Davis, Mary L. Elmdale 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Davis, Shirley A. Ashland 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Davis, Vaden E. Red Cloud, Neb. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Dawson, Norman B. Elmdale 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Dawson, Sylvan L. Goodland 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Dawson, Vivian A. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Day, Frederick G. Emporia 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Day, Patricia Clay Center 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Fourth Row 

Day, Richard E. Mound City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Day, Roger, Jr. Glasco 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Deal, Mary L. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Deal, Mary Lou La Grange, 111. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Dean, Suzanne L. Bethel 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Deaton, Jerry J. Tonganoxie 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Decker, Marvin L. Holton 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Decker, Robert A. Sylvan Grove 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

DeForest, John D. Peabody 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Denholm, Byron E. Tonganoxie 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Denholm, Wilma I. Tonganoxie 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Denison, Charles E. St. Francis 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Seventh Row 

Dennis, Merlin L. Kensington 

Junior in Agriculture 

Denton, Jane A. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Derrick, Hilton D. White Cloud 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Deschner, Norvel D. Halstead 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Eighth Row 

Des Jardins, Dixie J. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Deters, Shirley A. Cawker City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Devore, V. Jane "Winfield 

Junior in Home Economics 

DeWyke, Ralph W. Garrison 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

Diamond, Edward Revere, Mass. 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Dible, Harry D. Menlo 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Dickerson, Gordon W. Ottawa 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Dickinson, Gene El Dorado 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Tenth Row 

Dickinson, Mitzie R. Homewood 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Dickinson, Robert L. Gorham 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Dickson, Norma F. Washington 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Dickson, William M. Miller 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Bottom Row 

Diedrick, Richard A. Culver 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Diehl, George W. Alma 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Diehl, Maurice E. Tescott 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Diehl, Phillip A. Wichita 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



332 







Top Row 

Dierdorff, Judith A. Smith Center 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Dietrich, Betty K. Manhattan 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Dietz, Barbara J. Wakeeney 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Dietz, Marilyn I. Wakeeney 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Dietz, Walter H. Galatia 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Dikeman, Fred G. Buffalo, N. Y. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Dimmitt, Marius A. Piper 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Dinsmore, Marilyn A. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Disberger, Jay M. Council Grove 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Disney, Phyllis A. Ellis 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Doebele, Mary J. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Dohe, Wilma C. Lincoln 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Second Row 

Dolsberry, Charles E. Leavenworth 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Dome, Rita M. Ashland 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Donaldson, Howard A. Belleville 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Doremus, Robert H. Paterson, N. J. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

333 



Douglas, Carol R. St. Joseph, Mo. 

Junior in Home Economics 

Douglass, Mary E. Burlington 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Dow, Martha N. Burdett 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Downey, Rita J. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Downing, John E. Denver, Colo. 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Downing, Lucien R. Garden City 

Fourth Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Downing, Robert C. Glasco 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Doyle, Sally J. Douglass 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Bottom Row 

Drake, Calvin L. Piedmont 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Drake, Don W. Rock 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



Drake, Mark K. Rock 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Draney, Jerald L. Fairview 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Draney, Patricia A. Fairview 

Junior in Home Economics 

Drees, James H. Hays 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Dreese, James R. Salina 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Dreiling, Wilbert F. Hays 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Drews, Kenneth E. Garfield 

Frsehman in Arts and Sciences 

Drimmel, Edwin Jefferson City, Mo. 

Fourth Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Drolte, James E. Pretty Prairie 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Drum, Roy E. Topeka 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 



Manhattan high school journalists took over Kedzie hall and put out the January 30 
edition of the Collegian, while K-State journalists were in Topeka working on the Capital. 





UNDERCLASSMEN 



Top Row 

Drumm, Marjorie A. Longford 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Drury, Richard D. Topeka 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Dubois, Robert N. Topeka 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Duckworth, William F. Topeka 

Junior in Agriculture 

Second Row 

Dudley, Ramona A. Osborne 

Junior in Home Economics 

Dudley, Robert J. Waterford, Conn. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Duggan, Thomas E. Tampa 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Dunbar, Dan K. Wichita 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Third Row 

Duncan, Harrell D. St. George 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Duncan, William L. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Dunn, Edward S. Holton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Dunn, Marilyn E. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Dunton, Eris G. Smith Center 

Junior in Home Economics 

Duntz, Delvin D. Smith Center 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Durbin, Robert E. Eudora 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Durnil, Jerry W. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Fifth Row 

Dutton, Roger W. Parsons 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Duy, Janet H. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Dye, Vernon H. Meade 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Eads, Mary L. Cullison 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Sixth Row 

Eaton, Darroll M. Scott City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



. Dru-Fea 

Ebel, Albert C. Reserve 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Eby, Martin K. Wichita 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Eckhart, Phillip F. Clayton 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Seventh Row 

Ecord, Marcella A. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Eddy, Nora L. Havensville 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Eddy, William B. Havensville 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Edinger, Wayne F. Mitchell, S. D. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Eighth Row 

Edmonds, Rosalea J. Leavenworth 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Eells, Dwight N., Jr. Newton 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Eells, Hoyt S. Newton 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Egger, Marilyn C. Ellis 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Ninth Row 

Eggerman, Marie C. Green 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Egidy, Delaphine E. Garnett 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ehlers, Lawrence E. Junction City 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Eib, George L. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Tenth Row 

Eidson, John R. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Elkins, Richard N. Wakefield 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Elliott, Dale H. Salina 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Elliott, Mary L. White City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Elliott, Meredith A. Louisburg 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Elliott, Norman R. Bendena 

Junior in Agriculture 

Ellis, Charles W. Haviland 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Ellis, Kenneth P. Tulsa, Okla. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



334 



i 




Top Row 

Ellis, Wayne I. Kansas City, Mo. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Ellison, Charles K. Atchison 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Elrod, Thomas H. Shallow Water 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Elsea, Stanley W. Norton 

Junior in Agriculture 

Ely, Mason F. Superior, Neb. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Emel, Gwendolyn R. Winona 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Emerson, Barry C. Severna Park, Md. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Engle, Joan Abilene 

Junior in Home Economics 

Englebrecht, Maynard Yates Center 

Junior in Agriculture 

Epler, John P. Russell 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Ericson, Bill D. Marquette 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Ernzen, Dorothy E. Atchison 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Second Row 

Ernzen, Marie M. Atchison 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Erskine, Jean Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Esch, Phyllis A. Moline 

Junior in Home Economics 

Eshbaugh, Ann G. Manhattan 

Junior in Home Economics 

335 



Esslinger, Don L. Madison 

Junior in Agriculture 

Eurton, Joyce E. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Evans, David W. Lebo 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Evans, Lawrence L. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Evans, Marjorie L. Russell 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Evans, Peggy J. Colby 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ewy, Carolyn F. Stafford 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Exline, Robert W. Salina 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 



Bottom Row 

Fabiano, Michael J. Glasco, N. Y. 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



Fabin, Mary F. Sterling 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Facht, Roberto G. 

Buenos Aires, Argentina 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Fahlsing, Betty L. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Fakler, Lyle D. Marysville 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Farmer, Janice E. Eureka 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Farmer, Louisa A. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Farrell, Frank M. Sterling 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Faubion, Elinor A. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Faubion, Hiram H. Phillipsburg 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Favreau, Nancy F. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fearing, Harold E. Burr Oak 

Junior in Agriculture 



SDX pledges, that's Sigma Delta Chi, give the entrance to Kedzie hall a good scrubbing 
during part of their initiation ceremony. Sigma Delta Chi is the honorary journalism fraternity. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Fea-Fry 



hep 




Top Row 

Featherston, Ila R. Council Grove 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Featherston, Rex W. Michigan Valley 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Featherston, Robert Michigan Valley 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Feeter, James W. Oswego, N. Y. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Second Row 

Fegley, Vala J. Newton 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Feist, George E. Bushton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fell, Ferol S. Fellsburg 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Fellows, Arianne Manhattan 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Third Row 

Ferlemann, Marlene Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ficke, Marget A. Manhattan 

Junior in Home Economics 

Ficken, Bruce E. Bison 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Ficken, Mildred M. Bison 

Junior in Home Economics 

Fourth Row 

Fiechter, Leslie A. Goodland 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Fiechter, Delpha E. Edson 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Finch, Joyce L. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Fink, Jimmie L. Fredonia 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Fifth Row 

Finke, Delmar E. Iona 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Finkelstein, Sidney New York, N. Y. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Finkle, Maryanne McPherson 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Finley, Alethia J. Olathe 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Finney, Janis M. Chanute 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Fiser, Fred J. Narka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fish, Richard Westboro, Mass. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Fisher, Janet L. Lewis 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Seventh Row 

Fisher, Samuel L. Alta Vista 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fisher, William M. Leavenworth 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Fitzsimmons, Norman Redfield 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Fleming, Edward L. Kanopolis 

Junior in Agriculture 

Eighth Row 

Fleming, John A. Madison 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Fleming, Norma J. Kanopolis 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Fleshman, Marilyn Delphos 

Junior in Home Economics 

Fletcher, Gary D. Junction City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

Fly, Maurita Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Follis, Dee L. Hoxie 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Follmer, Janet Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Folsche, Shirley G. Troy 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Tenth Row 

Folsom, Carl M. Mankato 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fooshee, Dale L. Garnett 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Fooshee, Roland A. Cheney 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ford, Glen R. Jetmore 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Bottom Row 

Ford, James A. Leavenworth 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ford, Joseph A. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ford, Ronald W. Kansas City 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Ford, Wilbur S. Medicine Lodge 

Frsehman in Agriculture 



336 






-«. 1 



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Top Row 

Forester, Boyd B. Hazelton 

Junior in Agriculture 

Fosha, Janice F. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Foster, Phyllis J. Manhattan 

Junior in Home Economics 

Fowler, Eddie R. Russell 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Fowler, Eula F. Circleville 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Fox, George H. Severy 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Fox, Gladys V. Burden 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Fox, Jackie J. St. John 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Fox, Lela D. Agenda 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Frahm, Ronald L. Colby 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fraley, Richard C. Hutchinson 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Francis, Barbara A. Oberlin 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Second Row 

Frank, Robert F. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Franklin, Deelores Atwood 

Freshman in Home Economics 

337 



Franklin, Irl L. Lewis 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Fraser, Paul E. Bethel 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Frazier, Harry J. Wichita 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Frederick, Thomas N. Alden 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Freeman, Paul F. Courtland 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Freeto, Jeanne L. Pittsburg 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Frerking, Arlan N. Herkimer 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Frevert, Benjamin R. Holyrood 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Frewen, Franklin D. Norcatur 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Frey, Alice L. Council Grove 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Bottom Row 

Frey, Janice I. Douglas, Ga. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Frey, Julius M. Council Grove 

Junior in Agriculture 

Frey, Martin R. Manhattan 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Frey, Merwin L. Manhattan 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Friesen, Jerry A. Salina 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Frizell, William W. Larned 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Froelich, Donald M. Halstead 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Froelich, Norman E. Halstead 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Frohn, Marlene M. Manhattan 

Junior in Home Economics 

Frommer, Harry E. Valley Falls 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Frommer, Peggy S. Topeka 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Frye, Dorothy L. Arnold 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Modern architecture will be combined with functional properties in the new veterinary 
hospital. This artist's sketch shows the south entrance to the hospital as seen from Claflin road. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Ful-Gra 



Top Row 

Fuller, Bonnie J. Augusta 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Fulton, Buren K. Guiding Rock, Neb. 
freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fulton, Martha J. Harper 

freshman in Home Economics 

Fulton, Mary E. Harper 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Second Row 

Funk, Donald L. Hope 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Funk, Herbert B. White City 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Furbeck, Roy J. Jr. Springfield, 111. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Gadberry, Donald R. Emporia 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Third Row 

Gagnon, William C. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Gaiser, Lloyd R. Newton 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Gale, Darrel D. Agra 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Gale, Thomas C. Kansas City 

Third Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Fourth Row 

Galyardt, Gary E. Russell 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Galyardt, Milton A. Russell 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Gammell, George R. Cottonwood Falls 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Ganoung, Raymond L. Plainville 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Gant, Gaylord S. Medicine Lodge 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Gantenbeim, Margaret Elmo 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Gantz, Ralph L. Nickerson 

Junior in Agriculture 

Gardiner, Helen M. Ashland 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Sixth Row 

Garrelts, William E. McPherson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Garrett, Donald L. Blue Rapids 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Garrigues, Donna M. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Garrison, Calvin C. Emporia 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Seventh Row 

Garrison, Margie L. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Gartner, Richard C. Independence 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Gary, Fred J. Minneapolis 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Gatz, Earl E. Preston 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Eighth Row 

Gebhards, Dale L. Weskan 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Gee, Bette A. Arkansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Gehrt, Earl B. Manhattan 

Junior in Agriculture 

Geiger, Carol M. Wellington 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ninth Row 

Gelok, Robert J. Roseland, N. J. 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Gentry, Austin P. Wichita 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

George, Donald H. Wellington 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

George, Eleanor L. Lebo 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Tenth Row 

Gerber, Benny E. Pomona 

Junior in Agriculture 

Ghahramanian, George Iran 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Ghalib, Iyad A. Baghdad, Iraq 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Ghousheh, Najati S. West Jordan 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Bottom Row 

Gibson, George A. Lenora 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Gibson, Jess M. Emporia 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Gieseman, Raymond Williamstown 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Giffin, Edward L. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



338 



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Top Row 

Gigstad, Alfred O. Effingham 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Gigstad, Dale C. Effingham 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Gilbert, Jack Belleville 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Gilbert, Marjorie A. 

Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Gilleland, Richard Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Gillette, Edward L. Coffeyville 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Gilliland, Mary E. Mayetta 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Gilmore, Doris A. Medicine Lodge 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ging, Mona E. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Gingrich, Nancy J. Wakefield 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ginter, Duane L. Hiawatha 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Ginter, Marvin L. Topeka 

Freshman in Agriculture 



Second Row 

Gish, Kathleen J. St. George 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Given, Bruce W. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Glanville, Barbara A. Kansas City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

339 



Glanville, Robert I. Cottonwood Falls 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Glasgow, Jaclyn Leawood 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Gleason, Thomasine Jetmore 

Junior in Home Economics 



Gnadt, Kenneth L. 

Junior in Agriculture 



Alma 



Goar, Linda Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Goddard, Joan Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Godfrey, Carolyn C. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Godsey, Charles E. Topeka 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Goebel, James W. Kansas City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 



Bottom Row 

Goeckler, Donald V. Manhattan 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 



Goeckler, William B. Manhattan 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Goering, Joyce E. Newton 

Junior in Home Economics 

Goforth, Kay A. McPherson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Goodman, Phyllis J. Wheaton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Gordon, Leigh M. Leavenworth 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Gorman, William T. Hartford 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Goss, Max T. McPherson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Gossard, Oscar S. Wichita 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Gowdy, Ethel H. Delphos 

Junior in Home Economics 

Gowdy, Kenneth K. Delphos 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Graber, Kenton A. Pretty Prairie 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 



Students who want to carry an extra number of hours or have some difficulty in making 
out their schedules report to the Arts and Sciences information desk during enrollment. 





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UNDERCLASSMEN . . 

7op Row 

Grabs, Eugene F. Zenda 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Graham, Archie R. Kiowa 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Graham, Nancy J. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Grandy, Charles N. Winfield 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Second Row 

Grant, Marilyn E. Udall 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Grant, Phyllis L. Bedminster, N. J. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Grantham, Margaret J. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Grauer, Lindell E. Marysville 

junior in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Gray, Twila J. Geneseo 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Green, Sue H. Garden City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Gregg, Gwen A. Hiawatha 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Gregory, Phillip C. Independence, Mo. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Fourth Row 

Grier, Jack Pratt 

Junior in Agriculture 

Griffith, Margaret D. Manhattan 

Junior in Home Economics 

Griffith, Ralph W. Welda 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Griffiths, Donald D. Frankfort 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Fifth Row 

Griffiths, Meredith Augusta, Ark. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Grittman, Ronald L. Glasco 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Groening, Harvey F. Buhler 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Grotenhuis, Arnold Independence 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Sixth Row 

Grotewahl, Jack L. Topeka 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



Gra-Har 



Groth, Christina M. Satanta 

Junior in Home Economics 

Groth, "William D. Salina 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Grove, James Jetmore 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Seventh Row 

Gruber, Jo Anne Hamlin 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Grundeman, Ruth J. Holton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Gugler, Beth V. Woodbine 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Gumm, Gerald R. Kingsdown 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Eighth Row 

Gunter, Sterling W. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Guy, Margaret B. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Guy, Robbie L. Hutchinson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Guy, Robert D. Gove 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Ninth Row 

Haas, Eugene C. Ness City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Haas, Virginia L. Wamego 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Haas, Wayne C. Enterprise 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Haas, Wayne T. Ness City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Tenth Row 

Haberkorn, Charles H. Peoria, 111. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Haberman, Roger L. Lamed 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Habr, Joseph G. Hanover 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hackerott, Edward N. Natoma 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Haden, Bruce E. Clay Center 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hadley, Larry M. Osborne 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Haesemeyer, Wayne L. Sylvan Grove 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Haflich, Earle E. Garden City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



340 



J«aort 







Top Row 

Hager, Carolyn R. Hepler 

Junior in Home Economics 

Hagerty, Jerry R. Easton 

Junior in Agriculture 

Haggard, Nancy E. Bethel 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Hahn, Bonnie L. St. John 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Hahn, Lois A. Ellsworth 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hainer, Galen D. Dodge City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Haines, Mary J. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Halbert, John G. Merriam 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Halbower, Virginia Anthony 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hale, William B. Hamburg, N. Y. 

Third Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Hall, Lawrence B. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hallauer, Arnel R. Horton 

Junior in Agriculture 



Second Row 

Haltom, Patsy E. Harper 

Junior in Home Economics 

Hamilton, Donald E. Wellington 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hamilton, Donald F. Partridge 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Hamilton, Helen L. Topeka 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

341 



Hamilton, Marian L. Stockton, Calif. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Hamilton, Robert J. Partridge 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Hamilton, Robert L. Stockton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hammond, Dean A. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Hampton, Jerry L. Junction City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hamrick, Samuel L. Atchison 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Handlin, Ralph B. Geneseo 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hanneken, Robert E. Neodesha 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Hansen, Robert H. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Hansen, William T. Salina 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hanson, Carolyn M. Axtell 

Junior in Home Economics 

Hanson, Susan A. Muncie 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Hanzlick, Neil T. Hoisington 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hardenburger, Janice Haddam 

Junior in Home Economics 

Harder, Asel W. Minneapolis 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Harding, Joan H. Cheney 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Hargrove, Judith L. Tulsa, Okla. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Harkins, Thomas Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Harkness, Hosea S. Greenleaf 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Harms, Ernest L. Great Bend 

Junior in Agriculture 



Across the street from the Canteen, students take time out from their class work to enjoy the 
sunshine of early fall while sitting on the rock wall at the south entrance to the campus. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Har-Hil 










Top Row 

Harper, Joyce M. Wichita 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Harper, Kermit G. Manhattan 

Third Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Harris, Anton A. Idana 

Junior in Agriculture 

Harris, Loren E. Clayton 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Second Row 

Harrouff, Mary E. Emporia 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Harsch, Donna L. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hart, Barbara A. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hart, Donald D. Hutchinson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Hart, Everett T., Jr. El Dorado 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Hart, Lois M. Perry 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hart, Loren M. Wetmore 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hart, Richard W. Salina 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Fourth Row 

Hart, Robert H. Salina 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Hartenstein, Theodore Solomon 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hartke, Jerome L. Herington 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Hartkopf, Richard A. Dunion, N. J, 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Fifth Row 

Hartley, Jon H. Howard 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Hartman, Joann R. Junction City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hartman, Richard L. McCune 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Hartman, Stuart B. Augusta 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Sixth Row 

Hartshorn, Harold E. Meade 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



Harvey, Loren R. Beloit 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hassebroek, Nancy Riley 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hassig, Cecil W. Kansas Citv 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Seventh Row 

Hawkins, Charles C. Topeka 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hawkins, Richard C. Axtell 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hawthorne, John L. Eureka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hay, Rosemary A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Eighth Row 

Hayes, Donald R. Herington 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hays, Lawrence L. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hays, Luree J. Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hazard, Stuart G. Topeka 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Ninth Row 

Heard, Mary A. Clay Center 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Heaston, Patricia A. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Heath, Allan L. Coffeyyille 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Heath, Theodore D. Peabody 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Heath, Theodore W. Marion 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Hebrank, Kenneth E. Wilsey 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Hedges, Eleanor M. Eureka 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Hefley, James R. Baxter Springs 

Junior in Agriculture 

Bottom Row 

Hefling, Earl V. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Heins, Joan D. Abilene 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Heikes, Everine L. Riley 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Heikes, Marilyn L. Riley 

Freshman in Home Economics 



342 






Riley 







Alt . 1 




.^JPfi 





Top Row 

Heiniger, Keith D. Seneca 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hein rich, Carl L. Great Bend 

Junior in Agriculture 

Heinz, Jane B. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Heirtage, Galin L. Herington 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Heitschmidt, Ernest Codell 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Hellstern, Joe W. South Haven 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Helmle, Carl S. Johnson 

Junior in Agriculture 

Helms, Thomas J. Mission 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Henderson, Armwell D. Garnett 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Henderson, Henry C. Long Island, N. Y. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Henderson, Kathleen Greenlawn, N. Y. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Henley, Dan L. Olathe 

Junior in Agriculture 



Second Row 

Hennessey, Steve E. Tecumseh 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Henre, Mary A. Kansas City 

Junior in Home Economics 

Henry, George B. Jr. Hugoton 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Henry, Partricia A. Marion 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Hensley, Mary J. Waterville 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Herberg, William W. St. Peter, Minn. 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Herman, Walter J. Wakefield 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Herod, Jon G. Walnut 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Herr, Eleanor A. Topeka 

Junior in Home Economics 

Hertel, Robert L. Ft. Worth, Texas 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hertneky, Judith C. Goodland 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hester, Virginia A. Hutchinson 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Heter, Marilyn A. Sterling 

Freshman in Home Economics 



lit ik , 



Hevner, Rex W. Goodland 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Heyka, Marlene M. Belleville 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hibbs, Patricia A. Wichita 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Hicks, Arland V. Satanta 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Higgason, Freeman L. Clayton 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Higginbotham, Yvonna Wellington 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hightower, Janis A. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Hildebrandt, Henrietta Coffeyville 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hileman, John D. Cherryvale 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Hill, Charles E. Wellington 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Hill, Dale R. Burrton 

Junior in Agriculture 



Mortar Board Members entertain their guests with song following their annual dinner in the 
fall. As a climax, awards were presented to the three freshmen girls with the highest grades. 



343 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Hil-Hud 



Top Row 

Hill, David E. Kansas City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hill, Donald R. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hill, Eleanor J. Medicine Lodge 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hill, Frank E. , Salina 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Hill, Howard T. Jr. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hills, Diane A. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hilton, Eugene M. Kansas City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hilton, Myrna M. Keats 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Hippie, Mary J. Hutchinson 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Hirsch, Mary E. Mahaska 

Junior in Home Economics 

Hitzeman, Leonard G. Franklin, Pa. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hixon, Marilyn L. Topeka 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Fourth Row 

Hochuli, Velma J. Holton 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Hockensmith, James M. Junction City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Hockman, David Manhattan 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Hocott, James K. McPherson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Hodel, Twila A. Peabody 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Hodges, Seth B. Monument 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Hodgson, Donald F. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Hoelscher, Roberta Chase 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Hoff, Barbara V. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Hofmaier, Donald J. Crofton, Neb. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hofman, Bonnie R. St. George 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Hofman, Kay D. St. George 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Seventh Row 

Hoge, Samuel R. Overland Park 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hohlfeld, David H. Greenleaf 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hoke, Caryl A. Bunker Hill 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Holdren, Charles R. Syracuse 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Eighth Row 

Holl, Harold H. Lincoln 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Holland, John J. Hutchinson 

Junior in Agriculture 

Holland, Woodrow W. "Walnut 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Hollar, Edwin L. Reading 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Ninth Row 

Holliday, Harley J. Neodesha 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hollis, Violet P. Delphos 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Holloway, Caroline G. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Holm, Dennis W. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Holmes, Earl E. Topeka 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Holmes, Francis E. Abilene 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Holmes, Richard R. Emporia 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Holmes, William L. Atchison 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Bottom Row 

Holshouser, Jo Ann Dwight 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Holt, Gwendolyn J. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Holt, William J. Dodge City 

Junior in Agriculture 

Holthus, Lawrence E. Smith Center 

Junior in Agriculture 

344 






k&eori 






Greeny 
• Ml 

Ms HI 



Lincoln 



Walnut 






eflff 




Top Row 

Holvorson, Robert A. St. Marys 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hooper, J. Lester Manhattan 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Hoover, George K. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hoover, Thomas J. Junction City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hopkins, Frank F. Dodge City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hopmann, Marbeth Overland Park 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Horchem, Rex D. Ransom 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Horchem, Richard G. Ransom 

Junior in Agriculture 

Horlacher, Thelma D. Colby 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Horner, William W. Prairie View 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Hornish, Elizabeth M. El Dorado 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Horridge, Elizabeth Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Second Row 

Horton, Diantha S. Salina 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Horton, Glen R. Hutchinson 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

345 



Horton, James H. Scott City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hoskins, Betty S. Bennington 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Hoskinson, Glenn E. Stafford 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hostetler, Donavon Harper 

Third Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Hostettler, Carter B. Summerfield 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Hotchkiss, James D. Topeka 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hott, Jerrilee J. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Houdek, Donna L. Clyde 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

House, Nora L. Hodges Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Houser, Franklin D. Wellington 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Houston, Richard K. Pot-win 

Junior in Agriculture 

Hoverson, Donald A. Phillipsburg 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Howard, Bill J. Topeka 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Howard, Lois J. McDonald 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Howard, Margaret A. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Howard, Sara E. Mount Hope 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Howard, Warren B. Burrton 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Howe, Hugh P. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hower, Kendal G. Whiting 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Hoyt, Leon E. Brewster 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Hubbard, Robert K. Scranton 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hudson, Esther E. Macksville 

Freshman in Home Economics 



This long trail that's awinding isn't the one 
in the song, this one just goes to Aggieville. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Hue-Joh 



Top Row 

Huerter, Harry F. Seneca 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Huff, Leon K. Great Bend 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Huffman, Richard E. Maize 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hufford, Duane C. Harper 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Hughes, John J. Hutchinson 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Hughes, Sue J. El Dorado 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hulse, Donald C. Wellington 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Humble, Patsy M. Sawyer 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Third Row 

Humburg, Jay M. LaCrosse 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Humphreys, Betty L. Sterling 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hundley, Mildred E. Horton 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Hundley, Samuel J. Horton 

Junior in Agriculture 

Fourth Row 

Hungerbuehler, Hans Switzerland 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Hunsberger, Joan C. Mt. Hope 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hunsley, Andra L. Great Bend 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hunt, Beverly L. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Hunt, Jo Ann Arkansas City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Hunter, Carolyn R. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Hunter, John E. Labette 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Hunter, Marvin D. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Hunter, Mary J. Wichita 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Hunter, Patricia L. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Hurley, Phoebe A. Salina 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Huscher, Robert P. Salina 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Seventh Row 

Hutchinson, Charles Delavan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Hutchison, Donald P. Wichita 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hyatt, Charles E. Wichita 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Hyde, Dean F. Altoona 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Eighth Row 

Hyde, Sylvia J. Reading 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Hylton, Donald E. Overbrook 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Idtse, Fredreick S. Beloit, Wis 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ilsley, Mary E. McPherson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

Imler, Mary L. Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Imthurn, Charles E. Paxico 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Ingerly, Virginia L. Irving 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Iott, Beverly A. Topeka 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Tenth Row 

Irvine, Virginia F. Delphos 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Isaac, Sandra A. Norton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Isaacson, Irene J. Hiawatha 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Iwig, Paul W. Longford 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Jackson, Jimmie M. Americus 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Jackson, John E. Clay Center 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Jacobs, Marjorie A. Peabody 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Jacobs, Robert R. Copeland 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



V 



146 



*- vl 



*iciitj 
i iig 



Salina Ij 



Salina 



Ticbiu 
Tichita 




Top Row 

Jacobson, Janice R. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

James, Edward D. Macksville 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Jamison, Delbert E. Quinter 

Junior in Agriculture 

Janes, Donald R. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Janne, Jack E. Great Bend 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Janne, Keith W. Wilson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Janssen, Imogene Lorraine 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Jantz, Olive J. Gypsum 

Junior in Home Economics 

Jantz, Orlo K. Gypsum 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Jassman, Helen R. Wathena 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Jeffers, Bob D., Jr. Highland 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Jenkins, Blaine E. Caney 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 



Second Row 

Jenkins, John B. Newton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Jensen, Donald D. Lincoln 

Freshman in Agriculture 

347 



Jensen, Doris E. Coffeyville 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Jensen, Leland D. Quenemo 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Jenson, Marilyn I. Whiting 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Jepsen, Delbert D. Lincoln 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Jewett, Melvin D. Anchorage, Alaska 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Jimeson, Gerald D. Hiawatha 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Johanson, Anneva R. Topeka 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Johnson, Arlene M. Denver, Colo. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Johnson, Arthur J. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Johnson, Betsey J. White City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Johnson, Betty A. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Johnson, Beverly A. Corpus Christi, Tex. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Johnson, Billie J. El Dorado 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Johnson, Charlotte Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Johnson, Christine H. Kanona 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Johnson, Dee L. Manhattan 

Junior in Home Economics 

Johnson, Eldon B. Assaria 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Johnson, Eldon E. Great Bend 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Johnson, Ethel M. Jennings 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Johnson, George F. Salina 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Johnson, Gilbert E. Salina 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Johnson, Gloria M. Dwight 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Harry the Cop chats with students before 
starting on one of his rounds of the campus 
to check traffic and parking conditions. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Joh-Kie 



Top Row 

Johnson, Helen E. Alta Vista 

Junior in Home Economics 

Johnson, Janet M. Greenlawn, N. Y. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Johnson, John W. Randolph 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Johnson, Lynn W. Minneapolis, Minn. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Second Row 

Johnson, Marilyn M. Wichita 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Johnson, Mary L. White City 

Junior in Home Economics 

Johnson, Max A. Council Grove 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Johnson, Reye M. Concordia 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Third Row 

Johnson, Samuel F. Topeka 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Johnson, Shirley A. Hays 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Johnson, William B. Marysville 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Johnson, William O. Wellington 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Fourth Row 

Johnston, Earl C. Attica 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Johnston, Gloria L. Clay Center 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Johnston, Kenneth W. Haddam 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Johnston, Lorelei Kansas City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Fifth Row 

Johnston, Nancy C. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Jones, Connie J. McPherson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Jones, Dexter L. Ness City 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Jones, Donald D. Lebo 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Jones, James P. Manhattan 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 



Jones, Mariellen Wichita 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Jones, Mary C. Lyons 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Jordon, Donald L. Topeka 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Seventh Row 

Jordon, Roland G. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Jorgensen, Harold W. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Jorns, William J. Preston 

Junior in Agriculture 

Joslin, Dean F. Harper 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Eighth Row 

Joss, Betty A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Josserand, Oliver W. Johnson 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Jung, Jerry W. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Jury, Kathryn L. Topeka 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

Just, Charles A. Salina 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Kabance, La Rue B. Mayetta 

Junior in Agriculture 

Kahrs, James G. Wichita 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Kaine, Albert A. Wamego 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Tenth Row 

Kaiser, Carolyn J. Ottawa 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Kaiser, Joyce I. Miltonvale 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Al Kaisi, Kamil M. Katon, Iraq 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Kalb, Mary M. Wellsville 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Bottom Row 

Kalivoda, Ines M. Cuba 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Kamal, Abdul L. Palestine 

Junior in Agriculture 

Kannarr, Harold E. Topeka 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Kappelman, Ruth A. Clay Center 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



348 



Topdi 






Topeka 



Saliia 



Majretta 



rdfa 



Ottawa 




:-.l£ 







Top Row 

Kappler, Karl H. Liberal 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Karns, M. Kathleen Newton 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Karst, Carl F. Galatia 

Junior in Agriculture 

Karstensen, Elmer L. Haven 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Karstensen, Karl W. Haven 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Kastens, James L. Anthony 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Kastner, Norman D. Westmoreland 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Keefe, Terence E. Mission 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Keene, Kathryn O. Kansas City 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Keeton, Calvin B. Winfield 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Keiswetter, Betty Hill City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Keller, Charles D. Ford 

Freshman in Agriculture 



Second Row 

Kelley, Thomas E. Winfield 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Kelling, Keith W. Cedar 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Kelly, Joseph W. Jeffersonville, Ind. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

349 



Kelly, Kathleen Wichita 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Kelly, Steve D. Kansas City 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Kelsey, Peggy F. Ottawa 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Kemmerer, John E. Manhattan 

Junior in Agriculture 

Kendall, Leland D. White City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Kennaley, Daniel J. Leawood 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Kennedy, Charles D. Topeka 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Kennedy, John M. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Kennedy, Rosemary El Dorado 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Bottom Row 

Kennedy, William C. St. John 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Kenney, Karen M. Kansas City, Mo. 

Junior in Home Economics 

Kent, Frederick J. Jewell 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Kent, Kenneth B. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Kern, Fred W. New York, N. Y. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Kersey, Roberta A. Wamego 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ketchum, Greta J. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ketter, William E. Osborne 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Khankan, Riyad Y. Aleppo, Syria 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Kheiri, Izzat M. Duhok, Iraq 

Junior in Agriculture 

Kiddoo, John G. Kismet 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Kieffer, John J. Mission 

Freshman in Agriculture 



Campus leaders as panel discussion members participate in the first of a series of leadership train- 
ing programs, designed by Student Council to orientate and inform potential campus leaders. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Kih-Lag 







Top Row 

Kihn, Donald R. Ellsworth 

Junior in Agriculture 

Kimberly, Jane C. Kansas City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Kimsey, Sharon K. Simpson 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Kinast, Charles R. Haver. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Second Row 

Kind, Robert E. Herington 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

King, George E. Rushville, Ind. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

King, Karolyn Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

King, Patty S. Osawatomie 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Third Row 

King, Paul W. Wichita 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Kipfer, Margaret S. Madison 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Kipper, Allen B. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Kirk, Vallie P. Topeka 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Kirkeminde, Richard Alta Vista 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Kirkeminde, Thomas Alta Vista 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Kirkland, Richard E. Minneapolis 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Kirtland, Marilyn Hays 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Kitchen, Emma Lou Mission 

Junior in Home Economics 

Klee, Mary L. Barnes 

Junior in Home Economics 

Klee, Robert W. Kansas City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Klotzbach, Marion J. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Klotzbach, Martin S. Salina 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 



Klover, Bernard D. Marysville 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Knapp, Joleen A. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Knapp, Mary A. White City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Seventh Row 

Knapp, Ruth L. Gridlev 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Knepper, Elmer D. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Knight, James D. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Knight, Richard D. Manhattan 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Eighth Row 

Knittle, Virginia L. Bethel 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Knoche, Aldean L. Stafford 

Junior in Home Economics 

Knostman, Harry D. Wamego 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Knox, Carol D. Tonganoxie 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Ninth Row 

Kobs, Donald E. Meade 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Kocher, Edward T. Aurora 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Koci, Avanelle La Crosse 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Koeller, Kathleen L. Arkansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Koelling, Janet L. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Kohlschreiber, Richard Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Kohl, William F. Hastings, N. Y. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Kollman, Patricia A. Woodston 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Koltreman, Greta R. Onaga 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Komarek, Donald J. Ellinwood 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Korbe, Maurice A. Ness City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Kottman, Fredrick D. Atchison 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

350 












-1 



Gndk: 




kW 



Stafford 



Meade 



Aoron 



Tichita 



Top Row 

Koziesek, Donald J. Holyrood 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Kracht, Lavern J. Marysville 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Kratochvil, Milo V. Irving 

freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Kraus, Don R. Wichita 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Kraus, Leona R. Otis 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Kraus, Thayne L. Albert 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Krause, Gary F. Waverly 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Krause, Merle G. Scott City 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Kraushaar, Hernias D. Wamego 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Krauss, Clede A. Gypsum 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Krehbiel, Joyce E. Moundridge 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 
Krizek, Kenneth R. Dresden 

Freshman in Agriculture 



Second Row 

Krueger, Marvin D. Leavenworth 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Krumme, Glen L. St. Joseph, Mo. 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Krumme, Shirley M. Concordia 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Kubik, Harold E. Caldwell 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Kugler, Harold J. Manhattan 

Freshman in Agriculture 

351 



Kuhlman, Dorothy A. Linn 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Kuhn, Ronald W. Garden City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Kulp, Marilyn A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Kunkle, Ann E. Leavenworth 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Kunkle, Patricia A. El Dorado 

Junior in Home Economics 

Kupfer, John Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Kurtz, Phillip F. Oakley 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Kush, William J. Augusta 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Kutina, Clarence F. Brownell 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Kuttler, Ross A. Tribune 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Kvasnicka, John L. Wakeeney 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Kvasnicka, William Lucas 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Kvitle, Martin D. Wauwatosa, Wis. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Kyle, James H. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Lacey, Ellen Greeley 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Lacy, Virginia A. Salina 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ladner, Rex E. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lafferty, William J. Mulberry 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lagasse, Orville L. Ames 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Kansas Governor Edward F. Am and Mrs. Am dine at the Cafeteria with President McCain 
and members of the legislature before the big Kansas University-K-State basketball game. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Lai-Log 




Top Row 

Lair, John M. Piqua 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Laird, Jerry L. Anthony 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Laisure, Thomas E. Wichita 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Lambert, Mary E. Wilson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Lancaster, Donald K. Barnard 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lancaster, Lyle B. Sabetha 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Landholm, Joseph E. Oakland, Neb. 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Landis, Marvin R. Kansas City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Third Row 

Landon, Robert B. Russell 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Landon, Vera M. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Lane, Galord C. Johnson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lane, Lois E. Topeka 

Junior in Home Economics 

Fourth Row 

Laney, Patricia A. Lyons 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Lange, William E. Lafayette, Ind. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lanterman, Kathleen Ellinwood 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Larberg, Barbara M. Mission 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Fifth Row 

Larkin, Arthur R. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Larson, Beverly A. McDonald 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Larson, Delbert L. Effingham 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Larson, Ed-ward Vesper 

Junior in Agriculture 

Sixth Row 

Larson, Emalyn A. Concordia 

Junior in Home Economics 



Larson, Jane T. McDonald 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Larson, Janet Wamego 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Larson, Jerrel J. Athol 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Seventh Row 

Larson, Joyce E. Concordi; 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Larson, Joye E. May Day 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Larson, Rosa E. Concordia 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Larson, Stanley L. Effingham 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Eighth Row 

La Rue, Bill Chanute 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

La Rue, Joe N. Erie 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Larzalere, Patricia Minneapolis 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Lash, Bernice L. Scandia 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

Lash, Donna C. Scandia 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Last, Robert H. Leavenworth 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Laughlin, Jack G. Salina 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Laughlin, Jim A. Goodland 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Laverentz, Loren S. Bendena 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Law, Robert S. Lyons 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Luray 

Nashville 



Lawrence, James F. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Lawrence, Layle D. 

Junior in Agriculture 



Bottom Row 

Lawrence, Robert M. Emporia 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Lay, Dorothy A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lear, Mary M. Andarko, Okla. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Leatherman, Cle Juan Pratt 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 






352 



-MF 



*ayD» 




Erie 



Scandia 



Salini 



Lyons 



Top Row 

Leavengood, Nancy Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Lee, Richard S. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Leedy, Jo Ann Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Legant, Joann E. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Lehman, Ellen M. Halstead 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Lehman, Lyle C. Castorland, N. Y. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Lehman, Shirley D. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Leider, Charles Howard, S. D. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Leinweber, Betty J. Frankfort 

Junior in Home Economics 

Lemon, Margie J. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lenhert, Donald H. Wichita 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Le Roy, Jo Ann Great Bend 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Second Row 

Lesher, Myron C. Borger, Texas 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Lessor, Leo C. Vesper 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

353 



Levalley, Vivian D. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lewelling, Carl V. Delia 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Lewerenz, Arthur L. Lincolnville 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Lewis, Dollie J. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Lewis, Russell F. Valley Center 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Lichtenham, John F. Wamego 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lietz, Walter C. Paxico 

Junior in Agriculture 

Lillich, Ned L. St. Francis 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Lilliequist, Vera I. Medicine Lodge 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Lincoln, Glenn J. Nickerson 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Lindburg, Barbara R. Lucas 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Lindbergh, Jacqueline Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lindell, David L. Prescott 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Lindeman, Gerald D. Sublette 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lindholm, Charley A. Cheney 

Junior in Agriculture 



Lindholm, Lenore L. Windom 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Lippoldt, Victor D. Dodge City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Lloyd, Theodore R. Spring Hill 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lobaugh, Charles A. Washington 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Lobenstein, Grace R. Ogden, Utah 

Junior in Home Economics 

Lock wood, Don L. Marysville 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Logan, Bobby L. Beloit 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



From the doorway of Fairchild hall, a dif- 
ferent perspective of the front of Anderson 
hall appears proudly overlooking the campus. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Log-Mas 




f * r 












Top Row 

Logan, Samuel H. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Logbeck, James C. McPherson 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Logsdon, Richard J. Kansas City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Lohrding, Curtis E. Coldwater 

Junior in Agriculture 

Second Row 

Lohse, Norman W. Hanover 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Londene, Jame R. Enterprise 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Long, Kenneth D. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Long, Robert C. Manhattan 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Third Row 

Long, William C. Manhattan 

Junior in Agriculture 

Longabach, Donald R. Topeka 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Longley, Patsy A. Garden City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Loomis, James A. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Loughbom, Janet L. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Love, Sallie M. Newton 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Lovell, Edith J. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Lowell, Darel D. Concordia 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Lowell, Dona L. Concordia 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Loyd, Richard A. El Dorado 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Lucas, James M. Wichita 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Lucas, Nicholas H. Salina 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Sixth Row 

Luckeroth, Norman A. Seneca 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 



Lueker, Ralph R. Herington 

Junior in Agriculture 

Lundberg, Anna L. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Lundberg, Charles D. McPherson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Seventh Row 

Lundgren, Ann L. Topeka 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Lunt, Leon F. Pratt 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Lupton, Anelle M. Montezuma 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Lupton, Earl D. Montezuma 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Eighth Row 

Lurtz, Donald D. Concordia 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Lutz, Barbara E. Holton 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Lux, Francis A. Newark, N. J. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Lynch, Robert D. Dodge City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Ninth Row 

Lyon, Anne K. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Mach, Duane L. Narka 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Machin, Joan J. Wamego 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Machin, Thomas D. Manhattan 

Junior in Agriculture 

Tenth Row 

Machin, William R. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Mackender, Edward L. Clay Center 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Mackender, Richard L. Riley 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Maclean, Mary A. Leon 

Junior in Home Economics 

Bottom Row 

Madden, Nita M. Studley 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Maddux, Lyle C. Deerfield 

Junior in Agriculture 

Maddy, Joan L. Stockton 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Mader, Billie J. Manhattan 

Junior in Home Economics 

354 









T 



Hm. 




OH 
EPIP 

as w  Ki^H 




Top Row 

Maderak, Louis M. Muncie 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Magrath, Joseph M. McCook, Neb. 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Mahany, Shirley Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Mahmoud, Nafi S. 

Junior in Agriculture 



Iraq 



Mahoney, James F. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Mahood, William W., Jr. Kansas City 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Malcolm, Shirley V. Topeka 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Malir, Margaret J. Ellsworth 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Mall, Diane M. Clay Center 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

M.i I Inn. James C. Tescott 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Malm, Gerhard A. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Mansfield, Charles R. Clay Center 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Second Row 

Mansfield, Hubert D. Clay Center 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Manz, Leona E. Junction City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Maple, Larry R. Kansas City, Mo. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Marcum, George W. Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

355 



Mardis, Joan C. Preston 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Mardis, Merlin D. Preston 

Junior in Agriculture 

Maris, Robert D. Sterling 

Third Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Marley, Martha A. Garden City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Marr, Dale E. Omaha, Neb. 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Marrs, Leon C. Lamar 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Marsh, James D. Mulvane 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Marshall, Janet E. New Orleans, La. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Marti, Bonnie M. Webster Groves, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Martin, Charles D. Freeport 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Martin, Duain C. Junction City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Martin, Eva S. Santa Monica, Calif. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Martin, Gene B. Burdick 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Martin, Jane A. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Martin, Mary I. Rossville 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Martin, Peter A. Olathe 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Martin, Suzanne K. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Martinez, Edmund F. Marysville 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Mase, Norma J. St. John 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Mason, Allen S. Independence 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



"Meet you at the Can" is probably one of the most frequently spoken phrases on the K- 
State campus. Anytime school is in session students can be found enjoying the Canteen. 






I 

: 4k iA 







1 \ 



UNDERCLASSMEN . . 

Top Row 

Mathes, Merridith L. Smith Center 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Matson, John R. Sioux Falls, S. D. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Mattson, James I. Salina 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Mattson, Sanford E. Salina 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Second Row 

Maupin, Jack A. King City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Maurer, Charles J. Wichita 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Maurer, Wanda J. Montezuma 

freshman in Home Economics 

Maxwell, Edith M. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Third Row 

Maxwell, Donna J. Salina 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Maxwell, Gwenlynn B. Topeka 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Maxwell, Roger A. Superior, Neb. 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Maxwell, Virginia D. Shawnee 

Junior in Home Economics 

Fourth Row 

May, Beverly C. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Mayer, John F. New York, N. Y. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Mayer, Sally J. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Mayes, Margaret K. Osborne 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Fifth Row 

Mayes, Shirley A. Osborne 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Mayhugh, Richard E. Mesa, Ariz. 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Mayo, Clifford A. Garden City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Mayo, James M. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Maze, Clifford S. Lincoln 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Mat-Men 



McAlister, Jay E. Atchison 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

McAllister, Janet M. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

McBurney, Kenneth A. Quinter 

Junior in Agriculture 

Seventh Row 

McBurney, Ruth E. Quinter 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

McCandless, George S. St. John 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

McCarter, Harvey J. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

McClain, Carolyn J. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Eighth Row 

McClenahan, Beth M. Clay Center 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

McCIaskey, Patricia Junction City 

Junior in Home Economics 

McCoid, James H. Rossville 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

McCormick, Charlotte Menlo 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

McCormick, Lavina Menlo 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

McCormick, Susan J. Ft. Eustes, Va. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

McCort, Gale L. Wellington 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

McCoy, Fred E. Wellington 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Tenth Row 

McCrea, Marjorie B. Ottawa 

Junior in Home Economics 

McCulley, Robert M. Moran 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

McCullough, Chrales Meade 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

McDaniel, John B., Jr. Abilene 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Bottom Row 

McDaniel, Roland N. Goodland 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

McDonald, Donald G. Oakley 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

McDonald, Hugh J. Harris 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

McDonald, Jack T. El Dorado 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



356 




Top Row 

McGehee, Archie L. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

McGehee, John A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Agriculture 

McGinnis, Howard M. Wisner, Neb. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Mcllvain, Alice H. Clay Center 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Mclntyre, David G. Kansas City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

McKelvey, Mary M. Salem, 111. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

McKelvy, Barbara J. Leoti 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

McKenna, John J. Kingman 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

McKim, Paul A. Morrill 

Junior in Agriculture 

McKim, Walter L. Frankfort 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

McKnight, David E. Eskridge 

Junior in Agriculture 

McKone, John R. Tonganoxie 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 



Second Row 

McKone, Robert J. Tonganoxie 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

McLaughlin, Geraldine Kansas City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

357 



McMahon, Floyd E. Wichita 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

McMillen, Wesley R. Salina 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

McMulIen, Phyllis J. Phillipsburg 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

McNary, Harry D. Sabetha 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

McPherron, Donald S. Augusta 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

McReynolds, Donald Natoma 

Freshman in V eterinary Medicine 

McReynolds, Martha D. Scott City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Meade, Robert F. Abilene 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Mears, Ruth A. Kansas City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Meek, Alice L. Idana 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Meek, Frederick T. Idana 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Meeker, Loren L. Mankato 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Meenen, Dora W. Clay Center 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Mehl, Wayne D. Bushton 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



Meierhoff , Jan E. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Meinen, Max W. Ruleton 

Junior in Agriculture 

Meissinger, William Tulsa, Okla. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Melcher, Wayne F. Wichita 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Melia, Shirley R. Coldwater 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Melroy, Robert L. Norton 

Junior in Agriculture 

Menefee, Marilyn G. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Menehan, Jo Ellen Wichita 

Junior in Home Economics 



A Royal Purple staff worker smilingly tries 
to meet the rush of students who line 
up in Kedzie for their 1952 Royal Purples. 





UNDERCLASSMEN 



Top Row 

Menehan, Judy F. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Mentgen, Ronald P. Salina 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Mercer, Forrest D. Topeka 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Merker, Jacquelene J. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Mershon, Jerry L. Oakley 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Merz, Paul E. Junction City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Messenger, Keith G. Roxbury 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Mestan, Victor N. Herington 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Metz, Jerry P. St. John 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Meyer, Barbara J. Chapman 

Junior in Home Economics 

Meyer, Earl H. Osage City 

Junior in Agriculture 

Meyer, Gerald J. Fairview 

Junior in Agriculture 

Fourth Row 

Meyer, Patricia C. Leonardville 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Meyer, Richard J. El Dorado 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Meyer, Ross E. Great Bend 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Meyers, Donalee Woodston 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Fifth Row 

Meyers, Harold L. Manhattan 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Meyers, Janet L. Natoma 

Junior in Home Economics 

Meyers, Jerry R. Merriam 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Meyers, Ronald J. Hiawatha 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Sixth Row 

Michaels, Kenneth B. Wichita 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 



Men-Mor 



Michel, Darl D. Garden City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Mikesell, Donald E. Courtland 

Junior in Agriculture 

Mikesell, William H. Topeka 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Seventh Row 

Miksch, Eldon D. Oswego 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Miles, Dorothy J. Valley Center 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Miller, Eugene F. Bogue 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Miller, Eula B. Tribune 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Eighth Row 

Miller, Jack J. Augusta 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Miller, Janice L. St. Francis 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Miller, Kenneth W. Lansdowne, Pa. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Miller, Leonard R. Everest 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Ninth Row 

Miller, Mary L. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Miller, Paul L. Chase 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Miller, Ray A. Independence 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Miller, Robert B. Eureka 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Tenth Row 

Miller, Robert J. Omaha, Neb. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Miller, Robert R. Irving 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Miller, Ronald A. Partridge 

Junior in Agriculture 

Miller, Thomas L. Oakley 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Bottom Row 

Milliken, Doris D. Williamsburg 

Junior in Home Economics 

Mills, Ivan R. St. John 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Mills, Lambert D. Lansing 

Junior in Agriculture 

Mills, Marvin L. St. Francis 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 



358 



^■r* 



' 



'.■■■;-,,-_ 
1 




r t ': J 





Top Row 

Mills, Norman D. Pratt 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Ming, Clarine Abilene 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Mitchell, Herbert L. Dallas, Texas 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Mock, Vernon D. Junction City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Mohl, Keith L. Russell 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Molesworth, Dale R. Colony 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Moll, Wanda E. Hiawatha 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Molzen, Marilyn Newton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Monroe, Clarence D. Hoisington 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Monroe, John K., Jr. Lakewood, Colo. 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Monteith, Richard C. Oxford 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Montgomery, Glenna Y. Ardmore, Okla. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Second Row 

Moon, Clayton E. Junction City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Moore, Bobby L. Iuka 

Freshman in Agriculture 



Moore, Charlotte H. Coats 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Moore, Jack B. Iuka 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Moore, James C. Independence 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Moore, James I. Eudora 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Moore, Jarry V. Muscotah 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Moore, Jimmy R. Cimarron 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Moore, John M. Scott City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Moore, Marilyn R. Mission 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Moore, Robert D. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Moore, Robert W. Colony 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 



Bottom Row 

Moore, Ronald L. Beloit 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Moore, Thomas D. Garden City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Moorhead, Philip D. Pratt 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Moors, Lois I. McPherson 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Moot, Gloria J. Abilene 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Morain, James H. Meade 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Moranville, Ronald E. Guide Rock, Neb. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Mordy, Charlene M. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Morford, Larry G. Delia 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Morgan, John T. Oshkosh, Wis. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Morgan, Patricia A. Russell 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Morganfield, Shirley Junction City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Walrheim girls save money and also have 
fun by taking turns operating their own 
telephone switchboard in the downstairs hall. 





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359 





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UNDERCLASSMEN 



Top Row 

Morgenstern, Gretchen Salina 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Morine, Donna J. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Morgenson, Carroll Salina 

Junior in Agriculture 

Moritz, Thomas D. Beloit 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Morris, Helen L. Cold-water 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Morrison, Margaret Pratt 

Junior in Home Economics 

Morrissey, John R. Tecumseh, Neb. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Morrow, Verna D. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Morton, Marilyn E. Wamego 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Moser, Lowell A. Powhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Moses, Donald H. Topeka 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Mosier, Richard H. Hoxie 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Fourth Row 

Mosley, Elizabeth R. Ft. Riley 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Moss, Joseph A. Beloit 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Moss, Treva M. Atlanta 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Motes, William C. Scottsville 

Junior in Agriculture 

Fifth Row 

Mouser, Harold R. Independence 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Moyer, Charles I. Topeka 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Muecke, Jo Ann Pratt 

Sobhomore in Home Economics 

Mullen, Max H. Red Cloud, Neb. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Sixth Row 

Mullmann, Jacquelyn Perry 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Mor-Nic 



Mulroy, Eugene J. Gof f 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Mundell, Joanne M. Kansas City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Munkres, Kenneth D. Rexford 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Seventh Row 

Murashige, James Y. Hilo, Hawaii 

Third Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Murashige, Richard Hilo, Hawaii 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Murdie, David H. Meriden 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Murphey, Lewis E. Protection 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Eighth Row 

Murphy, Janice L. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Murphy, Raymond W. Emporia 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Murphy, Virginia L. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Murray, James L. Menlo Park, Calif. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

Murray, James W. Mound City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Murray, John M., Jr. Beloit 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Murray, Nancy D. Ft. Baker, Calif. 

Junior in Home Economics 

Murray, William J. San Mateo, Calif. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Myer, Janet L. Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Myers, B. Marlene Topeka 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Myers, Carl R. Garden City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Myers, Harriet R. El Dorado 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Bottom Row 

Myers, James T. Dodge City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Myers, Monte H. Abilene 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Myles, Marilyn R. Bloomington 

Junior in Home Economics 

Naegele, Melva J. Lucas 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



360 



Grff 



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f # 5 







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v ^2 



Top Row 

Nangle, Richard J. Burlington 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Naylor, Shirley M. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Needham, James A. Lancaster 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Neff, Donald A. Selden 

Junior in Agriculture 

Neff, John R. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Neifert, James D. Manhattan 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Neis, Glenn E. Wellsville 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Nelson, Carol E. Plevna 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Nelson, Charles T. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Nelson, Dorine K. Riley 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Nelson, Dorothy A. Mission 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Nelson, Elmer R. Pratt 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 



Second Row 

Nelson, Gloria F. Tescott 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Nelson, Janice L. Concordia 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Nelson, Joan E. Beloit 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Nelson, Larry R. Sylvan Grove 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

361 



Nelson, Robert D. Scott City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Nelson, William M. Marquette 

Junior in Agriculture 

Nemeth, S. Dianne Oberlin 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Nestler, Carl M. Atchison 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Nevins, Joseph K. Dodge City 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Newcomer, Carl G. El Dorado 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Newcomer, John E. Marion 

Freshman in Arts and- Sciences 

Newell, Arthur E. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Newlin, Theodore R. Rockaway, N. Y. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Neyer, Phil, Jr. Brownell 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Neyer, Thomas B. Ransom 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Nichols, Elgene R. Ottawa 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Nichols, Marilyn S. Oskaloosa 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Nichols, Richard L. Overland Park 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Nichols, Sandra E. Kincaid 

Junior in Home Economics 

Nichols, Shirley J. Kincaid 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Nichols, Warren D. Alton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Nicholson, Joyce A. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Nickel, Samuel E. La Crosse 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Nicklaus, Natholie Mount Hope 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



English Proficiency, taken in the College Auditorium, pops up like a ghost every semester 
to haunt members of the junior class and those persons who failed the previous exam. 




 




UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Nie-Pea 



Top Row 



Ellis 



Niernberger, Floyd F. 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Nightingale, Betty J. Halstead 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Nixon, Paul Cimarron 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Noakes, Merle E. Erie 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Second Row 

Noble, Joseph B. Leavenworth 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Nolan, James J. Junction City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Nolan, William B., Jr. Junction City 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Norton, Clinton C. Augusta 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Third Row 

Novak, Robert L. Lost Springs 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Noyce, Jeanne L. Fredonia 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Nuttle, James R. El Dorado 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Oberg, Janet I. Clay Center 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Oberle, Larry J. Claflin 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

O'Boyle, Thomas J. Des Moines, Iowa 

junior in Arts and Sciences 

Ogborn, Walter W. Iola 

junior in Agriculture 

Oglevie, Narvelle B. Norton 

junior in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Ohara, Duane L. Partridge 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Ohse, David E. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Olson, Donald C. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Olson, Dora A. Ellinwood 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Olson, Fred Lenexa 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Olson, Harold A. Salina 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Olson, Janice C. Gypsum 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Olson, Janice J. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Seventh Row 

Olson, Marilyn M. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Olson, Phyllis L. Scandia 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Olsson, Esther C. Assaria 

junior in Home Economics 

Oltjen, John L. Robinson 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Eighth Row 

Oltjen, LaDonna J. Leona 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Oltjen, Marilyn M. Robinson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Oltjen, Robert R. Robinson 

junior in Agriculture 

Opdycke, Robert M. Salina 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Ninth Row 

Oplinger, Daniel H. Jewell 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Orme, Lila J. Murdock 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Orr, Richard E. Topeka 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Orsborn, Lloyd E. Manhattan 

junior in V eterinary Medicine 

Tenth Row 

Orsborn, Merle M. Wamego 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Ortmann, Joyce T. Sedgwick 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ostenberg, Eugene M. Salina 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Osterheld, Earl V. Matawan, N. J. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Bottom Row 

Oswald, Kitty L. Wakefield 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Overall, Douglas Turon 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Oberbey, Helen C. Sunflower 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Owen, Norma A. Topeka 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



362 













Top Row 

Owens, Alice K. Mission 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Pabodie, Robert M. Merriam 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Pacha, Leonard E. Marysville 

Junior in Agriculture 

Painter, Elsie M. Meade 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Pang, Norman West Helena, Ark. 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Panzer, Keith L. Lincoln 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Paramore, Evelyn A. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Park, Curtis G. Sterling 

Junior in Agriculture 

Park, Gilbert N. Meade 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Parker, Daryl D. Whiting 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Parker, Robert E. Whiting 

junior in Arts and Sciences 

Parks, James L. Wichita 

Third Year in Engineering and Architecture 



Second Row 

Parks, Ronald D. Overland Park 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Parret, Nelda J. Neodesha 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Parshall, Ilene R. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Parsons, Barbara J. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Parsons, Donnie L. Brewster 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

363 



Pascal, Mary E. Bucyrus 

Junior in Home Economics 

Paschal, Gustava Bowling Green, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Patchin, Peter J. Minneapolis, Minn. 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Paterson, William E. Shrewsbury, Mo. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Patterson, William Niotaze 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Patton, Patricia A. Arkansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Patzell, William A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Third Row 

Paulsen, Allen E. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Paulsen, Kathleen Zenith 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Paulson, Robert J. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Paustian, Judith C. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Pautz, Dudley D. Hiawatha 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Payne, Betty A. Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Payne, Francis C. Clyde 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Payne, James K. Burrton 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Payne, Lola M. Syracuse 

Junior in Home Economics 

Peak, Richard P. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Peal, Richard A. El Dorado 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Pearson, Margaret A. Clifton 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Pledges of Sigma Tau, the honorary engineering fraternity on the K-State campus, whitewash 
the concrete letters on KS hill every year as an initiation duty. The fraternity built the letters. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . 

Top Row 

Peck, Harold M. Greensburg 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Pelton, Dorothy L. Topeka 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Penner, Keith G. Great Bend 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Penner, Waldo L. Arkansas City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Perkins, Barbara A. Beloit 

Junior in Home Economics 

Perkins, Betty J. Kingsdown 

Junior in Home Economics 

Perkins, Bill E. Howard 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Perkins, Jeanette L. Manhattan 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Third Row 

Perry, Lois E. Wakarusa 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Perry, Richard D. Manhattan 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Petersen, Carol F. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Petersilie, Lawrence Ness City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Petersilie, William Ness City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Peterson, Cynthia Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Peterson, Donald K. Yates Center 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Peterson, Elda R. Delavan 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Fifth Row 

Peterson, Gayle L. Smith Center 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Peterson, Lee A. Norton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Peterson, Lowell B. Norton 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Peterson, Rita M. McDonald 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Petracek, Howard A. Jennings 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 



Pec-Pul 



Pettit, Melvin U. Benkelman, Neb. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Pettit, Thomas G. Topeka 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Phelps, Eleanor L. Sedgwick 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Seventh Row 

Pherigo, Dan L. Cottonwood Falls 

Junior in Agriculture 

Phillips, Alan L. Manhattan 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Phillips, Beverly J. Great Bend 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Phillips, Guy N. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Eighth Row 

Phillips, Lloyd C. Great Bend 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Pickens, Carrol F. Hutchinson 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Pickett, Richard A. Topeka 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Pierce, Carol S. Kansas City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ninth Row 

Pierce, Gary L. Wichita 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Pierpoint, Robert M. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Pierpoint, Suzanne J. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Pilant, Glenda J. Wellington 

Junior in Home Economics 

Tenth Row 

Pilcher, Paula M. Concordia 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Pippin, Kenneth Ozark, Ark. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Pittman, Richard C. Pierceville 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Pitzer, Julia J. Wellington 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Playter, Robert F. Great Neck, N. Y. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Plucar, Marjorie G. Agenda 

Junior in Home Economics 

Pochop, Harold J. Benton 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Poe, Harold P. Peabody 

Junior in Agriculture 

564 






Topeka 



V. r* 




Tichita 



Top Row 

Polk, Virgil R. Jr. Augusta 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Pollnow, Melvalyn J. Oberlin 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Pollom, James E. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Poison, Louise N. Vermillion 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Poppa, Ronald C. Benton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Porter, Carolyn A. Overland Park 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Porter, Irwin C. Quinter 

Junior in Agriculture 

Porter, Philip G. Garden City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Poston, Helen A. Rose Hill 

Junior in Home Economics 

Pottorf f, Gary N. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Potts, Jack G. Ottawa 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Potwin, Ann McPherson 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Second Row 

Potwin, Arlan G. Lyons 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Pou, Pedro F. Puerto Rico 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Powell, William A. Kansas City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Pratt, Albert D. Atchison 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

365 



Prawl, Sherlund D. Severance 

Junior in Agriculture 

Prawl, Warren L. Severance 

Junior in Agriculture 

Pretz, Charles O. Olathe 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Prewett, Mary P. Salina 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Price, Dean A. Wisner, Neb. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Price, Darold W. Salina 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Price, Lloyd W. Emporia 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Prietz, Alfred M. Owosso, Mich. 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Bottom Row 

Prigmore, Donald G. El Dorado 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Pringle, James R. Rose 

Junior in Agriculture 



Prisock, Jesse W. Emporia 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Prophet, Reba A. Caldwell 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Prouse, Larry L. Attica 

Junior in Agriculture 

Prouty, Margie A. Junction City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ptacek, Marianne Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ptacek, Patricia Manhattan 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Puckett, Virginia E. Augusta 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Puhr, Barbara A. Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Pulliam, Barbara J. Anthony 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Pulliam, Duane W. Anthony 

Junior in Agriculture 



FMOC winner Thane Baker, Delt, who reigned over the Snowball dance, is congratulated 
by runners-up for the honor (1. to r.) Doug Fell, Buddy Jass, Jay D. Yancey, and Dale Evans. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Pul-Rit 



Top Row 

Pults, Daryl E. Horton 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Purcell, Mary F. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Quellhorst, Harold E. Paola 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Quick, Nathaniel L. Salina 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Quintan, Mary Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Quinn, Patrick M. Clay Center 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Quinn, Terry M. Clay Center 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Rader, Wells R. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Third Row 

Raile, Elaine M. St. Francis 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Railsback, Jack D. Lincoln, Neb. 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Rainman, Joseph H. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Raitt, Marjorie A. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Raleigh, Reta M. McPherson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ramsey, Marion D. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ramsey, Richard D. Manning 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Randall, Philip R. Protection 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Randels, Phyllis L. Bluff City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Randels, Proe C. Anthony 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Rankin, Carol D. Bernardsville, N. J. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Rankin, Martha E. Merriam 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Sixth Row 

Rankin, Serena Port Arthur, Texas 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Rasberry, Gordon L. Manhattan 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Rasch, Gloria L. Mission 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Rash, Larry A. Thayer 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Seventh Row 

Rasic, Lily P. Peru 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Rasmussen, James W. Jetmore 

Fourth Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Rasmussen, Ray H. Vesper 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Ratliff, Marian P. Kensington 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Eighth Row 

Rawline, Ralph E. Gypsum 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Rawson, Lloyd W. Atlanta, Neb. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ray, Dickie D. Pratt 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ray, Rodney C. Delavan 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Ninth Row 

Raymond, Patrick R. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Reder, Donna J. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Reece, Katharine E. Gardner 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Reed, Dale V. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Reed, Donald L. St. Paul 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Reed, Harold W. Lyons 

Junior in Agriculture 

Reed, Joan M. Mission 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Reed, Kathryn K. Hays 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Reed, Kenneth R. Hays 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Reed, Robert R. Gridley 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Reese, Donald G. White Cloud 

Junior in Agriculture 

Reese, Jerry W. Hiawatha 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



366 






n 

Ml 







Top Row 

Regnier, Joseph L. Miltonvale 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Reichle, Virgil D. Cummings 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Reid, Betty M. Minneapolis, Minn. 

Junior in Home Economics 

Reid, James A. Brewster 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Reid, Mary L. Wichita 

Junior in Home Economics 

Reid, Royal D. Brewster 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Reida, Byron D. Zenda 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Reidel, Robert L. Matfield Green 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Reinert, Kenneth F. Bloom 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Reinhardt, John J. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Reinhardt, Richard R. Erie 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Reitz, Roger P. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Second Row 

Rempe, Ernest E. Plainville 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Renken, Garth H. Lebanon 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Renken, Git. ria L. Lebanon 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Renollet, Henry A. Sterling 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

367 



Renz, Richard J. Riley 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Reser, Thomas S. Lebanon 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Retschlag, Thedaretha Lyndon 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Reynolds, Billy J. Oketo 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Reynolds, James P. Wichita 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Reynolds, Patricia A. Winfield 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Rezac, Rheva B. Onaga 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Rezac, Rosalie M. Onaga 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Rhoads, Cecil E. Westphalia 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



Rice, Richard C. Concordia 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Richards, Diane L. Council Grove 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Richards, Verlyn D. Culver 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Richardson, Charlene El Dorado 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Richardson, Jack H. Wichita 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Richardson, Nancy L. Kinsley 

Junior in Home Economics 

Rieg, Edwin G. Wichita 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Riley, Wayne K. Cedar Rapids, la. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Rinehart, Keith L. Frankfort 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Rinehart, Sue D. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Rittenoure, Nancy Wichita 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Old English ballads and other classic compositions are sung without accompaniment by the 
college Madrigal Singers. The 12-voice ensemble performs in assemblies and on the radio. 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Rit-Sam 



Top Row 

Ritter, Mary K. Junction City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Ritter, Vernon D. Marquette 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Ritter, Victor L. McDonald 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Rizek, Eugene L. Munden 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Second Row 

Robb, Delber S. Mayetta 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Robbins, Durreth D. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Roberts, Donald E. Wichita 

Junior in Agriculture 

Roberts, Max K. St. John 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Third Row 

Roberts, Marya M. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Roberts, Thomas E. Liberal 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Robertson, Richard R. Brownstown, Ind. 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Robinson, Ann M. Soldier 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Fourth Row 

Robinson, Fred L. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Robson, Dean E. Abilene 

Junior in Agriculture 

Rockwell, Richard A. Frankfort 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Rodgers, Donald H. Aurora 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Roehrich, Kenneth J. 

Hackettstown, N. J. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Roesler, Joe E. Claflin 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Rogers, Charles L. Oskaloosa 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Rogers, Gary B. Manhattan 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Sixth Row 

Rogers, Larry J. Bunker Hill 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Rogers, Patricia R. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Rogers, Ronald J. Burr Oak 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Rogers, Vaughn C. Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Seventh Row 

Rogers, William E. Fort Scott 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Roggendorff, George Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Roggendorff, Phyllis Manhattan 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Rohrer, Phillip O. Junction City 

Junior in Agriculture 

Eighth Row 

Rolfs, Patricia L. Lorraine 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Rood, Lawrence H. Peabody 

Junior in Agriculture 

Rooney, Archie F. Satanta 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Roosa, Margaret L. Greensboro, N. C. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ninth Row 

Root, Thomas B. Atchison 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Rosenberger, William Hiawatha 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 
Ross, Karen D. Pawnee Rock 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 
Ross, Thomas C. Wellington 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Roszczynialski, Joe Loup City, Neb. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Roth, Don C. Glen Ellyn, 111. 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Roth, Milton A. Wakeeney 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Rothfelder, Sally J. Emporia 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Rotman, Alvin D. Downs 

Frsehman in Agriculture 

Rouhandeh, Hassan Tehran, Iran 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Rousseau, Gerald D. Waldron 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Rowe, Jervis C. Marysville 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 






368 



<u* 



Topi, 




Top Row 

Rowland, James C. Hutchinson 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Rowland, Richard E. Hutchinson 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Rowley, Gary D. Norton 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Roy, Wayne L. Kiowa 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Ruberson, Lillian M. Greenleaf 

Junior in Home Economics 

Ruckman, Robert L. Farmer City, 111. 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Rudrauff, Patsy R. Wichita 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Ruggels, William L. Beverly 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Rumsey, Reed R. Garfield 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Runbeck, Dorothy C. Lindsborg 

Junior in Home Economics 

Rundell, I. B. Bavaria 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Rundell, Marjorie H. Bavaria 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Second Row 

Runyan, John G. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Rupert, Stephen C. Minneapolis 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Rush, Marlyn L. Haviland 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Rusk, Ardella R. Wellington 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Russel, Pat A. 



Saline 



Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Russell, Dorothy M. Rozel 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Russell, Marilynn J. Garden City 

Junior in Home Economics 

Russell, Richard K. St. John 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Russell, Roanna J. Fredonia 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Russell, Virginia L. Rozel 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Ruth, David H. Johnson 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Ruthrauf f, Phyllis A. Overland Park 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Bottom Row 

Rutledge, Robert E. Maple Hill 

Junior in Agriculture 



Sackett, Charles S. Tonganoxie 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Salah, Yahya A. Amman, Jordan 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Salmans, Nadine M. Cimarron 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Salter, Doris J. Wakefield 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Salter, Francis R. Turon 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Salyer, Sharon A. Ashland 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Salyers, Curtis L. Parsons 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sambol, Richard M. Bethel 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Sampson, Jeannene L. Abilene 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Sams, Roger D. Simpson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sams, Sally J. Kansas City, Mo. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Modern Dancers rehearse for their numbers in the entertaining and colorful show, "Far 
Away Places" which was presented by the junior and senior members of Orchesis in March. 



369 





UNDERCLASSMEN 



Top Row 

Samuelson, Emil L. Solomon 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Samuelson, Marvin L. Vermillion 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Sanders, Georgia L. Tribune 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sanders, Helen Kansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Sanderson, Marilyn Norton 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Sandring, Albert W. Lexington, Mo. 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Sangster, Richard M. Junction City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Santoro, Frank A. Staten Island, N. Y. 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Third Row 

Sargent, Beverly A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Sargent, Joan K. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sartorius, William Summit, N. J. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Saunders, Diane L. Manhattan 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Fourth Row 

Savage, Robert J. Allamuchy, N. J. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Savidge, Charles A. Ottawa 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Sawyer, Charlene M. Fairview 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Sayler, Allison B. Jetmore 

Junior in Home Economics 

Fifth Row 

Sayre, Robert N. Cottonwood Falls 

Junior in Agriculture 

Scanlan, Jack M. Agra 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Schafer, John B. Fort Scott 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Schall, Robert N. Brosley 

Junior in Agriculture 

Sixth Row 

Schartz, Ann T. Ellinwood 

Junior in Home Economics 



Sam-Sch 



Schaulis, William E. Wakefield 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Schiller, Clarke E. Junction City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Schissler, Darlene Salina 

Junior in Home Economics 

Seventh Row 

Schlemm, Peter J. Union City, N. J. 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Schlesener, Norman Herington 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Schmanke, Harvey L. Alma 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Schmeidler, William A. Hays 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Eighth Row 

Schmid, Delores H. Sabetha 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Schmid, Edith L. Topeka 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Schmid, Walter C. Topeka 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Schmidt, Burton W. Newton 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Ninth Row 

Schmidt, Daniel H. Hillsboro 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Schmidt, Ernst H. Freeport 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Schmidt, Jocelyn A. Goodland 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Schmidt, Nadine L. Colby 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Tenth Row 

Schmidt, Paul G. Council Grove 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Schmidt, William F. Beloit 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Schmidtlein, Frank 

Battle Ground, Wash. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Schmidtlein, Grace 

Battle Ground, Wash. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Bottom Row 

Schmitz, Lucele M. Mission 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Schneckloth, Nancy Topeka 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Schneider, David L. Norton 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



370 




Top Row 

Schneider, Philip C. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Schneider, Robert M. Logan 

Junior in Agriculture 

Schnitzler, Charles Wichita 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Schoen, Carmen L. Norton 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Schoen, Walter E. Cawker City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Scholer, Charles F. Manhattan 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Scholler, Mary M. El Dorado 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Schoneweis, David A. Miltonvale 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Schoneweis, Rachel Miltonvale 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Schoof , Donna J. Council Grove 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Schoof, Maurice M. Council Grove 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Schoof, Russell R. Council Grove 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 



Second Row 

Schopp, Robert E. Manhattan 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Schrader, Jerry L. Great Bend 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Schrenk, Sara K. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Schroedel, Mary J. Parsons 

Junior in Home Economics 

371 



Schroeder, Marlene A. Holyrood 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Schroeder, William R. Jetmore 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Schroyer, Patricia J. Ness City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Schruben, Ronald D. Los Angeles, Calif. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Schuetz, Richard J. Mercier 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Schumacher, Dorothy Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Schulte, Norman P. Alma 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Schultz, Millicent Pawnee Rock 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Bottom Row 

Schumacher, Carl R. Kansas City 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 



Schwab, Leonard D. Madison 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Schwalm, Irvin M. Baldwin 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Schwartz, Dale L. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Schweitzer, Gerald L. Princeton 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Scoby, Connie L. Hays 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Scott, Barbara J. Russell 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Scott, John R. Garfield 

Junior in Agriculture 

Scott, Marvel J. Scott City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Scott, Ruby J. Tulsa, Okla. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Scott, Shirley A. Topeka 

Junior in Home Economics 

Scott, Virginia L. Loring 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Student Directories are in demand after publication in October. In this picture students are 
shown lining up to present their activity tickets to be punched in exchange for a directory. 




FPHH 



UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Scr-Ski 




J* f ^ 




Top Row 

Scribante, Adrian J. La Cygne 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Sears, Susan R. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Seaton, Vaughn A. Abilene 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Seeger, Jean J. Lakin 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Second Row 

Seeley, James C. Hiawatha 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Seglem, Clair L. Towanda 

Junior in Agriculture 

Seitz, Richard L. Lindsborg 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Selby, Jack M. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Selby, James O. Brewster 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Serrano, Pedro A. Puerto Rico 

Third Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Sessler, Carl W. Garden City 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Sewing, Alice M. Herington 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Shafer, Mary E. Silver Lake 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Shaffer, Mary J. Barnard 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Shaffer, Shirley D. Columbus 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Sharp, Richard H. Overland Park 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Fow 

Shaw, Anna L. Macksville 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Shaw, Don L. McPherson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Shaw, Kenneth A. Charleston, W. Va. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Shea, James D. Wamego 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sixth Row 

Sheets, Donald E. Topeka 

Junior in Agriculture 



Sheets, Wayne O. Enterprise 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Sheets, William E. Havertown, Pa. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Shenk, Carolyn M. China Lake, Calif. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Seventh Row 

Shepherd, Darrell E. Topeka 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Shepherd, Virginia L. White City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Sherman, George J. Toronto 

Junior in Agriculture 

Sherrell, Bette I. Manhattan 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Eighth Row 

Sherwood, Howard K. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Shields, Frederick B. Kansas City, Mo. 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Shields, James B. Falls City, Neb. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Shields, Janet E. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

Shimek, Roger L. Jennings 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Shimer, Richard D. Topeka 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Shimp, John K. Madison 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Shippers, Ernon L. Marysville 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Tenth Row 

Shippers, Marion J. Marysville 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Shippy, Alden N. Chapman 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Shirling, Susan R. Concordia 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Shivers, Claude W. Clay Center 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Bottom Row 

Shoemaker, Margaret Narka 

Junior in Home Economics 

Shof fner, Edna L. Junction City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Shore, Frederick L. Big Bow 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Shoup, Olive W. Udall 

Freshman in Home Economics 



372 



^ 



Topi 
kktdet 

WliKGti 



\bfa 



N«iu 




EPiHP? 




IklrlPl 







Top Row 

Shoup, Robert G. Council Grove 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Shoup, Wesley D. Riverside, 111. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Shove, Cecil R. Havensville 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Showalter, Robert B. Rose Hill 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Showalter, Ronald D. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Shreve, Sue C. Mission 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Shubert, Neal A. Hiawatha 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Shultz, Robert C. Newton 

Junior in Agriculture 

Shultz, Wallace E. Hutchinson 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Shuman, Donald G. Dodge City 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Shupe, Patricia J. McPherson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Shuss, Robert H. Manhattan 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 



Second Row 

Shute, George E. Esbon 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Shutler, Marvin D. Arkansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Siegle, Ross F. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Sieh, Mary B. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Siemsen, Donald H. Holyrood 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Silker, Gwen G. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Simmons, Adrea D. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Simmons, Albert L. Leavenworth 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Simmons, Herbert N. Strong City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Simmons, William C. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Simonson, Charles R. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Simpson, Bette L. Tonganoxie 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Simpson, Clare L. Stafford 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Simpson, Eleanor J. Quinter 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Simpson, Mary H. Berryton 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Simpson, Raymond A. Detroit 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Simpson, William E. Salina 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Simms, Jean C. Oakley 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Sinderson, Samuel W. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Singer, Shannon G. Nashville 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Six, George Lyons 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Skinner, Danford D. Junction City 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Skinner, Sue K. Wichita 

Junior in Home Economics 

Skinner, Thomas W. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Purple Pepsters were the hosts for a meeting of Big Seven pep clubs for women last fall. 
Held their conferences in the morning and watched K-State play I-State in the afternoon. 



373 




 




UNDERCLASSMEN . . 

Top Row 

Skinner, Willis D. Council Grove 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Skiver, Robert N. Manhattan 

]unior in Arts and Sciences 

Slade, Don E. St. John 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Slade, Mattie L. Stafford 

Junior in Home Economics 

Second Row 

Slentz, Mary L. Lewis 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Slyter, Damon E. Fontana 

Junior in Agriculture 

Slyter, Leonard L. Paola 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Smies, Mary E. Courtland 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Third Row 

Smika, Darryl E. Scott City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Smith, Conrad C. Stafford 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Smith, Dale E. Topeka 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Smith, Dean J. Jetmore 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Smith, Delaine Satanta 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Smith, Doane Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Smith, Donald D. Colony 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Smith, Donald E. Bison 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Fifth Row 

Smith, Gene O. Jetmore 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Smith, Jack W. Bison 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Smith, James A. Brainerd, Minn. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Smith, James D. Hutchinson 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Sixth Row 

Smith, James L. Haven 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Ski-Ste 



Smith, Kenneth D. St. Joseph, Mo. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Smith, Lida G. Bethel 

Junior in Home Economics 

Smith, Marion F. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Seventh Row 

Smith, Mary A. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Smith, Nancy E. Mission 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Smith, Norris E. Newton 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Smith, Robert E. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Eighth Row 

Smith, Robert L. Independence 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Smith, Robert W. Hope 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Smith, Tracy L. Winfield 

Fourth Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Smith, Verlyn R. Zenith 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Ninth Row 

Smith, William D. Bethel 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Smith, William S. Independence 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Snell, Lila L. St. John 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Snell, Robert R. St. John 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Tenth Row 

Snell, Virgil H. Winfield 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Snow, Clifford N. Ft. Riley 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Snowday, Mary F. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Snyder, Linna S. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Snyder, Robert M. Scottsville 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Snyder, Sue J. Holyrood 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Sobba, Roberta M. Medford, Okla. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Soeken, Howard L. Claflin 

Sophomore in Agriculture 



374 



feu 



Kit i 



NW 







Top Row 

Sommer, Warren T. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Soupene, Iris A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Soupene, Phyllis E. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Soyland, La Verne J. Denton 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Sparke, John R. Lewis 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Speer, Laura E. Clearwater 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Spencer, Claude E. Junction City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Spicher, Kenneth N. Glasco 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Spiegel, Eleanor J. Formoso 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Sprague, George L. Tonganoxie 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Springer, Donald M. Pratt 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Srajer, Dolores R. Tampa 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Second Row 

Sramek, John W. Beardsley 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Staadt, Imogene M. Pomona 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Staadt, Lyndel J. Ottawa 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Stack, John R. Kansas City 

SecondY ear in Engineering and Architecture 



Stackfleth, Evan D. Anthony 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Stacy, Susie J. Arkansas City 

Junior in Home Economics 

Stahl, William E. Delanco, N. J. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Staley, Suzanne Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Stalker, Clinton L. Topeka 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Stamm, James D. Washington 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Standley, Joleen E. Cherryvale 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Stanley, Jane C. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Stanners, William J. Oak Park, 111. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Stanton, Leon S. Johnson 

Freshman in Agriculture 



Stark, Janice L. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Starr, Evangeline M. Phillipsburg 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Stauder, Mary L. Wichita 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Stauffer, Gene A. Salina 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Steadman, Lois A. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Stebbings, Sally A. Kirkwood, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Steeples, Lois E. Palco 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Steffens, Richard H. Walnut 

Junior in Agriculture 

Stehwien, June A. Garden City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Steinbach, Clarence Clay Center 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



A scientific maze in the Willard chemistry laboratory is explained to visiting high school 
senior chemistry students by Ralph E. Silker, head of the Kansas State Chemistry department. 



375 





UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Ste-Tho 



Top Row 

Stenstrom, Marilyn White City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Steppe, Donald L. Junction City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Stevens, Graham R. Junction City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Stevenson, John Garden City 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Second Row 

Stewart, Joyce Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Stiffler, Barbara J. Parker 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Stinson, James E. Tribune 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Stinson, Ruth J. Ottawa 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Stockebrand, Wayne Garnett 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Stoecker, Bernard G. Oakley 

junior in Arts and Sciences 

Stone, Sax A. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Stone, Thomas B., Jr. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Storer, J. L. Downs 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Storla, Lloyd S. Mt. Vernon, S. D. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Stoskopf, Duane M. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Stover, John E. Sharon Springs 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Stover, Margie J. Robinson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Stover, Rebecca L. Ransom 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Stowell, Martha L. Olsburg 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Strafuss, Albert C. Manhattan 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Sixth Row 

Strathman, Evelyn I. Seneca 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Strecker, Palmer L. Russell 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Stretcher, John H. Shawnee 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Strickler, Shirley E. Hutchinson 

Junior in Home Economics 

Seventh Row 

Striegel, Wayne D. Fredonia 

Junior in Agriculture 

Strobel, Marion C. Pratt 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Strunk, Paul M. Abilene 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Stryker, Gerald R. Albuquerque, N. M. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Eighth Row 

Stryker, Jo Ann Albuquerque, N. M. 

Junior in Home Economics 

Stuckwish, Robert B. Mission 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Study, Elizabeth A. Winfield 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Stuewe, David S. Alma 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

Stumbo, Floyd I. Lawrence 

Junior in Agriculture 

Stutz, William R. Utica 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Sullivan, John T. Greeley 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Sullivan, Tom R. Ulysses 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Tenth Row 

Sump, Duane A. Randolph 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Supernaw, Betty J. Belleville 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Swaffar, Jerilyn K. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Swanson, Gary W. Council Grove 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Swart, Kenneth E. Riley 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Swartz, Shirley J. St. John 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Sweedlun, Eugenia L. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Swenson, Dale F. Blue Springs, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



376 




Top Row 

Swiercinsky, Edward Belleville 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Swiney, Patricia A. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Switzer, Veryl A. Nicodemus 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Sykes, Erma J. Manhattan 

Junior in Home Economics 

Taber, Robert L. Merriam 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Talbert, Chacella M. Wichita 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Talbot, Richard B. Marysville 

Junior in Agriculture 

Talley, Marion K. Zurich 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Tangeman, James H. Newton 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Taniguchi, Sachiko Hilo, Hawaii 

Junior in Home Economics 

Taplin, Gail H. Waterville 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Taplin, Glen O. Waterville 

Freshman in Agriculture 



Second Row 

Tate, Frank M. Westfield, N. J. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Tatge, Sandra A. Herington 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Tatum, George A. Beloit 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Taylor, Daniel M. St. John 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

511 



Taylor, Duane F. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Taylor, Elizabeth A. Oakley 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Taylor, Janet L. Oakley 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Taylor, Marvin D. Laseo 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Taylor, Robert E. Cuba, 111. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Taylor, Ronald C. Zenith 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Taylor, Sally E. Junction City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Teed, Charles M. Jetmore 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 



Bottom Row 

Teed, Patricia J. Jetmore 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Teeter, Arlon M. Marquette 

Junior in Agriculture 



Teichgraeber, Norma Eureka 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Templer, Lyle F. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Terry, Glenn T. Wichita 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Tetlow, Norman J. Downs 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Thacher, Rebecca Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Thebert, Ellsworth E. Rice Lake, Wis. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Theden, John H. Bonner Springs 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Thies, Wayne E. Overland Park 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Thomas, Carrol J. Phillipsburg 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Thomas, Charles F. Silver Lake 

Junior in Agriculture 



A wierd effect produced by a complex mirror is enjoyed by high school students in Willard 
hall. High school seniors are annually invited to visit Kansas State's scientific facilities. 




— ^ 




UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Tho-Voe 



Top Row 

Thomas, Richard D. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Thomas, William R. Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Thompson, Arlon M. Michigan Valley 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Thompson, Janet C. Leavenworth 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Thompson, Jerry D. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Thompson, John E. Parsons 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Thompson, Kenneth N. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Thompson, Lillian F. Mission 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 

Thompson, Ramona V. Sylvia 

Junior in Home Economics 

Thompson, Richard M. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Thompson, Shirley A. Topeka 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Thorngren, Marilyn Merriam 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Fourth Row 

Thorp, Barrie W. Hays 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Thorpe, Norval H. Fort Scott 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Thurow, Barbara L. Macksville 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Tibbetts, Martin D. Wamego 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Fifth Row 

Tice, Guy J., Jr. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Tiffany, Helen M. Topeka 

Junior in Home Economics 

Tighe, Mary B. El Dorado 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Tilgner, William L. Gypsum 

Junior in Agriculture 



Sixth Row 

Tillotson, Don R. 

Junior in Agriculture 



Dighton 



Timken, Shirley J. Jetmore 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Timm, Wallace R. Kings, 111. 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Tindell, Dale Burlingame 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Seventh Row 

Tittel, Leona P. Bazine 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Titus, Ralph S. Winfield 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Tjaden, Mary L. Clearwater 

Junior in Home Economics 

Tobler, Earl E. Lyndon 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Eighth Row 

Toburen, Mary A. Riley 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Todaro, Andrew R. Humphrey, Neb. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Todd, Jackson E. Manhattan 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Todd, Mary A. Rexford 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ninth Row 

Todd, Sherrill A. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Toevs, Loren E. Halstead 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Tointon, Robert G. Almena 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Tompkins, Allen K. Dodge City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Tenth Row 

Torres, Ruben L. Manhattan 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Tower, Dulcenia R. Anthony 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Tracy, Margaret A. Concordia 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Trowbridge, Frederick Jetmore 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

True, Idamay A. Topeka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Trull, Gary E. Bern 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Trussell, William E. Randall 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Tubach, James E. Falls City, Neb. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

378 






T 



Jetmon 



^gs.IU. 



ojaaie 



lmt 












Rilev 



r.Neb. 



Top Row 

Tuell, Jerry W. Marion 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Tuma, Harold J. Narka 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Turnbull, Donna M. Kansas City, Mo. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Turner, Betty J. Valley Center 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Turnquist, Paul K. Lindsborg 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Turentine, Alice J. Anthony 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Turrentine, Carolyn Springfield, Mo. 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Tuttle, Anna L. Haviland 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Twell, Nancy K. Studley 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Tyler, James G. Sabetha 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Ungerer, Bruce L. Marysville 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Unrein, Philip J. Hays 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Second Row 

Unruh, John M. Hillsboro 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Unruh, Kenneth D. Larned 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Unruh, Rodney K. Larned 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Upson, Donald V. Hutchinson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

379 



Van Camp, Robert V. Riverton, Neb. 

junior in Arts and Sciences 

Vander Dussen, Neil R. Kansas City, Mo. 

junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Van Deventer, Sue C. Wellington 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Van Lent, William A. Emerson, Neb. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Von Loenen, James B. Prairie View 

junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Van Nice, Alan D. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Van Patten, David L. Almena 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Varney, Theodore W. Manhattan 

junior in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Vaughn, James N. Madison 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 



Veil, Donald C. Council Grove 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Venburg, Avis A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Vernon, Patricia P. Pauline 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Vernon, Robert L. Oberlin 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Vessey, Dwight C. Oberlin 

junior in Arts and Sciences 

Vest, Judith A. Wichita 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Veverka, Cynthia A. Wilson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Vickery, Rollin W. Wichita 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Victor, Herman J. Omaha 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Vlach, William R. Hanover 

junior in Arts and Sciences 

Voet, Raymond A. Oketo 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 



Senior class officers for the 1952-53 school year were (left to right) Douglass Fell, presi- 
dent; Jeannine Wedell, vice president; Pat Coad, secretary; and Dean Morton, treasurer. 




•^ 




Uii 



it w. 




..^:-fjJ 




UNDERCLASSMEN . . 

Top Row 

Vohs, George F. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Vohs, Paul A. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Vosper, Jo Ann Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Voss, Wilber C. Bushton 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

Waddell, Donald L. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Wade, Rex A. Holton 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Wagner, Joseph W. Topeka 

Junior in Veterinary Medicine 

Wahl, Caroline L. Gorham 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Third Row 

Wahler, Suzanne E. Leavenworth 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Waight, Robert D. Raytown 

Junior in Agriculture 

Wainscott, Donald L. Hazelton 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Waite, Ralph B. Winfield 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Fourth Row 

Wakefield, Thomas E. Stratford, Texas 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Wakeman, Gordon D. Wathena 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Wakeman, Gregg T. Wathena 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Walberg, Janet R. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Fifth Row 

Walker, Hayes Kansas City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Walker, Marilyn Goodland 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Walker, Raymond F. Norton 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Wallace, Milton L. Sharon Springs 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Sixth Row 

Waller, Ruth A. Atchison 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Voh-Whe 



Walsdorf, James A. New Holstein, Wis. 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 

Walter, Paul B. Stockton 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Walter, Robert W. Lawrence 

Junior in Agriculture 

Seventh Row 

Wampler, Richard L. Courtland 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Wann, Janet Westwood Hills 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Ward, Galen E. McPherson 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Wardell, Earl E. Platteville, Colo. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Eighth Row 

Wareham, William A. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Warford, Myrna L. Winfield 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Warner, Sidney T. Cimarron 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Wasson, Chester G. Meade 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Ninth Row 

Waters, Beth E. St. Francis 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Waters, Clarence P. Newton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Waters, James L. Merriam 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Waters, Jerry B. St. Francis 

Junior in Agriculture 

Tenth Row 

Watkins, Larry L. Soldier 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Watkins, Robert W. State College, N. M. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Watson, Ronald K. Neodesha 

Junior in Agriculture 

Watt, John E. Kansas City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Bottom Row 

Watters, Phyllis J. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Watters, Ronald R. Brookville 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Waugh, Richard N. Great Bend 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Wayman, Marilyn L. Topeka 

Junior in Home Economics 



380 



T 



Stockton 




Meadt 



Merriim 






Top Row 

Weathered, Barbara G. Norwich 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Weatherford, James J. Atchison 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Weaver, Philip F. Salina 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Weaver, Raleigh T. Salina 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Weaver, Richard L. Hays 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Webb, Herbert G. Salina 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Webb, Ralph L. Parker 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Webb, Ronald V. Dodge City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Weber, David L. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Webster, Russell C. Scott City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Weese, John A. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Wegley, Connie J. McPherson 

Freshman in Home Economics 



Second Row 

Wehmeier, Melvin L. Cheney 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Weich, Carroll K. Hoskins, Neb. 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Weide, Kenneth D. Bern 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

381 



Weidenhaft, Ellen C. Robinson 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Weidler, Charles R. Minneapolis 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Weilert, Otto S. Hays 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Weissbeck, Joanna M. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Weixelman, Wesley D. Manhattan 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Welch, Orlo D. Washington 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Welliever, Robert J. Frankfort 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Wells, Lucille A. Goodland 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Wempe, Mark C. Seneca 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Bottom Row 

Wendland, Milton A. Randolph 

Junior in Agriculture 



Wenger, Allene L. Sabetha 

Junior in Home Economics 

Wesselowski, Thomas Beloit 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

West, Nancy A. Nekoma 

Junior in Home Economics 

Wester, Donald R. Edna 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Westerman, Jessie A. Merriam 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Westf ahl,, Everett L. Hutchinson 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Westhusing, Elden L. Plainville 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Wettig, June A. White City 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Wharton, Betty J. Hutchinson 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Wharton, Phyllis J. Hutchinson 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Wheeler, Mary C. Newton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Freshmen talent is displayed every fall in the annual freshmen talent show put on in the 
auditorium. Matt Benton supplies the instruments while the freshmen supply the personnel. 







UNDERCLASSMEN . . . Whi-Yan 




Top Row 

Whistler, Jackie D. Norton 

First Year in Engineering and Architecture 

White, Jane A. Salina 

Junior in Home Economics 

White, Joyce A. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

White, Virginia Hill City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Second Row 

White, Wilda M. Great Bend 

Freshman in Home Economics 

White, Willis D. Abilene 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Whitehair, Paul L. Abilene 

Junior in Agriculture 

Whitehair, Richard J. Abilene 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Third Row 

Whitehead, Robert L. Topeka 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Whitsel, Ellis E. Lebanon 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Wiatt, Edward E. Lakin 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Wiederholt, Leo R. Princeton 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Fourth Row 

Wiederholt, Philip G. Princeton 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Wierenga, Doris J. Cawker City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Wikle, William H. Wichita 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 

Wikoff, Maurice D. Leoti 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

fifth Row 

Wilbur, Frances C. Lawrence 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Wilbur, Robert O. Manhattan 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Wilcox, Constance I. Concordia 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Wilkerson, Pat A. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Sixth Row 

Wilkin, Charles J. Charlotte, N. C. 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 



Wilkison, Wesley E. Horace 

Second Year in Engineering and Architecture 

Wille, Bernard W. Robinson 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Wille, Osborne E. Robinson 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Seventh Row 

Williams, Donald S. Wichita 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Williams, Earl D. Harper 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Williams, Elizabeth Osage City 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Williams, William G. Wichita 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Eighth Row 

Williamson, Ann E. Leavenworth 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Williamson, Ilomay Hoisington 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Williamson, Michael Beloit 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Willis, Arthur R. Sterling 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Ninth Row 

Wilmoth, Phyllis M. Colony 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Wilson, Alleta J. Manhattan 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Wilson, Beverly J. Cozad, Neb. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Wilson, Donald D. Syracuse 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Tenth Row 

Wilson, Elizabeth N. Iuka 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Wilson, Kenneth R. Los Alamos, N. M. 

Junior in Agriculture 

Wilson, Marjorie A. Wheaton 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Wilson, Verdel A. Wellington 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 

Wiltfong, Lawrence W. Dellvale 

Junior in Agriculture 

Wiltfong, Meredith Norton 

Sophomore in Veterinary Medicine 

Winder, Ivan D. Norton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Windisch, Henry J. Louisburg 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

382 



~. 



Tickita 



Harpn 



Wichita 




Beloit 



lH* 



Top Row 

Windsor, Wayne W. Peabody 

Sophomore in Agriculture 
Winegardner, Marcia Kansas City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 
Winegardner, William Kansas City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 
Wingate, Edwin H. Wellington 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 
Wingerd, Kenneth G. Marion 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 
Wingert, Frederick D. Wellsville 

Freshman in Veterinary Medicine 
Winget, Dennis L. Oakley 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 
Winkler, Marie E. Springhill 

Junior in Home Economics 
Winter, Joan L. Irving 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 
Winterscheidt, Shirley Seneca 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 
Winzeler, Doris A. Lamont 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Witty, Benjamin M. Adrian, Ore. 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Second Row 

Witty, Charles J. Adrian, Ore. 

Freshman in Agriculture 
Woellhof, Alfred W. Clay Center 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 
Wolf, Betty L. Gardner 

Junior in Home Economics 
Wolfe, Vladie E. Delphos 

Freshman in Agriculture 
Wolfinger, William A. Pleasanton 

Freshman in Agriculture 
Wolfinger, Mary E. Pleasonton 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 
Wollner, Patricia J. Salem, 111. 

Freshman in Home Economics 
Wolters, Lois A. Portis 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Womack, Ronald H. Kansas City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

383 



Wood, Arthur L. Trousdale 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 
Wood, Dean E. Fredonia 

Sophomore in Agriculture 
Wood, Gerald E. Lees Summit, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Third Row 
Wood, Lorrel L. Downs 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 
Woodbury, Fred H. Olivet 

Sophomore in Agriculture 
Woodbury, Marjorie E. Emporia 

Sophomore in Home Economics 
Woodward, Eldon D. Richland 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 
Woodward, Mary J. Hutchinson 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 
Woodward, Mary L. Oberlin 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 
Wooldridge, John W. Marion 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 
Woolley A. Ramona Osborne 

Junior in Home Economics 
Woolley, Lola M. Osborne 

Sophomore in Home Economics 
Wooley, Doris M. Osborne 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 
Worden, Betty J. Olathe 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Worley, Robert P. Salina 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Bottom Row 
Wren, Wallace B. Muncie 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 
Wright, Fred Lawrence 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 
Wright, Suzanne E. Kansas City, Mo. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 
Wright, Thomas E. Deep River, Conn. 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 
Wright, Vergel N. Scott City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Wright, Wendell A. Scott City 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Wulfkuhle, Duane H. Topeka 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Wurster, Wanda C. Smith Center 

Junior in Home Economics 

Wyatt, Agnes A. Hiawatha 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Wylie, Frank G. Clay Center 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Wyse, William R. Hutchinson 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 
\ ancey, Charles B. Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 



Winter Wonderland is a typical scene on 
K-State campus from November to March. 




1 II ff rff[ 

littifi 





Top Row 

Yancey, Jay D. Agate, Colo. 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Yandell, William L. Union, N. J. 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Yapp, George J. Manhattan 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Yatsook, John C. Kansas City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Yazdi, Mehdi Teheran, Iran 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Yeoman, Doreen L. Kingman 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Yoder, Mary E. Conway 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Yost, George R. Downs 

Junior in Agriculture 

Young, Charles D. Dresden 

Junior in Agriculture 

Young, Franklin L. Kingman 

Freshman in Agriculture 



Young, Nancy A. Centralia 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Yung, Bethine M. Sedgwick 

Sophomore in Home Economics 



Second Row 

Yung, Thelma Sedgwick 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Zachariah, Gerald L. McLouth 

Sophomore in Engineering and Architecture 

Zimmerman, Marlene E. "Wichita 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 

Collins, Bruce V. Junction City 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Crain, Mary L. Kansas City 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Dutcher, Don A. Overland Park 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Feltz, Albert J. Penfield, N. Y. 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Fendorf, Carolyn M. Kansas City 

Junior in Arts and Sciences 



Hero worshipers surround Dick Knostman in the Field House after the Cats' final game. 
Win or lose, the two time ail-American was always mobbed by autograph-seeking admirers. 




Fink, Bruce E. Downs 

Sophomore in Agriculture 

Gordon, Marcia L. Wichita 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Habayeb, Abdulrazzaq Palestine 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Hedquist, Thomas G. McPherson 

Junior in Engineering and Architecture 



Bottom Row 

Houck, Cynthia Independence 

Freshman in Home Economics 

Malir, Eugene D. Wilson 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Petersilie, Elsie K. Ness City 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

Rawlings, Irlene M. Eureka 

Junior in Home Economics 

Rumsey, Thomas A. Council Grove 

Freshman in Engineering and Architecture 

Russell, Juanita L. Hopewell 

Sophomore in Home Economics 

Shaver, Joan C. Goodland 

Junior in Home Economics 

Slocombe, Janet L. Peabody 

Sophomore in Arts and Sciences 

Stevenson, Gloria R. Kansas City, Mo. 

Junior in Home Economics 

Tammo, Khairi Baghdad, Iraq 

Freshman in Agriculture 

Tongish, Marion J. Herndon 

Junior in Agriculture 

Young, Dan R. Wichita 

Freshman in Arts and Sciences 

384 



Down 

* ink 







In 



INDEX AND ADVERTISEMENTS 













The merchants of Manhattan are indebted to Kansas State 
college students for a large share of their business, and 
Kansas State students owe thanks to these same merchants 
who provide services that are needed in a college community. 
In the following section, advertising, the Manhattan mer- 
chants, plus Kansas businessmen from other cities, have once 
again shown their good will toward the College by purchas- 
ing advertising space. The purchase of advertising space 
materially helps the Royal Purple meet its budget. In con- 
sideration of the help given by these businessmen, the staff 
of the Royal Purple urges students to remember these 
advertisers when buying in Aggieville, Manhattan, or any 
other Kansas town where an advertiser may have his business. 






Manhattan Mutual Insurance 

Home Office, MANHATTAN 

Start the Game Right 
— Let Insurance Be 
Your Helping Hand 



^W 



Established 1918 
OLD LEGAL LINE RESERVE 



TAP ROOM 

Leo "Chapie" Chapman 
PHONE 6-9940 1112 MORO 



Corcoran Standard Service 

I7TH AND ANDERSON 
Across from the Stadium 



VAN'S AUTO SHOP 



1125 MORO 



PHONE 4325 



WESTINGHOUSE DEALER 



1225 

MORO 

in 

Aggieville 




DIAL 
3221 



GREETINGS 



...f 



rom 




317 POYNTZ 



For The Past 31 Years — The Stevenson's 

Label — Has been worn by Kansas State's 

Best Dressed Men and Women. 



386 




Military Science Department, Kansas State College 



TODAY... /TOMORROW 



in the 



ARMY ROTC 



Department of Military Science and Tactics 
Kansas State College 



COLONEL LAURENCE C. BROWN 



PMST 



387 



BLUE LOUNGE 



Drive In and Tavern 



YOUR FAVORITE BEER 



CHICKEN IN A BASKET 



SANDWICHES, MALTS 



SUNDAES, SHAKES 



KEG ROOT BEER 




Leading the parade of home services is Reddy 
Kilowatt. He is always at your call with 
dependable electric service — 24 hours a day. 




POWERand LIGHT COMPANY 



ANYTHING FOR A COMPLETE 
WARDROBE 

Peterson's 



303 POYNTZ 



PHONE 5490 



WARREN CAFE 

212 SOUTH 4TH PHONE 2518 



& 



xauidite 

. . . is what our chef says when he tastes 
before we serve. 

You'll agree. Come in to dine in the finest 



THE BOOTERY 



Remember 

BROWNIE'S COFFEE SHOP 

1108 MORO 



F. W. WOOLWORTH 



WALTERS SAND CO. 

Box 618 

MANHATTAN, KANSAS 

Telephone 3547 



388 



T 









(^oiieae l^ant 



•**• 



v 



een 



Continuous Shows Every Day . . . 

STATE 

CAMPUS 

CO-ED 

Movies Are Your Greatest Entertainment 



THE SAUNA SUPPLY CO. 

SALINA, KANSAS 



WHOLESALE PLUMBING 

AND 

HEATING EQUIPMENT 

Distributors for 



Carrie 



AIR CONDITIONING 




~Arll School &5ooki 



an 



d Puppet 



w 



Ued 



Chosen Queen, Charleen Dunn, waves at the 1952 Homecoming crowd. 



COLLEGE BOOK STORE 

The Friendly Book Store Nearest the College 



389 



Shamrock 
Tavern 



re 



The Aggieville Oasis' 



BEER 



CIGARETTES 



DIAL 69850 



619 N. 12 



Campus 

Clothiers 

Since 

1932 



• • • 



The Friendly Store 
for Men 



Jcrr 



CLOTHIERS 




ASHLEV U. ^MONAHAN 

62/ north ttlanhattan Clvenus 



ZbJ a 



ode 



wu/eier 



le> 



Rings 
Silver 
Watches 

108 SOUTH FOURTH STREET 



AGGIEVILLE BARBER SHOP 

For the Best in Hair Cuts 

DING & COOKEY 
613 NORTH TWELFTH 



IDEAL CLEANERS AND TAILORS 

Specialists on Ladies' Apparel 

E. B. (Pete) PETERSON 

l206'/ 2 MORO PHONE 3273 



MAR CAFE 

708 NORTH MANHATTAN 
Chinese and American Dishes 



YEO & TRUBEY ELECTRIC CO. 

"Everything Electrical for Home and Farm" 
DIAL 4844 1204 MORO 



390 



* 




All-Amcrican Dick Knostman (No. 33) battles four Drake 30) rush to enter the fray. "Peck" Mills (No. 15) holds back 
Bulldogs as Nugent Adams (No. 35) and Gary Bergen (No. on defense. The Wildcats went on to win in an overtime. 

IN MANHATTAN 
it's 



DUCKWALL'S 

for your everyday needs and 
school supplies 

SAVE AT 



DOWNTOWN 
320-22-24 Poyntz Ave. 




AGGIEVILLE 
619 N. Manhattan 



VISIT YOUR NEAREST DUCKWALL STORE FOR GREATER VALUES 

Serving 58 Cities in Kansas & Colorado 



. 



391 



Campus Beauty Shop 

1321 Anderson Dial 2522 

DAIRY QUEEN 

712 N. Manhattan 
"Delicious Desserts" 



3C4 POYNTZ AVE 
PHONE 3236 



EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME 



KROEHLER Cushionized Furniture 

MAGIC CHEF Gas Ranges 

FRIGIDAIRE Appliances 

LEES Heavenly Carpet 

304 POYNTZ 



We Feature Select 



Men's Apparel 



and 



Custom Tailoring 



iDooctu^ 

MENS I SHOP 



AGGIEVILLE 



BOOSTING 



FOR 



K-STATE 




Pepsters cheer the 'Cats as they come on to the field for the game. 



THE MARTIN K. EBY CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. 



WICHITA, KANSAS 



392 









BETTON'S 

Music & Musical Merchandise 
Toys Hobby Shop Supplies 
429 Poyntz Phone 3432 


Manhattan Orchestra Service 

Music for All Occasions 

MATT BETTON & HIS ORCHESTRA 


HOME OWNED 

SUPER R&G MARKET 

523 South 17th Street 
UNLIMITED FREE EASY PARKING 


DIXIELAND BAND 
STAN BROADHURST BAND 

Phone 5470 


201 Yuma Street Phone 41 13 

Manhattan Wholesale Meat Co. 

CATERING TO 
HOTELS, RESTAURANTS and INSTITUTIONS 

"We Specialize in Portion Control" 
J. N. MILLER RAY INCE 

Kistner's Flowers 

"Your Friendly Florist" 
WEDDINGS 


and ... IF •— *lk 
Coke for allWoT,^. 






■FG J S (AT OIF 




CUT FLOWERS — PLANTS — CORSAGES 
FLORAL ARRANGEMENTS 

Phone 3283 
TDF Complete Wire Service 


(%'<£pz Bottling Co. 

MANHATTAN, KANSAS 





you'll like 

Manhattan's 

GILLETT HOTEL 

Air Conditioned 

Guest Rooms, Dining Room 

and Coffee Shop 






W •• -• # 


V 




>1 




• 


^ 1 - '.■:^B 

state: ^p ^^ - - ,-;.>' : *aH£ff 




4 i 


Pf 


pfiL 


^ _ 




f 




• 



Trrr& ! : |f^, 




Bergen goes up to score another two points for the Wildcats. 

Also Operated by Boone Hotel Co. 

Hotel El Dorado ------ El Dorado, Kansas 

Hotel Vinita ------- Vinita, Oklahoma 

Hotel Townsend ------ Casper, Wyoming 

El Monte Inn ------- Granby, Colorado 



393 




DEPARTMENT STORE 

Two Big Floors 
of Friendly Service 

QUALITY REASONABLE 

MERCHANDISE PRICES 

PHONE 3 551 



BOTTGER S I.G.A 



IN AGGIEVILLE 



For the Finest in 

WOMEN'S APPAREL 

go to the 

SMART SHOP 

AGGIEVILLE PHONE 4217 



WARDROBE CLEANERS 

1109 MORO PHONE 2437 

Daily Pick Up and Delivery 



REALTOR 



INSURER 



Stock Exchange Securities 
Investment Trust Fund Shares 



RUFUS BABB, Consultant 

College Book Store Bldg., Room 2 



PATRICK'S CAFE 

The Home of Fine Foods 



Your ^Caterpillar" Dealer 
in Eastern Kansas 



Martin Tractor Co 

TOPEKA - CONCORDIA - CHANUTE 
KANSAS 



The Palace Drug 

Student Headquarters 

Photographic Supplies 

in Aggieville 



Thirty-two Years of SERVICE to 

the Farm and Construction Industry 

in Eastern Kansas 



394 



395 



1953 
KANSAS STATE FAIR 

HUTCHINSON 
SEPTEMBER, 20-25 

4-H CLUB ENCAMPMENT 

LIVESTOCK 

FARM CROPS 

F.F.A. EXHIBITS 



THE 

OFFICIAL STATE FAIR 
OF KANSAS 



GOLDEN KRUST BAKING CO. 



201 Colorado 



Phone 4166 



CITY TYPEWRITER & OFFICE SUPPLY CO. 

MIS. Fifth 
Phone 3908 Free Delivery 



Choose 




Keepsake 



WEDDING SETS 

PAUL DOOLEY, JEWELER 

AGGIEVILLE SINCE 1924 




Members of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity gather for a friendly chat. 



Best Wishes 



from 



Sears, Roebuck and Co. 



Your Complete Shopping Center in Manhattan 
cS&2^&a^^fc^^ SEARS 4+h AND HOUSTON 



395 







ITTTiJlUy 



midwest landmarks- 



Kansas State's Anderson Hal 



Tower and the . . . 



KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 






the 

WESTERN GROCER 

Company 



Manhattan, Kansas 



Open Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Monday 5 P. M. 
Sunday Noon by Reservation 

K-Dining Room 

PHONE 69839 
Private Parties Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday 

V2 Mile East of Viaduct on Highway 29 



Manhattan Ice and Cold Storage 
Co., Inc. 

Lockers — Cold Storage — Ice 
209 Yuma Phone 4465 



MARGARET'S FLOWERS 

Make us your Flower Headquarters 
121 South 4th Phone 3314 



Lumb's Hy-Klas Food Store 

For Quality — Economy 

Purchase Hy-Klas 

Food Products 

Corner of Denison and Claflin 



Roberts Furniture Store 

New and Used 
We Buy, Sell, and Trade 

Phone 2364 Res. Phone 2560 

1120 MORO 



396 



I 







High school bands visit the Kansas State-Iowa State game and 
leave a vacant spot in the stadium as they fill the football field 



to play the National Anthem preceding the kick-off. High 
school bands are annually invited to visit K-State for Band Day. 



(compliments kJ[ 1 / lannattan 

i lew L^ar oDealerS ^rs&ociation 



Brewer Motor Co. 

Cadillac-Chevrolet 

Bredenberg Auto Co. 

Dodge-Plymouth 

Goetsch-lrrine Motor Co., Inc. 

Chrysler-Plymouth 

Manhattan Motors, Inc. 

Buick-Oldsmobile 

Miller Auto Exchange 

Pontiac-Packard 



Skagg's Motors, Inc. 

Ford 

Stubblefield, Inc. 

Lincoln-Mercury 

Soger's 

DeSoto-Plymouth 

Stanford-Weese-Nash, Inc. 

Nash 

Tri-County Motor Co. 

Studebaker 

Davison Carburetor & 
Electric Service 



397 



r 



CATHRYN'S GIFTS 



Costume Jewelry 
Castleton China 
Cambridge Glass 



1222 Moro 



DOLLY'S K-LUNCH 

1417 ANDERSON 

Meals Homemade Pies 



MANHATTAN CAMERA SHOP 

31 1 A POYNTZ 
Everything Photographic 



Plant 
722 North 
Manhattan 
DIAL 3555 



ivvw 



CLEANERS & STORAGE 



Branch 
115 South 

Fourth 
DIAL 3556 



Diamonds - Jewelry - Silverware - Watches 
A\\\J//// 




7/m 

\££D fif "LLIOTT 



CAMPUS THEATER BLDG. 



PINES CAFE 

In Aggieville 

We Strive for 
Friendliness 

and 
Good Service 




Ballots are carefully counted after the student government election. 



Let 

Aggie Hardware 

SUPPLY YOUR 

MECHANICAL 

NEEDS 

AND YOUR 

PICTURE FRAMES 



AGGIE HARDWARE & ELECTRIC CO. 



PHONE 2993 



1205 MORO 



398 



HOTEL 

WAREHAM 



OPERATED BY WAREHAM BROTHERS 
KANSAS STATE ALUMNI 



EDDIE BOTTERMAN, MANAGER 



NEW COMPLETELY MODERN 
COFFEE SHOP 



MANHATTAN'S FINEST 




399 



The Student's 
Bank 



Save Your Money 




It's a scramble in Kedzie when the Royal Purple is distributed. 



For a College Education 



I03C 



122^ 



UNION NATIONAL BANK 

Member F.D.I.C. 



Co 



WARD HI. KtLLfR, 

MANHATTAN'S STORE fOR. WOMfN 



328 Poyntz Ave. 



Phone 3065 



DODD'S, INC. 

417 Poyntz Avenue 

Home of General Electric Merchandise 
DIAL 4080 MANHATTAN 



BRENNAN'S SKELLY SERVICE 

Washing and Greasing Service 

Tires and Accessories 
Every Service for the Motorist 

PHONE 6-9814 1 101 MORO 



Jim Romig's Conoco 

LUBRICATION, OIL, TIRE REPAIRS 

and 

BATTERIES 



Phone 4043 



601 N. Manhattan 



CAMPUS CLEANERS 



DIAL 2323 



H. H. Longford 

1219 MORO 



MURPHY'S BAR 

All popular brands of beer 
by can, bottle or keg to go 

712 North 12th 



Weir 
you 



Mc 



400 



401 



»• 



Richards Conoco 



1030 Poyntz 



Phone 6-9961 



Varsity Drug Store 

1224 Moro Phone 2044 

PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS 



A-V NEWS 

1130 MORO 

Open 7:30 a.m. — 10:00 p.m. Daily 



Bradstreet Jewelers 

"The Jewel Box of Treasured Gifts" 



Cor. 4th & Houston 



By Sears 



Penney's 



ALWAYS .FIRST QUALITY! 



MANHATTAN 
KANSAS 






iVJ 1   "fill 



Scabbard and Blade's six 
Military Ball queen candi- 
dates watch the army 
ROTC parade last fall. 




We invite you to make our Bank your banking headquarters while 
you are living in Manhattan. Try the "FIRST" first. 

THE 
FIRST NATIONAL BANK 



MANHATTAN, KANSAS 



Member F.D.I.C. 



Member Federal Reserve System 






401 



Official Royal Purple Photographers 




Jfk 



Tuy & k r Mi 




STUDIO ROYAL 



Laurence W. B laker 



1200 MORO 



DIAL 3434 



402 







m WMttD y©tfa£ET7ERAMWAL 



It's the GUARANTEE that counts. 
Proof of QUALITY that cannot be denied. 

It costs no more to work with a Yearbook Specialist. 
For more than thirty years BURGER-BAIRD has been producing 

the finest Yearbooks in the Middle West. Let a BURGER-BAIRD 
representative help you with your next Yearbook. 



IIUIIliHI-BAIIIIJ 






GRAPHIC ARTS BUILDING • KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 



403 




mmamm 



.».- 



"Heads or tails," which will it be? Kansas State and Iowa receive the opening kick to start play in Memorial Stadium. 
State co-captains anxiously await the toss to see who will This was Wildcats last home game of the 1952 football season. 



^Jhe ^Lumber (companies VJf 1 1 /ankaUan 

^ervina ^Jhe f-^eople 



GOLDEN BELT LUMBER CO. 



231 Pierre 



LAMBERT LUMBER CO. 



112 N. 2nd 



GRIFFITH COAL & LBR. CO. RAMEY BROS. LBR. & COAL 



3rd & Humboldt 



1 3 1 Houston 



404 




MEN'S SHOP 

HOTEL KANSAN — TOPEKA — PHONE 4-4925 
Oxxford Clothes — Society Brand 

"HIGHEST QUALITY" * 

Cavanaugh & Borsolino Hats 

Hathaway Shirts — Izod of London — Adrian — Thomas of California 

Countess Mara Neckwear — Church Sportswear 

Forstmann Fabrics — Sweaters — Hosiery 

Scully Imported Persian Suedes — Hamley Belts & Kits 

Mark Cross Leather Goods — Customized Men's Jewelry 



OVER 10 YEARS AGO ... 

FERGUSON DARED to be DIFFERENT! 




Today . . . Ferguson's Daring Ideas are being 
Copied by Many. . . but Equalled by None! 

C 6t D Tractor & Equipment Co. 

KANSAS CITY 15, KANSAS 
Distributors of the Ferguson Tractor and Ferguson System Implements 



405 



-* 



We at the CAMPUS feel our TEXT- 
BOOKS and COLLEGE SUPPLIES 
are as important in a balanced edu- 
cation as school spirit. 

Drop in often at the . . . 




Enthusiastic Wildcat boosters rally for pre-game display of spirit. 



CAMPUS BOOK STORE 

Aggie ville 



Carpets and Linoleum 



Asphalt Tile 
Rubber Tile 
Plastic Tile 



-«► 



Hill Linoleum 

and 

Rug Company 



1123 Moro St. 



Phone 4358 



ADVERTISER'S INDEX 



Aggie Hardware and 

Electric Co 398 

Aggieville Barber 

Shop 390 

A-V News Scand. 401 

Rufus Babb 394 

Betton's 393 

Blue Lounge ... 388 

Bottery 388 

Bottgers I.G.A. . . 394 

Bradstreet 401 

Bredenberg Auto 

Co 397 

Brennan's Skeily 

Service 400 

Brewer Motor Co. 397 
Brownie's Coffee 

Shop 388 

Burger-Baird En- 
graving Co. . . 403 

C & D Tractor. . 405 

Campus Book 

Store 406 

Campus Beauty 

Shop 392 

Campus Cleaners. 400 

Campus Theater . 389 
Capper Printing 

Company, Inc.. . 416 

Cathryn's Gifts . 398 
City Typewriter and 

Office Supply 

Co 395 

Coca-Cola Bottling 

Co 393 

Co-ed Theater ... 389 

Coles 394 

College Book Store 389 

College Canteen . 389 
College Drug 

Store 390 

Corcoran Standard 

Service 386 

Dairy Queen . . . 392 
Davidson Car- 
buretor 397 

Del Close 390 

Dodd's 400 

Dolly's K-Lunch . 398 

Don and Jerry. . 390 

Paul Dooley ... 395 

Duckwalls 391 



Martin K. Eby 

Construction Co. 392 

First National 

Bank 401 

Hotel Gillett ... 393 

Goetsch Irvine 

Motor Co. . . . 397 

Golden Belt Lum- 
ber Co 404 

Golden Krust 

Bakery 395 

Griffith Coal and 

Lumber Co. . . 404 

Hanna's Men's 

Shop 405 

Hill Linoleum and 

Rug Co 406 

Ideal Cleaners . . . 390 

K-Dining Room . 396 
Kansas City Life 

Insurance Co. . 396 
Kansas Power and 

Light 388 

Kansas State Fair. 395 
Kaup Furniture 

Co 392 

Ward M. Keller. 400 

Kistner's Flowers . 393 

Lambert Lumber 

Co 404 

Lumbs Hy-Klas 

Foods 396 

Manhattan Camera 
Shop 398 

Manhattan Ice and 
Cold Storage . . 396 

Manhattan Motors 
Inc 397 

Manhattan Mutual 
Life Insurance. 386 

Manhattan Orchestra 
Service 393 

Manhattan Whole- 
sale Meat .... 393 

Mar Cafe 390 

Margaret's Flowers 396 

Martin Tractor Co. 394 

Military Science 

Department . . 387 



Miller Auto 

Exchange .... 397 

Murphy's Bar . . . 400 

Nu Way Cleaners 398 

Palace Drug 394 

Patrick's Cafe ... 394 

J. C. Penney Co. 401 

Peterson's 3 S3 

Pines Cafe 398 

R and G Super 

Market 393 

Ramey Bros. Lum- 
ber and Coal. . 404 
Reed and Elliott. 398 
Richards Conoco. 401 
Robert's Furniture 396 
Jim Romig's 

Service 400 

Sager's 397 

Salina Supply Co. . 389 

Salisbury's 386 

Sears 395 

Shamrock Tavern . 3 90 
Skagg's Motors, 

Inc 397 

Smart Shoj .... 394 
Stanford Weisse 

Motors, Inc. . . 397 

State Theater . . . 389 

Stevenson's 386 

Stubblefield, Inc. 397 

Studio Royal . . . 402 

Tap Room 386 

Tri-County Motor 

Co 397 

Union National 

Bank 400 

Van's Auto Shop . 386 

Varsity Drug ... 401 
Walters Sand 

Company 388 

Wardrobe Cleaners 394 

Hotel Wareham . 399 

Wareham Theatre . 401 

Warren Cafe ... 388 
Western Grocer 

Co 396 

Woody's 392 

F. W. Woclworth 388 
Yeo and Trubey 

Electric 390 



406 



GENERAL INDEX 



Abbott, Gerald D. ?6 

Abel, MyraL. 146,233 

Abel, Walter H. 146, 153 

Aboud, James J. 188, 318 

Abram, Charles T. 63, 238, 318 

Acacia 172 

A Cappelia Choir 239 

Achten, Kenneth E. 44 

Acker, Steve B. 56, 153, 184, 318 

Ackerman, Edward S. 134,190,318 

Acre, Kenneth E. 318 

Acre, LoisE. 207, 318 

Acropolis 211 

Adamek, Kenneth C. 212, 227, 231, 

318 
Adams, David S. 188, 235, 318 
Adams, Eugene S. 193, 318 
Adams, James W. 97, 173 
Adams, Marilyn M. 165, 202, 236, 318 
Adams, Marjorie A. 226, 229 
Adams. Nugent R. 191, 235, 269, 

288. 289, 318, 391 
Adams, Pelham E. 188, 318 
Adams, Ralph L. 133, 136, 172 
Adams, Richard 294 
Adams, Robert E. 112 
Adams. Walter L. 318 
Ade, Donald R. 189, 239, 318 
Adee, Graver M. 143, 208, 235,318 
Adee, Marilyn J. 144, 199, 236, 318 
Administration, Dean of 20 
Administrative Officers 20 
Adranly, Issa G. 144, 148, 213, 220, 

222, 318 
Agriculture Association Officers 32 
Agriculture Council 37 
Agriculture, Dean of 31 
Agriculture Department Heads 32 
Agricultural Economics Club 41 
Agricultural Education Club 4 1 
Agriculture Engineers 95 
Agriculture Student Magazine 36 
Ahlstrom, Patricia L. 122, 150, 199, 

236,318 
Ahlvers, Richard L. 173, 318 
Ahrens, Curtis L. 41, 44 
Airk, Kenneth E. 230 
Aisendorf, Wally 149 
Aitken, Percy G. 62, 228 
Akers. Eldon E. 266 
Albacker, Carl L. 259, 262, 265 
Alberding, Jack G. 63, 69, 183 
Albers. Bernard F. 147. 318 
Albright, Donald G. 225 
Alderman. Barbara A. 160, 318 
Alexander, Charles W. 37,40, 44, 180 
Alexander, Dean E. 518 
Alexander, Leslie J. 182, 318 
Alexander, Roger E. 318 
Alford, Ardith L. 164, 199, 23'6, 

247, 318 
Al?er, JohnR. 318 
Alkaisi, Kamil M. 94, 220 
Allen, C. Dale 318 
Allen, Doris A. 163. 199, 247, 318 
Allen, James D. 318 
Allen, James L. 191, 318 
Allen, John A. 134 
Allen, LeVonaL. 202, 318 



Allen, LoisR. 122, 150, 151, 161, 

231, 318 
Allen, Loretha M. 125, 161,231 
Allen, Nancy 160, 318 
Allen, Patricia 150, 232 
Allen, Robert W. 1 34, 182, 318 
Allen. Ronald D. 139, 318 
Allen, Ronald R. 94, 318 
Alley, Louis G. 91, 96, 97, 144 
Allingham, Lawrence 188, 318 
Allison, Patricia 151, 204, 239, 318 
Allison, Robert L. 65, 188, 318 
Almeling, Vernon E. 90, 91, 96, 97 
Alpha Alpha Gamma 92 
Alpha Chi Omega 157 
Alpha Delta Theta 59 
Alpha Delta Pi 158 
Alpha Epsilon Rho 60 
Alpha Gamma Rho 173 
Alpha Kappa Lambda 174 
Alpha Kappa Psi 66 
Alpha Mu 37 
Alpha Phi Omega 222 
Alpha Tau Omega 175 
Alpha Xi Delta 159 
Alpha Zeta 37 

Alwahab, Said T. 62, 88, 97, 220, 222 
Ameel, Dr. Donald J. 57 
American Guild of Organists 65 
American Chemical Society 67 
American Institute of Architects 96 
American Institute of Chemical 

Engineers 92 
American Institute of Electrical 

Engineers 94 
American Institute of Physics 62 
American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers 94 
Amick, Beverly A. 199. 236. 318 
Amick, Vera J. 120, 163, 199, 318 
Amicossembly Executive Council 209 
Amis, Mary A. 159, 202, 236, 318 
Amokl, Don L. 225 
Amstein, Charles A. 65, 142, 144, 

153, 177, 318 
Amstein, W. G. 23 
Anders, James E. 232 
Anderson. Crystal A. 61, 144, 207, 

231, 319 
Anderson, David B. 189, 319 
Anderson, Donald M. 62 
Anderson, Don H. 192, 319 
Anderson, Elaine A. 199, 319 
Anderson, Gloria D. 159, 223, 319 
Anderson, Harriet R. 65, 122, 142, 

158, 319 
Anderson, James C 40. 319 
Anderson, Janis C. 165, 199, 236, 319 
Anderson, Jay 319 
Anderson. Jerry E. 177, 319 
Anderson, Marvin L. 259, 260 
Andersen, M. Charlotte 62, 69, 210 
Anderson, Mary J. 125. 159 
Anderson. Neil E. 63, 66, 69, 188 
Anderson, Robert A. 63 
Anderson, Ronald V. 181, 319 
Andler. Harold E. 227,319 
Andreas, Frieda W. 121, 222 
Andress, Charles I. 41, 44, 231 
Andrews, Frank C 27, 58, 63, 179, 

228,239,319 



Andrews, Valda J. 199, 319 
Andrews, Winfred A. 134, 173, 319 
Angell, Patricia J. 120, 163, 319 
Angevine, Albert R. 92, 97, 183 
Antenen, Gary M. 191, 319 
Antic, Carol N. 120, 147, 199, 236, 

319 
Apley, Arthur D. 193. 319 
Appleby, Leslie V. 319 
Applegate, Lester D. 3 1 9 
Applegate, Mrs. Wallace 186 
Apportionment Board 26 
Arab Student Club 220 
Arafat. Ghalib A. 220 
Arasmith. Alfred V. 65 
Arb»b. Ali A. 220 
Archer, Harry R. 40, 148, 319 
Arensman, Elton E. 95, 193, 319 
Argabright, John W. 187, 319 
Armantrout. Leon H. 224 
Armstead, Donna L. 149, 199, 319 
Armstead, C. Eugene 44 
Armstrong, Ann I. 202, 319 
Armstrong, Gerald C. 181, 319 
Armstrong, Joe W. 34, 42 
Armstrong, Louise M. 229 
Armstrong, Paul R. 44, 148 
Arn, Barbara C. 164, 199. 236, 319 
Arn. Gov. Edward F. 19, 154, 351 
Arnakis, Sarantis A. 1 1 1 . 222 
Arnaldo, Marcelo V. 4 1 , 1 1 1 , 1 1 2, 144 
Arnold Air Society 63 
Arnold, Joe 291 
Arnold, Paul E. 188, 319 
Arnold, Philip H. 40, 180, 319 
Arnold, Richard A. 189, 319 
Arnold, Robert G. 64, 254 
Artman, Patricia A. 64, 207, 233, 

299,319 
Arts and Sciences Council 56 
Arts and Sciences. Dean of 54 
Arts and Sciences Department 

Heads 57 
Arwood. Margaret E. 39, 122, 146, 

161. 199. 233. 319 
Asendorf. Wallace L. 176, 319 
Ashley, Ruth 120, 164. 225, 319 
Asis, Conchita 210, 319 
Asmussen, Loris E. 69. 183 
Atherton, Mrs. O. T. 204 
Athletic Council 257 
Athletics. Director of 256 
Atkeson. F. W. 32. 42 
Atkeson, George W. 177, 231, 320 
Atkinson, DelphineB. 144. 249. 320 
Atkinson, Gary D. 187, 235, 320 
Atkinson, Lewis N. 26, 37, 42, 180, 

230. 320 
Atwood, Charles W. 320 
Atwood. John F. 212. 222. 320 
Ausherman, Jane A. 145, 204, 223 

228, 320 
Austin, Janice G. 121, 162, 199.236, 

315,320 
Avery. Thomas B. 24. 25. 34. 38 
Awe, Donald E. 133. 136 
Awe, Norma 2.32 
Ax, Gladys M. 226 
Ayers. David C 97, 179 
Ayers, Donald W. 179. 320 
Azim, Kaleem 96, 97 



B 

Babbit, Barbara J. 60, 125, 159 
Babcock, Rodney W. 54, 56 
Babcock, William H. 177, 320 
Bachelder, Ruth 15 2 
Bachofer, Don V. 147. 213, 320 
Back, Harrison M. 169, 187, 320 
Bacon, Elizabeth C. 145, 162, 202, 

225, 320 
Badders, Richard G. 320 
Baehr, David J. 42. 189, 320 
Baehr, Nancy 238 
Baehr, William F. 21, 24, 149 
Baehr, William M. 59, 65, 112, 176 
Baetz, GaryD. 177. 320 
Baetz, Robert L. 63, 95, 193, 320 
Baffrey, BillieJ. 320 
Bagley, E. S. 24 
Bailey, Dwayne O. 63, 320 
Bailey, William L. 168, 184, 320 
Bair. Alice A. 118, 125, 150, 152, 

207, 219 
Bair, Barbara A. 320 
Baird, Harry C. 23 
Baker, Edward D. 133, 136, 294 
Baker, Ellen M. 320 
Baker, Harry J. 134 
Baker, Herbert E. 65, 69, 178 
Baker, H. Leigh 61 
Baker, Laverne L. 320 
Baker, Lo Ree 232 
Baker, Patty 232 
Baker, Richard J. 320 
Baker, Ronald L. 320 
Baker. Walter T. 69, 179, 235, 256. 

280, 281, 282, 283 
Baker, Wesley C 63, 320 
Baker, William J. 37.41, 173 
Balaban, Donald E. 63, 69, 192 
Balaun, Joe P. 238 
Baldawi, Jawad H. 62, 63, 220, 222, 

320 
Balderston, Robert E. 189, 235, 259, 

320 
Balding, Marjorie J. 159. 202, 320 
Baldwin, Everley V. 320 
Baldwin, Harvey C. 147, 320 
Baldwin, James G. 320 
Baldwin, Janette R. 202, 320 
Baldwin, Jim D. 65 
Baldwin, Pauline 229 
Bales, Norma J. 39. 204, 320 
Bales, William H. Jr. 320 
Ball. John K. 320 
Ballard, Ruby A. 1 18. 204. 320 
Ballinger, Joe E. 93, 181, 320 
Ballou, Corliss J. 93. 97 
Balman, Bruce R. 93. 143, 320 
Balthazor, Merle E. 320 
Balthrop, Virginia L 204. 230, 320 
Balzerick, Robert F. 184, 320 
Bane, Curtis G. 229 
Banks. William O. 69, 177 
Banman. Vera K. 150, 151, 161, 169, 

223,231.320 
Bantz, Rex A. 173.231.320 
Baptist Youth Fellowship 143 
Barbee. Larry D. 134 
Barber, Paul A. 40, 143, 212, 230, 

296,321 



Barber, Warren K. 212, 296, 321 
Barclay, Mary A. 58, 120, 125, 146, 

202, 233, 242, 243 
Barenberg, Ernest J. 95, 97, 147, 193 
Barfoot, Dorothy 117, 121 
Barger, Janet 298 
Barker, Patricia A. 61, 62, 69, 165 

220 
Barnard, Jack 321 
Barnes, Marilyn J. 199, 321 
Barnett, Kenneth J. 93 
Barney. George H. 134 
Barr. Ken M. 44, 187, 259 
Barr, William T. 321 
Barrett, Jackie D. 191, 321 
Barrett, Tom H. 97, 191 
Barta, George J. Jr. 62, 88, 93. 321 
Bartley, Elizabeth A. 199, 321 
Bartley, Ray E. 93, 321 
Barton, Barbara J. 204, 321 
Barton, Mary E. 202. 236, 321 
Barton, Ralph T. 69, 181 
Barton, Ronald O. 238 
Bartz, Helen L. 121, 202, 231, 236, 

321 
Bascom. James F. 153, 177, 321 
Baseball Squad 288 
Basketball Squad, Freshman 277 
Basketball Squad, Varsity 269 
Bassett, Daphne D. 199. 321 
Batdorf, Lois A. 143, 204, 230, 321 
Bates, Claude P. 135 
Bates, Gene 280, 281 
Bates, MaryH. 121, 163,321 
Batthauer, Byron E. 90, 95, 321 
Battin, Donna M. 122, 150, 207, 

231, 321 
Battin. Melvin A. 187. 321 
Bauer, Greta A. 64, 162, 221, 321 
Bauer, Helen J. 1 5 7, 2 39, 32 1 
Bauer, Pat 299 

Bauerband, Edward H. 69, 174 
Baughman, Joan 229 
Baughman, John W. 172, 321 
Baughman, Loyd L. 41, 44 
Bauman, Wilma J. 163, 199, 238, 

321 
Baxter, Laura F. 1 2 1 
Baxter, Richard D. 135 
Bayee. Sahib Shakir 41, 44, 62, 142, 

220, 222 
Bayer, Teddy R. 222,321 
Bayles, Edna F. 229 
Bayles, Joseph A. 143.321 
Bayles. Virgil R. 69 
Beal. Robert A. 191, 321 
Beam. Helen J. 121, 150, 152,207, 

321 
Bean, Jack E. 178,321 
Beane. Lueta 226 
Bear, Dale R. 93,97 
Beard, Beverly J. 158,239,321 
Bearden, Lowell 238 
Beasley. Lois J. 159, 202. 236, 321 
Beasley, William F. 69 
Beattie. Sidney 164, 199, 230, 321 
Bearty, James L. 321 
Beatty, Ray 292 

Beauchamp, Jack E. 40, 180, 521 
Beauchene. Alice J. 69 
Beauchene, Roy E. 1 1 1 , 1 1 2 
Beaver, Earl S. 133, 136, 172 



407 



Beck, EldonL. 230, 321 
Beck, Glen 34, 42 
Beck, Henry V. 59,65 
Beck, James B. 188, 321 
Becker, Dean H. 191,321 
Beckmeyer, Ann J. 147, 164, 223, 

228, 246, 322 
Bedell, James R. 134 
Beeby, Francis J. 213, 322 
Beeman, Carol L. 64. 150, 204, 231, 

322 
Beetch, Ellsworth B. 25, 66 
Beevers, Warren M. 90, 91, 97, 190, 

219 
Belden, John R. 238,322 
Bell, Bruce W. 60, 93, 322 
Bell, Catherine 64, 92, 207, 299, 322 
Bell, Charlene 160, 199, 236, 322 
Bell, Clarence A. 62 
Bell, Helen M. 204, 322 
Bell, T. Donald 34 
Bell, William D. 62, 189, 220, 322 
Bellamy, Bruce M. 253, 254 
Bellinger, Gladys 24 
Bellman, Charles J. 193, 223, 235, 

322 
Belt, Robert E. 63, 69, 223 
Belt, Stephen L. 192, 235, 282, 322 
Bence, Mark F. 169, 172, 322 
Bender, Frances N. 147, 164, 223, 32 
Beneda, Larry D. 230, 322 
Benedict, James K. 135 
Benedict, Richard G. 95, 322 
Benedix, Diane L. 164, 199, 236, 322 
Benes, Evert Carel, 37, 42, 222 
Bennett, Howard F. 135 
Bennett, R. R. 153 
Bennett, Richard V. 230, 322 
Bennett, Robert L. 67, 189, 322 
Bennett, William L. 185, 190, 221, 

322 
Bennett, William W. 322 
Bennetts, Harry C 40, 42,322 
Benson, Harvey D. 94, 148, 322 
Benson, Robert E. 95, 97 
Benteman, Arland E. 40, 230 
Bentson, Rodney E. 189, 322 
Benyshek, Robert G. 187, 322 
Benz, Marilyn L. 27, 66, 160, 169, 

220.240, 322 
Berg, George A. 213, 322 
Bergen, Gary D. 148, 269, 273, 275, 

391,393 
Bergen, Harold R. 143, 148 
Berghaus, Jackie L. 41, 44 
Bergman, F. V. 61 
Bergman, William H. 42, 151, 173, 

322 
Bergsten, Arlis J. 122, 204, 322 
Bergsten. Lester D. 90, 91, 97 
Berkeybile, Constance 160, 199, 244, 

322 
Berkihiser, Charlotte 58, 158, 228, 32 
Bernbeck, Lavonne K. 62, 121, 207, 

322 
Berner, Theodore L. 277 
Bernhardt, Carol M. 164, 169, 199, 

236, 247, 322 
Berning, Eileen M. 121, 147, 202, 

231, 322 
Berning. Irene M. 121, 202, 231, 322 
Berry, Bill B. 69, 183 
Berry, Emery W. 41,44, 153, 191 
Berry, James W. 212,322 
Bene. Sebastiano B. 63. 69 
Bertrand Dolores 61, 6?, 239 
Bertrand, Robert L. 63, 88, 90, 97, 

187, 219, 224 
Bervy, Maxim A. 322 
Beshears, Glenn T. 65, 183, 322 
Besthorn, Melvin A. 212, 322 
Beta Sigma Psi 176 
BetaThetaPi 177 
Betton, Matt 224 
Betz, George 235, 322 
Beyer, Glen R. 192, 231, 322 
Bezemek, Ludwig A. 40, 322 
Bible, Coralyn F. Ill, 202, 233 
Biel, Warren D. 176, 322 
Bierly, Charlene F. 62, 121, 125 
Biggs, Lloyd W. Jr. 212, 253, 322 
Bilderback, Snowdie 164, 225, 322 
Billiar, Robert R. 212,323 
Bilson, Harriett J. 125, 158 
Binder, Robert J. 147,231. 323 
Binford, William K. 95, 177, 323 
Bird, Byron G. 230, 323 
Birkholtz, Elaine A. 69. 204 
Birmingham, Frederick A. 311 
Birtell, William E. 238 
Birzer, Harold L. 41, 147, 185, 323 
Birzer, Leo L. 96, 97 
Bishop. George D. 63, 66, 69, 175 
Bitter, Marvin D. 93, 149, 176, 227, 

230,323 
Bitters, Virginia K. 112, 204 
Bizek, Clifford C. 27, 172, 231, 282, 

323 
Black, Henry C. 135, 188, 323 
Black, William H. 323 
Blackburn, Diane 152. 159, 231, 323 
Blackhall, Carol J. 152, 164, 231, 32 
Blackmore, Richard H. 193. 323 
Blackwell, Richard E. 186, 323 
Blackwood, Duane A. 176, 323 
Blaha, Frank H. 65, 183, 323 
Blair. Barbara A. 163 
Blair, Betty 199, 323 
Blair, Tunice K. 88.91.96 
Blair, William D. 63, 69, 188, 293 



Blakely, Max F. 184, 227, 235, 323 

Blanchard, Harry F. 25, 134, 323 

Blanchard, Nancy E. 69, 159, 239 

Bland, Richard L. 323 

Blauer, Jeanice A. 150, 199, 231, 323 

Blecha, Frank O. 23 

Blew, James Michael 188, 323 

Blickenstaff, Dean 69, 183 

Block and Bridle Club 40 

Block, Leland A. 90, 97 

Blockinger, Bernadine E. 223 

Bloom, Olive S. 150 

Bloyd, Shirley J. 62, 63, 65, 158, 

233,323 
Blubaugh, Norman M. 97, 175 
Blue Key, 219 
Blum, Martha A. 122, 165, 225, 297, 

323 
Blumanhourst, Wayne 230, 323 
Blurr.berg, Noreen 121, 157, 199, 323 
Board of Jr. Deacons of the 

Christian Church 153 
Board of Student Publications 240 
Boatman. Rex R. 142, 221, 323 
Bobbin, Lucille J. 199,323 
Bock, Elmer J. 40, 211, 231, 323 
Bock, Ralph S. 224 
Bockman, William E. 63, 66, 69 
Boddiger, James F. 42, 149, 323 
Bodenhamer, Rex R. 93 
Boegli, Jacques S. 221 
Boerckel, Beverly I. 236, 323 
Boettcher. Sylvia K. 207, 323 
Boggess, Bill 286 
Bohart, Richard C. 147, 225, 323 
Bokelman, Delwin L. 149, 176, 323 
Bolen, Don L. 189, 323 
Bolin. Constance A. 158. 202, 223, 32 3 
Bollenbacher, Arnold 323 
Boiler. Keith A. 44, 175, 231, 249 
Bolliger, Phyllis J. 142, 147, 199, 

233,236,324 
Bollinger, Barbara A. 64, 199, 233, 

234, 297,324 
Bolt, John C. 187, 324 
Bolte, Lerance C. 37. 42, 324 
Boman, Jack D. 225 
Bonchonsky, Andrew P. 147 
Bones, Evelyn J. 207, 231, 324 
Bonner, James T. 174, 222, 324 
Book, Jolene F. 202, 324 
Boon, William C. 175, 284, 296, 324 
Booth, Audrey W. 324 
Booth, Donald W. 189. 324 
Booth, Roderick D. 324 
Borgen, William R. 324 
Boring, John E. 212. 324 
Borland, Billy B. 324 
Borsdorf, Roe E. 178, 231, 324 
Bortz, Janelda J. 160, 324 
Bosko. J. Leroy 212, 324 
Boss, Mrs. Henry T. 189 

2 Bosse, Loleta M. 199 231, 233, 324 
Boster, JanS. 148, 202, 324 
Bosweli. Carl A. 213, 324 
Boucher, David G. 179, 282, 324 
Boucher, Morse L. 324 
Bouersock, Clarice 204, 324 
Boughton, Kenneth T. 34. 230 
Bourne, Patricia M. 62, 202, 233, 324 
Bowdon, Edward K. 228, 324 
Bowen, Veryl E. 149, 210, 234, 314, 

324 
Bowlby, Robert D. 192, 235, 324 
Bowles, William E. 92, 97 
Bowman, Beverly G. 39, 148 
Bowman, Darlene K. 150, 162, 324 
Bowman, Katherine E. 204, 324 
Bowman, Raymond K. 39. 44, 148 
Bowman, William 182, 324 
Bowser, Eugene O. 65, 324 
Bowyer, Marjorie A. 163, 202, 324 
Boyd, Barbara E. 162, 199, 236, 324 
Boyd. James E. 149, 176, 324 
Boyd, James W. 63. 190, 235, 324 
Boyd, Patricia M. 67, 164, 222, 226, 

324 
Boydston, Dewey L. 134 
Boydston. Hazel D. 232 
Boyer, John E. 64, 187, 254, 288, 324 
Boyer, Patricia 199, 324 
Boyer, William R. 324 
Brack, Gary L. 93, 172, 324 
Brack, Karl L. 70, 174 
Bracken, William J. 134, 173. 324 
Bradberry, Charles K2, 235, 324 
Bradford, Arlyn W. 231 
Bradford, John N. 178, 324 
Bradley, June 232 
Bradley, Gerald A. 36, 227, 324 
Bradley, Howard R. 41, 61 
Bradley, Wayne D. 135. 325 
Bradley, William F. 133. 136, 142, 

151 
Bradshaw, John A. 325 
Bradt, Marjorie A. 70, 152, 202, 219 
Brady, Hubert D. 151, 168, 193,222, 

325 
Brady, J. E. 67 
Brady, Lois M. 226 
Brainard, Boyd B. 24 

3 Brainard, Diane G. 164. 199. 236. 325 
Braman, Stanley W. 1 72. 230. 325 
Brandner, Lowell, 58, 240, 248 
Brandt, Robert 325 
Brandyberry, Willis 325 
Branigan, Thomas L. 134 
Brannin. Leonard T. 188. 325 
Brant, Frederick R. 70 
Brant, Patricia J. 122, 204, 325 



Bray, Jerome H. 177, 239, 325 
Brayfield, Dr. Arthur 57 
Brazil, Robert W. 212, 325 
Brecheisen, Barbara 204, 325 
Brecheisen, Harold : 50 
Brecheisen, Nancy A. 223, 242 
Breeden, Donald C. 135, 325 
Breeden, Lowell D. 133, 136 
Breitenbach, Garman 173, 187, 294, 

325 
Breithaupt, Robert 238, 325 
Bremenkamp, Anna L. 64, 147, 199, 

236, 297, 325 
Brennan, James J. 133, 136 
Brennan, William B. 70, 153 
Brenneman, John 239 
Brenner, David G. 42 
Brent, Patricia J. 233 
Brenzikofer, Harold 183, 325 
Brethour, John R. 172, 238, 325 
Brett. Marilyn G. 162, 234, 299, 325 
Brettle. Mary A. 160. 202, 236, 325 
Breuel, James D. 325 
Breuel, Jerry F. 325 
Brewer, Mary E. 121, 125, 160 
Brichacek, Donald F. 70 
Bridgens, Sarasue 63, 204, 325 
Brighton, James R. 44 
Brill, Martha 24 
Brink, John J. 40, 231, 325 
Brinkman, Herman E. 44, 180 
Brislawn, Mark G Jr. 66, 88, 89, 90, 

91, 97, 190, 224 
Brislawn, Roger M. 26, 63, 88, 90, 

97, 190, 224 
Brister, Lewis K. 37, 42, 44, 223 
Brittain, Gretchen A. 160, 199, 325 
Brirton, Logene S. 62, 64, 163, 325 
Broadbent, Carldon H. 41, 151, 325 
Brock, Connie R. 202. 236, 325 
Brockett, Joleene F. 199, 325 
Brockett, Patricia L. 157, 233, 325 
Btoddle, Jack L. 40. 325 
Brodrick, Elizabeth 202, 231, 325 
Brodrick, Harold J. 70, 172, 239 
Brollier, Grant E. 325 
Broman, Charles R. 184, 239, 325 
Broman. Phyllis J. 162, 239, 325 
Bronaugh, Robert W. 67, 2 1 1 , 22 1 , 

325 
Bronson, Franklin H. 232, 326 
Brooks, Carolee N. 202, 326 
Brose, Melvin L. 147, 231, 326 
Brost, EdithS. 125 
Brown, Austin M. 93 
Brown, Bertha 229 
Brown, Donald Dean 172, 326 
Brown, Donald Duane 326 
Brown, Earl M. 183, 326 
Brown, E. Lane 70, 189, 235, 259, 

262, 294 
Brown, Geraldine A 147, 160, 326 
Brown, James R. 294 
Brown, Col. Lawrence F. 57 
Brown, Marilyn D. 204, 228, 230, 326 
Brown, Patricia R. 147. 160, 326 
Brown, Richard E. 35, 37 
Brown, Richard H. 143, 326 
Brown, Robert M. 184, 326 
Brown, Rose M. 326 
Brown, Sally A. 121, 158,234, 326 
Brown, Thomas L. 326 
Brown, Wallace C. 44, 186, 232 
Brown, William C. Jr. 326 
Brown, William Charles 44, 149, 173. 

221 
Brown, William G. 326 
Brownell, Barbara G. 64. 70, 207 
Browning, Everett W. 58. 242, 243 
Brownlee, Lola M. 202, 326 
Broyles, Donald L. 95, 326 
Brubiker. Kathleen A. 39, 44, 64, 

207, 234, 298, 299 
Brubaker, Roger R. 326 
Bruce, Ernest E. 134 
Brumm, Jan R. 169. 189. 326 
Brungardt, Valerian 35, 44 
Brunkow, Donna R. Hi), 202, 326 
Brunnert, Chaties G. 326 
Brunswig. Berdine E. 149, 204, 234, 

326 
Brustet, Dane W. 135, 296, 326 
Bryson, H. R. 67 
Buchner. Jacqueline 232 
Burton, Roger 288 
Buck, Herbert R. 326 
Buckle, Audine P. 207, 326 
Buckmaster, Betty M. 59, 204, 326 
Buckner, Ralph G. 135 
Buffington, Barbara 150, 151, 230, 

326 
Bullock, Earl R. 88, 90. 93, 95, 97, 

225 
Bullock, Patty L. 82, 164, 225, 307, 

326 
Bullock, Warren G. 189, 277,. 326 
Bumpus, AlbertO. 224, 292, 326 
Bunyan, James E. 230 
Burdett, Myra L. 202, 326 
Burdett, Richard F. 40, 44, 232 
Burga, Manuel A. 326 
Burgener, James R. 188, 326 
Burgess, John F. 145, 187, 326 
Burgess, Mona R. 202, 326 
Burgess, Phyllis J. 204, 326 
Burgoon, Kenneth L. 292, 326 
Burgos, Carlos E. 62, 220, 222, 326 
Burke, Franklin A. 142, 189, 326 
Burke, Sue E. 66, 160, 228, 234, 298, 

326 



Burkhart, Kenneth 238 
Bufkhart, Lawrence E. 97, 183 
Burmeister, Henry P. 212, 238, 326 
Burnett, William M. 183, 326 
Burnette, Glenn E. 61 
Burnette, Stanley C. 177, 326 
Burns, Kathleen, 147, 164, 202, 236, 

327 
Burns, MaryK. 147, 204, 327 
Burns, Raymond L. 35, 44, 147, 178 
Burns, Robert L. 32"? 
Burns.Robert R. 181 
Burnside, John C. 40, 184, 327 
Burre, Harold J. 39, 149, 176, 227, 

230, 327 
Burt, Maureen K. 158, 327 
Burton, Carolyn J. 160, 239, 327 
Burton, Charles J. 91, 96, 97 
Bushland, Mary L. 226 
Bushland, Raymond 67 
Business Students Association, 63 
Butell, Ernest E. 173, 327 
Butler, Clair E. 134, 327 
Butler, Edith D. 232 
Butler, Glenn O. 327 
Butler, James R. 135 
Butts, HarleyE. 148, 327 
Butzbach, Florence L. 202, 230, 327 
Byrkit, Robett A. 58, 70, 187, 243, 

244 
Byrnes, Frank E. 24, 59, 65 



Cain, Catherine W. 150, 151, 202, 

231, 327 
Calder. Vera M. 202, 327 
Caldwell, Johnnie L. 59, 70, 182, 

280, 281, 282, 2?4 
Caldwell, Suzanne B. 122, 160, 199, 

236,327 
Cales, Kenneth W. 327 
Caley, Homer 294 
Call, Clarence M. 44, 183 
Callahan, Mary E. 70, 164, 228 
Callen, Barbara J. 202, 327 
Campbell, Dennis G. 168, 190, 327 
Campbell, Gene M. 39, 327 
Campbell, Gwendolyn 165, 225, 327 
Campbell, Howard I. 327 
Campbell, Howard V. 146, 153, 230, 

327 
Campbell, J. Duane 70, 190, 228 
Campbell, Mrs. Luna 158 
Campbell, Lavonne N. 39, 204, 327 
Campbell, Oren E. 58, 244, 246, 327 
Campbell, Winifred L. 58, 125, 204 
Camp Mim'wanca Club 223 
Canfield, Robert L. 208, 281 
Cantrall, Virginia L. 202, 231, 327 
Canty, Mary L. 204, 327 
Carby. Jack R. 268, 269, 275 
Carbajo, Telmo J. 96, 147 
Cardwell, Dr. A. B. 57 
Carey, Candace 158, 327 
Carey, George 277 
Carey, James C 62, 220 
Carlile, Donald K 58, 68, 70, 242, 

243 
Carlin, Wayne E. 147, 327 
Carlson, Carolyne R. 204, 327 
Carlson, Charles R. 96, 327 
Carlson, Helen P. 59, 61, 70 
Carlson, Roger B. 327 
Carmichael, Ronald C. 178, 327 
Carpenter, Donald T. 327 
Carpenter, Thomas F. 45, 192, 228 
Carr, Donald D. 70, 189 
Carr, Donald J. 239 
Carr, Ellis 294 
Carr, Mary F. 229 
Carr, Maxine R. 202, 327 
Carr, Paul W. 327 
Carr, Richard R. 175, 327 
Carra, Emil F. 328 
Carroll, Charles F. 189, 328 
Carson, Vance L. 44, 186 
Carstens. Joann 92, 202, 328 
Carswell, Cynthia 164, 246, 328 
Carswell, Shirley A. 62, 121, 204, 328 
Carter, Charles R. 93, 99 
Carter, Margaret A. 328 
Carter, Martha N. 122. 164, 328 
Carter, William H. 190, 328 
Cattwright, Corrine 145, 159, 202, 

236, 328 
Cary, Jo Ann 150, 236, 328 
Case, KermitL. 41. 328 
Cashman. Gerald A. 184, 235, 259, 

261, 328 
Cassity, Mattie A. 2 1 
Casterline, Fred C. 181, 328 
Caralpa Inn 213 

Cates, Vernon E. 67, 70, 143, 224 
Cathcart, Geraldine 229 
Cathcart, William E. 328 
Canterbury Club 145 
Cawley, Kathleen G. 204, 328 
Cervantes Club 62 
Chambets. Patsy K. 63, 207, 225, 

234, 328 
Chambers, Shirley R. 328 
Chambers, Thomas A. 190, 221, 328 
Champion, Sylvia J. 199, 328 
Chancery Club 67 

Chandler, Scott S. 44, 6.3. 64, 177, 254 
Chang, Walter D. 99, 233 
Chaparajos Club 221 



Chapin, Elizabeth K. 142, 239, 328 
Chapin, Winston D. 177, 328 
Chaplin, Allen 287 
Chaplin, Leighton N. 92, 93, 95, 99, 

229 
Chapman, David W. 266 
Chappell Daniel H. 172, 328 
Chappell, Michael A. 27, 177, 294, 

328 
Charles, Frederick T. 151 
Chase, Edward M. 40, 145, 173, 231. 

328 
Chastain, Robert L. 65, 190, 328 
Chater, Clifford S. 65 
Chatfield, Elton L. 328 
Chatteyee, Radhasita 220, 328 
Chelikowsky, Joseph R. 59, 65 
Cheney, Maxine E. 149, 202, 231, 32S 
Chilcott, Ferris W. 41, 328 
Child Welfare Club 122 
Childs, Donald 288, 289, 291 
Childs, Donna L. 39, 122, 151, 161, 

231, 328 
Chiles, Marvin W. 266 
Chilton, Jack L. 259 
Chimes 220 

Chin. Wing Chung 96. 99, 227 
Chi Omega 160 
Chisham, William E. 58, 328 
Chisholm, Martha E. 234 
Chism, Alma L. 122, 151, 204, 328 
Chisman, Robert B. 328 
Chitwood, Lawrence A. 70, 179 
Chrisco, Melvin L. 63, 328 
Christensen, Jacqueline 157, 234, 328 
Christensen, John E. 211, 328 
Christian Science Organization 145 
Christiansen, Dorothy 64, 70, 209, 

222, 226 
Christiansen, Fred C. 328 
Christie, Jacqueline 25, 61, 70, 165, 

219 
Christie, Lloyd E. 42, 328 
Chtisty, Donald O. 62, 328 
Chun, Raymond K. 95, 233 
Church, Bobby J. 190, 328 
Church, Douglas L. 134 
Church. Ralph E. 88, 90, 92, 93, 95, 

99, 188 
Cibolski. Mary M. 147, 236, 328 
Ciboski, Leroy M. 266 
Circle Burners 224 
Civil Engineers 95 
Clair, Ronald K. 212, 259, 265, 328 
Clapper, Ted F. 45 
Claeren, Mrs. E. L. 188 
Clark. Mrs. Bill 150 
Clark, Crawford W. 175, 244 
Clark, De Erta J. 146, 207, 232, 328 
Clark, Delila M. 64, 204, 225, 328 
Clark, DeloresH. 59, 70 
Clark, Eleanor A. 121, 150, 160, 228, 

239, 247, 329 
Clark. Keith H. 191, 329 
Clatk, Lester E. 189, 292, 329 
Clark, Marion C. 58, 70, 175, 244 
Clark, Mary C. 70, 204, 223 
Clark, Ralph P. Jr. 70, 190 
Clark, Stanley J. 94, 148, 149, 329 
Clark, Walter W. 148, 329 
Clark, Winnie E. 118, 120, 146, 

157, 242, 244, 329 
Clarke, John W. 329 
Claike, Robert L. 184, 329 
Clarke, Roger S. 329 
Clark's Gables 210 
Classen, Gunther 329 
Clausen, John F. 148 
Clawson, Dawna I. 204. 329 
Claybaker, Dale W. 1 34 
Claybaker, Dortha 232 
Claybaker, Richard A. 133, 136 
Clayton, Eunice N. 202, 231, 329 
Clayton, Stephanie A. 159, 329 
Cleary. Frances W. 118 
Clegg, Robert E. 66 
Cleland, Shirley R. 162, 329 
Clem, Edward E. 329 
Clements, Gary L. 233 
Cless, Clyde E. 60, 70, 187 
Clews, Frank J. 42 
Clifford, Kerry F. 184, 266, 329 
Clifton, J. Thomas 63, 145, 329 
Cline, Chris 232 
Cline, Donald F. 133, 136 
Clovia 161 

Clugston, Donna J. 160, 329 
Coad, Patricia R. 25, 26, 119, 120, 

125, 143, 162,219 
Coad, Roger 287 
Coady, Mrs. E. A. 177 
Cochran, John M. 266 
Coe, Robert R. 190, 329 
Coffey, Charles J. 192, 329 
Coffin, Calvin B. 209. 329 
Coffin, Patricia A. 202, 236, 329 
Cole, Earl W. 66 
Cole. Rodney M. 238, 329 
Cole, Steward W. 134 
College Chorus 233 
College-Civic Orchestra 238 
Collegian Staff 242, 243, 244 
Collegiate 4-H 230, 231 
Collegiate Young Democrats 223 
Collegiate Young Republicans 223 
Coleman, Russell 238 
Collier, Bobby D. 99 
Collingwood, Cynthia 159, 204, 223, 

238, 329 
Collins, Alice E. 204,329 



408 









Collins, Bruce 384 

Collins, Carol M, 164, 225, 239, 329 
Collins, Kenneth R. 88, 90, 99, 188 
Collins, Roberta L. 25, 125, 150, 204, 

219,238 
Collins, Yvon W. 94, 99, 224 
Coltharp, Floy 143 
Coloney, Robert A. 168, 172 
Colver, William S. 71, 184, 238 
Comfort, Avis E. 142, 143, 151, 152, 

199, 220, 233, 234, 329 
Comfort, David L. 148, 329 
Comfort, Mary J. 121, 158, 329 
Comiskey, Ralph E. 45, 174 
Compton, JaneE. 65, 152, 165, 228 
Conboy, James W. 147, 329 
Conboy, Phyllis L. 147, 207, 329 
Concert Band 238 
Cone, David W. 329 
Congleton, Roberta J. 199, 236, 297, 

329 
Conine, Waneta J. 164, 329 
Conkey, Mrs. Jesse l c 3 
Conley, Joseph M. 230, 329 
Conn, PaulK. 14, 112, 211 
Conner, Phyllis A. 27, 147, 160, 226, 

234, 247, 311. 312, 330 
Connor, Joseph L, 40, 147, 212, 223, 

330 
Conover, Elizabeth A. 158, 330 
Conover, Jack C. 221, 330 
Conrad, Robert N. 177, 330 
Conservation Club 232 
Conway, Avis B. 121, 125, 202, 233 
Conway, Joseph E. 169, 186, 330 
Conwell, Jerry S. 189, 330 
Cook, Carolyn 165, 199, 236, 297. 

330 
Cook, Donna J. 207, 330 
Cook, Doris E. 142, 204, 330 
Cook, Larry D. 330 
Cooke, ErnestS. 65, 330 
Cooke, Richard J. 62, 71 
Cooley, Duane W. 193, 330 
Coolidge. Kent H. 71, 143 
Coon, Everett M. 148, 330 
Coonrod, Dale O. 181, 330 
Coonrod, Richard A. 37, 42, 45, 63, 

181 
Cooper, Myron R. 227, 330 
Cooper, Raymond O. 1 34 
Copeland, James C. 330 
Copening, Martha R. 61, 64, 71, 163 
Copple, Charles M. 41,211, 231, 330 
Cordes, Donald L. 61, 67, 177, 254, 

330 
Corey, Donald L. 63, 178, 330 
Cormany, Esther M. 24 
Cornelius, Franklin 38 
Cornett, Delia D. 202, 231, 330 
Cornett, Mike W. 41, 192, 330 
Correll, C. M. 21 

Cortright, Shirley J. 165, 297, 330 
Corwin, Janet M. 207. 226, 330 
Cosmopolitan Club 222 
Costello, Florence T. 121, 125, 147, 

207 
Costley, Earlene L. 39, 122, 125, 207, 

231 
Cornell, John R. 330 
Coulson, Mrs. Fred 179 
Coup, Leon J. 213, 330 
Coupe. John R. 147, 330 
Courtright, Gordon L. 212, 231, 330 
Cousins, Kenneth D. 191, 259, 330 
Cowden, Donald R. 266, 330 
Cowman, Elizabeth H. 71 
Cox, Billy R. 172, 330 
Cox, Coleen J. 162, 199, 236, 330 
Cox, Donald F. 134, 187, 330 
Cox, Eugene B. HI, 112, 229 
Cox, Joanne E. 202, 231, 330 
Cox, Merry J. 204, 330 
Cox, Rufus F. 32 
Cox, Thomas B. 242 
Cox, William E. 230 
Coyle, Joseph F. 147, 183, 330 
Crabs, Mona L. 1 5 1 , 204, 23 1 , 23 3, 

330 
Craft, Roger L. 269, 330 
Craig, Lloyd E. 93, 330 
Craig, Dean W. G. 20, 25, 26, 27, 

154,256 
Crain, M. Lucille 384 
Cramer. Eugene N. 212. 222, 227, 330 
Crandall, Eugene D. 42, 330 
Cravens, Earl W. 90, 99 
Cravens, Paul E. 90, 92, 99 
Crawford, Carol J. 59, 204, 330 
Crawfoid, Donald C. 71 
Crawford, Golda 220 
Crawford, Janis 122, 165, 330 
Crawford, John C. 190, 330 
Crawford, Leslie B. 134 
Crawford, Lucille E. 229, 232 
Crawford, Rose A. 142, 152, 204, 331 
Crawford, Rosemary 238 
Creamer, Lyle R. 71, 192 
Creek, Stan M. 36, 38 
Creighton, Jean 59, 160, 331 
Crcviston, Elmer G 260, 282 
Crews, Charles F. 25, 60, 191, 331 
Crick, Buford J. 259 
Criger, Marian B. 207, 331 
Crist, Marilynn M. 158,202, 236, 331 
Cromwell, Shirley L. 157, 169, 234, 

331 
Cronkite, Doreen L. 120, 158, 199, • 

236,297,331 
Crooke, Joan T. 66, 71, 202, 233 



Cross, BertC. 58 
Cross, Theodore 2 1 
Crossfield, Philip M. 293, 331 
Crosswhite, Carol A. 160, 199, 236, 

331 
Crouch, William M. 42, 212, 331 
Crum, Joan L. 164, 331 
Crum, Walter W. 331 
Crumpacker, Jim R. 331 
Crusinbery, Nolen D. 41 
Cudmore, John H. 257, 259 
Culbertson, Richard 280, 281, 282 
Cullins, Robert B. 239, 331 
Culver, Barbara L. 160, 199, 236, 331 
Cummings, John J. 191, 223, 331 
Cummins, John R. 145, 175, 331 
Cumro, Dennis E. 135 
Cumro, Louis B, 135 
Cunningham, Carol L. 160, 202, 239, 

331 
Cunningham, Richard 179, 331 
Currie, Virginia A. 165,225.331 
Currier, Jane E. 158, 169, 331 
Curry, Bert L. 42, 212, 331 
Curry, Jack J. 71 
Curry, Joe 294 
Curtis, Donald C. 213, 331 
Curtis, Margaret M. 204, 331 
Custer, Jeanne A. 121,125,210 



Dagg, Caleb D. 331 

Dahl, CarlO. 149, 231, 331 

Dahlquist, Peter H. 190, 230, 331 

Dahnke, Robert E. 259, 264 

Dairy Club 42 

Dalton, Bruce L. 331 

Dalton, Christopher 90, 331 

Daniels, Lura L. 204, 223, 238, 331 

Dannels, Kenneth D. 40, 230, 331 

Datby, Albert A. Jr. 63, 66, 71, 225 

Darling, Dean A. 294 

Darling, Robert E. 56, 59. 65, 71, 188 

Darrin, Paul F. 40, 232, 331 

Dary, David A. 238 



Deschner, Norvel D. 40, 180, 230, 332 Durnil, Jerry W. 189, 334 
Des Jardins, Dixie J. 26. 165, 243, 332 Dutcher, Don A. 384 
Deters. Shirley A. 199, 231, 236, 332 Dutcher, Monte 45, 221 
Dettke, Dale H. 71, 176,225 



Devorc, V. Jane 161, 332 

DeWyke, Ralph W. 332 

Dexter, Miriam L. 120 

Dexter, Ruth 222 

Derrick, Hilton D. 187, 332 

Diamond, Edward 213, 332 

Dible, Harry D. 190, 332 

Dickerson, Gordon W. 174, 238, 332 

Dickinson, Gene A. 173, 332 

Dickinson, Mitzie R. 199, 332 

Dickinson, Robert L. 144, 332 

Dicks, Cheryl L. 60.71, 162 

Dickson. Norma F. 150, 202, 332 

Dickson, William M. 40, 230, 332 

Diedrick, Richard A. 332 

Diehl, George W. 332 

Diehl, Maurice E. 332 

Diehl, Phillip A. 17?, 228, 332 

Dierdorff, Judith A. 159,333 

Dietrich, Betty K. 142, 159, 333 

Dietz, Barbara J. 236, 333 

Dietz, Marilyn 1. 149, 199. 202, 333 

Dietz, Walter H. 149, 176, 333 

Dikeman, Fred G. 147, 185, 333 

Dill, Raymond E. 1 34 

Dilley, Daniel F. 45 

Dillman, John P. 59, 71, 183, 192, 

235, 288, 290 
Dimmitt, Marius A. 333 
Dinsmore, Marilyn 333 
Disberger, Jay M. 333 
Disciple Students' Foundation 146 
Disney, Phyllis A. 199, 236, 333 
Disney, Robert W. 42, 45, 193 
Dixon, Caroline 120, 125, 210 
Dixon, Robert L. 71, 183 
Doane, Ted H. 112 
Dobson. Leona 222 
Dodd, Janet C. 67 
Dodd. Perry F. 91. 93 
Dodson. Jessie L. 120, 125, 164 
Doebele, Mary J. 147, 165. 236, 333 
Dohe, Wilma C. 62, 158, 333 



Dutton Roger W. 181,334 

Duval, Carroll 99 

Duy, Janet H. 165, 200, 236, 334 

Dwerlkotte, Patricia 125. 147 

Dwight. Rita J. 125, 204 

Dye, Vernon H. 174, 224, 334 

Dyer, Dean P. 238 



204, 



Dassett, Darlene D. 150 

Dauber Donald D 4 35 40, 45, 63, 173 Doisberry, Charles E. 333 

Davey, Jacquelyn A. 152 



Dohm. P. A. 67 



David. Glen E. 40, 45. 180, 296 

David, Joan A. 43, 199, 231, 331 

David, Wayne L. 40, 180, 230, 331 

Davidson, A. P. 61 

Davidson, Margery B. 121, 145, 331 

Davies, A. D. 145 

Davies, Brian E. 41, 180, 331 

Davies, Carolyn R. 204, 223, 332 

Davies. Dale M. 34, 37, 38, 41, 45, 

148, 180 
Davies, David R. 45 
Davies, Patricia L. 61, 149, 204, 239, 

332 
Davis, EarleR. 57 
Davis, Elmer G. 42, 179, 227, 332 
Davis, Francis A. 332 
Davis, H. W. 240, 311 
Davis, Irene 238 
Davis, Keith R. 65. 71 
Davis, Mary L. 204, 231, 23?, 332 
Davis, Shirley A. 158, 202, 332 
Davis, Vaden E. 332 
Dawson, James E. 45, 187 
Dawson, Norman B. 140, 230, 332 
Dawson, Sylvan 186, 332 
Dawson, Vivian A. 332 
Day, Frederick G. 60, 64, 135, 145, 

254,332 
Day, Patricia J. 204, 332 
Day, Richard E. 332 
Day, Roger O. Jr. 41, 147, 185, 227, 

332 
Deal, Mary L. 147, 164, 199, 236, 332 
Deal, Mary Lou 63, 165, 199, 236, 

332 
Deam. John C. 135 
Dean, Robert E. 45 
Dean, Suzanne L. 149, 199, 231, 236, 

332 
Deaton, Jerry J. 190. 230, 332 
Debate Squad 64 
Deck, Jacqueline D. 71, 163 
Decker, Marvin L. 181,332 
DeCou, Donald F. 63 
Decker, Robert A. 332 
DeForest, Charles 45, 177 
DeForest, John D. 177, 332 
Deines, Marlene L. 118, 121, 125, 207 
DeLapp, Archie M. 144 
Delligatti, Stephen 266 
Delta Delta Delta 162 
Delta Phi Delta 66 
Delta Sigma Phi 178 
Delta Sigma Rho 60 
Delta Tau Delta 179 
Deltenre, Ralph W. 62 
DeMott, John F. 39, 41, 44, 178, 230 
Dempsey, Robert J. 38, 45 
Denholm, Byron E. 134, 332 
Denholm, Harold T. 41,45 
Denholm, Mary A. 125 
Denholm, Wilma 1. 199. 236, 332 
Denison, CharleneR. 121, 150, 157 
Denison, Charles E. 71. 332 
Dennis. Merlin L. 26, 37, 180, 332 
Dennis, N. M. 67 
DeNoon, George R. 269 
Densmore, Barbara E. 118 
Denton, Jane A. 204, 225, 234, 332 
Derksen. Carl 93, 99 



Dome, Rita M. 62, 147, 158, 204, 

223,333 
Donaldson, Howatd A. 213, 333 
Donnell, Delbert L. 61 
Donovan, Douglas R. 148, 222 
Dooley, Jay A. 40 
Doran, Donna D. 122 
Doremus, Robert H. 333 
Dorf, C. A. 59 
Dorgan, James J. 41, 45 
Doucas, Katherine 59, 71, 165, 222 
Dougherty, William A. 45. 192 
Douglas, Carol R. 207, 333 
Douglass, Mary E. 157, 199, 231, 

236,333 
Dow, Martha N. 122, 151, 19?, 231, 

333 
Downey, Charles B. 63, 71, 147, 223 
Downey, Rita J. 65, 147, 233, 333 
Downing, John E. 42, 147, 181, 238, 

333 
Downing, Lucien R. 189, 333 
Downing, Robert C. 333 
Doyle, Roland M. 45, 190 
Doyle, Sally J. 118, 165, 243, 244, 

333 
Drake, Calvin L. 40, 333 
Drake, Don W. 230, 333 
Drake, Mark K. 40, 173, 223, 230, 

333 



Eads, MaryL. 121, 144 

Early, Charles M. 134 

Earnest. Robert C. 66 

Eaton, Darroll M. 224, 334 

Ebberts. Orval 54, 61 

Ebel, Albert C. 187, 334 

Eberhart, Ozella 125 

Eberhart, Robert E. 7 1 

Eby, Martin K. 212, 334 

Eckhart, Phillip F. 334 

Ecord, Marcella A. 64, 165, 200, 236, 

297,334 
Eddy, Nora L. 151, 204, 334 
Eddy, William B. 334 
Edgar, Earl E. 57, 110 
Edinger, Wayne F. 188, 293, 334 
Edmonds, Rosalea J. 200, 231, 334 
Edmonds, William R. 90, 91 
Edmundson, Billy J, 133, 136 
Edwards, A. Thornton 21, 61 
Edwards, David S. Jr. 136 
Edwards, Ester I. 232 
Edwards. Robert D. 45, 133, 173 
Eells, Dwight N. Jr. 188, 334 
Eells, HoytS. 190. 334 
Egger, Marilyn C. 62. 142. 165, 334 
Eggerman, Marie C. 122, 163, 334 
Egidy, Delaphine E. 204, 334 
Enters, Lawrence E. 334 
Eib, George L. 334 
Eidson, John R. 177. 334 
Eisenbach, Joe Jr. 54, 61 
Ekdahl, Inez 149, 248 
Ekwebelem, Zachaeus 222 
Eldridge, Franklin 24 
El Halat, Tama 220 
Elkins, Margaret R. 125, 204 
Elkins, Richard N. 334 
Elliott, Dale H. 177. 286, 334 
Elliott, Elizabeth A. 39, 125, 231 
Elliott, Mary L. 67, 161, 231, 334 
Elliott, Meredith A. 202, 231, 334 
Elliott, Norman R. 40, 149, 176, 231 

235,334 
Elliott. William J. 46, 178, 225 
Ellis, Byron E. 58 
Ellis, Charles W. 211, 231, 334 
Ellis, Kenneth L. 296 
Ellis, Kenneth P. 238, 334 
Ellis, Wayne C. 71, 188 
Ellis. Wavne I. 63, 335 
Ellison, Charles K. 181, 335 
Ellsworth Louis D. 62 
Elrod, Thomas H. 335 
Elsea, Stanley W. 37, 42, 183, 335 
Ely, Mason F. 40, 173. 335 
Emel, Gwendolyn R. 61,62, 65, 159, 

239, 298, 335 
Emerson, Barry C. 134, 190, 335 
Emerich. Donald W. 66 
Emory, Theodosia J. 222, 223 
Engel. Lois I. 118, 120, 121, 125, 

146, 161, 231 
Engineering and Architecture, 

Dean of 84 
Engineering Council 88 



Evans, MarjorieL. 143, 148, 160, 

202, 335 
Evans, Mickey, 286 
Evans, Neva 229 

Evans, Peggy J. 159, 200, 238, 335 
Evans, Robert J. 94, 99 
Evans, Thomas M. 57 
Ewasiuk, Elaine 229 
Ewv, Carolyn F. 150, 159, 231, 335 
Exl'ine, Robert W. 191,335 
Extension Club 39 
Extension, Dean of 22 
Extension Dept. Heads 23 
230 334 Eyman, Donald K. 95 



P^S^l^^l, 333 E t^L^ TCh ' ,teaare 



Drees, James H. 147, 185, 333 
Dreese, James R. 192, 235, 333 
Dreiling, Wilbert F. 147, 185, 333 
Drews, Kenneth E. 186, 333 
Drimmel, Edwin J. 91, 147, 193, 235 

333 
Driver, Jess W. 266 
Droge. JohnH. 39,41,45, 144,230 
Drolte, James E. 230, 333 
Drum. Roy E. 333 
Drumm, MarjorieA. 202, 334 
Drummond, Mary C. 118, 120, 121, 

125, 145, 162 
Drury, Richard D. 178, 334 
Dubois, LoringE. 93, 99 
Dubois, Robert N. 334 
Dubowsky. Edward L. 1 1 1 
Duckworth, William F. 184. 334 
Dudley, Bernard C. 259, 261 



Engineer Magazine 87 



Fabiano, Michael J. 41, 222, 335 

Fabin, Mary F. 204, 335 

Facht, Roberto G. 62, 184, 220, 335 

Faculty Senate 24 

Fagen, Janice 149 

Fahlsing, Betty L. 39, 204, 335 

Faidley, Donald L. 37, 46, 143, 148, 

Faiibairn, Leighton 133, 136, 168, 174 

Falick, Howard 88 

Fan, Liang Tseng 111 

Farinella, Charles L. 259, 260 

Farmer, Janice E. 122, 165, 204, 335 

Farmer, Louisa A. 159, 335 

Farm House 180 

Farrat, Jay M. 63, 93,95,99, 187, 

224,225 
Farrell, F. D. 21 
Farrell. Frank M. 177, 335 
Fasolino, Rosario P. 96 
Faubion, Elinor A. 120, 160, 244, 

246,335 
Faubion, Hiram H. 134, 180, 281, 335 
Faubion, Lydia D. 125, 165 
Favreau, Nsncy F. 162, 221, 228, 335 
Fearing, Harold E. 180, 335 
Feathetston, Ila R. 59, 336 
Feathetston, Rex W. 40, 184, 227, 

Fea'heiston. Robert 26, 134, 184, 336 

Feeter, James W. 1 34, 294, 336 

Fegley, Vala J. 157,336 

Feist, George E. 336 

Feldman, Martin 238 

Fell, Douglass 25, 32, 37, 40, 45, 

180, 219 
Fell, Ferol S. 94, 180,336 
Fell, G. Robert 145, 224 
Fell. Mrs. G. R. 145 
Fellows, Arianne 145, 162, 336 
Feltz, Albert 384 
Fendorf, Carolyn 384 
Fenton, Frederick C. 85 
Ferguson, Bonnie L. 118, 121, 126, 

150, 232 
Ferguson, John M. 23 
Ferguson, John R. 134, 150 
Ferlemann, Glen R. 99 
Ferlemann, Marlene A. 159, 190, 336 
Fernkopf, Marvin W. 72 
Ferrell, Jane H. 122 
Ferrell, John K. 37, 42 
Fetter, William J. 42 
Ficke, Margaret A. 65, 122, 146, 209, 

233,336 
Ficken. Bruce E. 336 
Ficken, Mildred M. 162, 336 
Fiechter, Leslie A. 200, 236, 336 
Fiechter, Delpha E. 200, 297, 336 
Filinger, George A. 24 
Filipi, Frank J. Jr. 46 
Filson, Tames L. 72, 175 
Finch, Joyce L. 204, 226, 336 
Fink, Bruce 384 
Fink, Craig A. 40, 46, 184, 221 



Engineers' Open House Committee 88 Fink, Jimmie L. 36, 189, 336 



Engle, Charles R. 99 

Engle, Joan 161, 335 

Englebrecht, Miynard 173, 223, 335 

Englehardt, William 266 

Engler, James A. 41, 221 

English Club 228 

Enns, Mark K. 63, 88, 99, 188 

Entomological Club 67 

Entriken, S. Nadine 125, 161 

Eoffbobbie, Marie 112, 204 

Epler, John P. 147, 185, 254, 282, 

335 
Epperson, William E. 72, 179, 335 
Eops, Joe B. 1 1 2 
Erickson, Mrs. Doris 191 
Ericson, Alfred T. 66. Ill 
Ericson. Helen 226, 229 



Dudley. Ramona A. 121, 146, 157, 334 g r ! cson ' ™ e " "°- j"? „, 
DnHlei RnWT ?13 ili Ericson, Bill D, 40, 1 84, 231 



Dudley, Robert J. 213. 334 

Dufford, Donald W. 40 

Dufford, Patricia A. 59. 61,71, 150, 

207, 225, 299 
Duggan, Thomas E. 334 
Dunbar, Danny K. 175, 334 
Duncan, Harrell D. 143, 148, 231, 334 
Duncan, John W. 95 
Duncan, William L. 184, 227, 334 
Dunn, Charleen 58, 118, 125, 164, 

234, 244, 304, 389 
Dunn, Edward S. 188, 266, 334 
Dunn, Marilyn E. 165, 200, 236, 334 
Dunn, Robert E. 222 
Dunton. ErisG. 159, 334 
Duntz, Delvin D. 334 
Dutbin, Robert E. 143, 148, 213, 

247,334 
Durland, M. A. 24, 84, 88, 89, 256 



.266 
Eriksen. Conrad 63, 66 
Ernst, Frederick G. 66, 91. 96. 99 



Finke, Delmar E. 336 
Finkelstein. Sidney 223, 336 
Finkle, Maryanne 164, 202, 336 
Finley, Alethia J. 336 
Finley, Gloria G. 72 
Finney. Janis M. 65, 165, 204, 336 
Fiser, Fred J. 181, 336 
Fish, John L. 239, 254 
Fish, Maxine C. Ill, 112 
Fish, Richard 134, 192, 336 
Fisher, Janet L. 200, 336 
Fisher, Richard I. 72 
Fisher, Robert D. 72 
Fisher, Samuel L. 178, 336 
Fisher, Walter D. 63 
Fisher, William M. 189, 336 
Fitzgerald, Robert 228 
Fitzsimmons, Norman 42, 336 
Flack, Buddy R. 133, 136 
Flanagan, John H. 225 



Ernzen, Dorothy E. 64, 147, 204, 234, Flannelly, Jack H. 60, 72, 188 



335 
Ernzen, Marie M. 64, 147, 204, 234, 

335 
Erskine, Helen J. 164, 200, 236, 335 
Esau, Ronald R. 238 
Esch, Phyllis A. 161. 231. 249. 335 
Eshbaugh, Ann G. 121, 162, 335 
Esslincer, Don L. 180. 335 
Fta Kappa Nu 92 
Furton, Joyce E. 64. 159. 335 
Evans. Dale O. 36. 38, 46, 58, 173. 

240 
Evans. David W. 189. 335 
Evans, Lawrence E. 228 
Evans. Lawrence L. 181,252,335 



Fleener, Paul E. 67 
Fleming. Edward L. 232, 336 
Fleming, John A. 88, 192, 336 
Fleming, Norma J. 150. 336 
Fleming, Richard L. 25. 32, 36, 38, 

46. 58. 219. 244 
Fleshman, Marilyn F. 163, 336 
Fletcher, Gary D. 178, 336 
Fly. Maurita E. 162, 239, 336 
Follis, DeeL. 221, 336 
Follmer, Janet J. 202, 336 
Folsche, Shirley G. 121, 149, 204, 336 
Folsom, Carl M. 186,336 
Folsom, Merell C. 88, 93 
Foltz, Danna J. 126, 158 



409 



Foltz, V. D. 57 

Fooshee, Dale L. 41, 223, 231, 336 

Fooshee. Roland A. 336 

Football Squad, Freshman 266 

Football Squad, Varsity 259 

Foote, John D. 133, 136 

Ford, Glen R. 336 

Ford, James A. 182, 336 

Ford, Joseph A. 182, 336 

Ford, Kenney L. 21 

Ford, Ronald W. 87, 184, 235, 336 

Ford, Wilbur S. 336 

Foreman, Douglas C. 266 

Forester, Boyd B. 173, 337 

Forsberg, Leo A. 133, 136 

Forsythe, Margaret J. 202 

Fosha, Janice F. 162, 299, 337 

Foster, Phyllis J. 162, 337 

Foust, Wallace K. 63, 66, 72, 142 

Fowler, Eddie R. 188, 337 

Fowler, Eula F. 121, 151, 204, 337 

Fox, George H. 40, 337 

Fox, Gladys V. 202, 231, 337 

Fox, Jackie J. 192, 235,337 

Fox, LelaD. 200, 231, 337 

Frahm, Ronald L. 63, 169, 193, 238, 

337 
Fraley, Richard C. 190, 337 
Francis, Barbara A. 200, 337 
Francis, Marcus 112 
Francis. Robert D. 92, 99, 174 
Frank, Robert F. 179, 337 
Franklin. Deelores F. 122, 202, 337 
Franklin, Irl L. 183, 337 
Franklin, Ruby L. 120, 126, 204 
Frary, Lewis J. 277 
Fraser, Paul E. 63, 145, 188, 337 
Frazier, Harry J. 177, 337 
Frederick, Thomas N. 230, 337 
Freeborn, Dallas W. 95, 99, 146, 239 
Freed, Carl W. 38, 46, 186 
Freeman, Paul F. 337 
Freeto. Jeanne L. 162, 337 
Frerking, Arlan N. 193, 235, 337 
Freshman Advisors 233 
.Freund, Charles J. 147 
Frevert, Benjamin R. 63, 149, 337 
Frewen. Franklin D. 42, 179, 337 
Frey, Alice L. 204, 230, 337 
Frey, Janice I. 162, 225, 337 
Frey, Julius M. 211, 231, 337 
Frey, Martin R. 37, 135, 177, 337 
Frey, Merwin L. 37, 135, 177, 239, 

337 
Frey, Russell 294 
Frick, E.J. 132 
priesen, Don D. 37, 46 
Friesen, Jerry A. 95, 174, 337 
Friesen, Suzanne S. 46 
Frisbie, Kenneth G. 259 
Fritz. William 238 
Fritschel. James 238 
Frizell. Wdliam W. 337 
Froelich. Donald M. 88, 93, 149, 

176, 337 
Froelich, Norman E. 176, 337 
Frog Club 225 

Frohm, Marlene M. 158, 307, 337 
Fromme. Robert D. 60, 72 
FrommcT, Harry E. 337 
Frommer, Peggy S. 157, 337 
Frye, Dorothy L. 150, 207, 337 
Fuller, Bonnie J. 205, 338 
Fuller, Judy 232 
Fuller, Charles E. 135 
Fuller, Mrs. Lillian 210 
Fuller, Mildred M. 62, 121, 126, 145, 

205 
Fulton, Buren K. 338 
Fulton. Frank N. 40, 46, 151, 230 
I ulton, Mrs. Laura M. 131 
Fulton, Martha J. 200, 231, 338 
Fulton, Mary E. 200, 231, 236, 338 
Funk, Donald L. 63, 187, 235, 338 
Funk, Herbert B. 172, 338 
Funk, John W. 94 
Funk. Robert L. 91. 96. 100 
Furbeck. Roy Jr. 189, 227, 338 
Furey, James A. 266 
Furlan, Slava 147 
Future Teachers of America 62 



Gadberry. Donald R. 179, 338 

Gagnon, William C. 147, 185, 338 

Gaiser, Lloyd R. 151, 338 

Galbraith, Alfred H. 92 

Galbraith, Jack H. 46 

Gale, Darrel D. 338 

Gale. Thomas C. 96, 187, 338 

Gallaher, Marion M. 226 

Galler. Bernard 238 

Galyardt. Gary E. 174, 227, 338 

Galyardt, Milton A. 63, 174, 338 

Gamma Delta 149 

Gammcll, George R. 40, 231, 338 

Ganoung. Raymond L. 338 

Gant. Gaylord S. 173, 221, 338 

Gantenheim, Margaret 202, 338 

Gantz, George 294 

Gantz, Ralph L. 40, 338 

Garbe. Lloyd N. 65 

Gardiner, Helen M. 205, 338 

Gardiner, Henry C. 40, 46, 180 

Gardner, Arthur W. 112 

Gardner. Jack 268, 269, 277 

Garofalo, Francis S. 58, 72, 243, 244 

Garrelts, William E. 191. 338 



Garrett. Donald L. 193, 338 

Garrett, Lucy 232 

Garrett, Thomas M. 133, 136 

Garrigues, Donna M. 338 

Garrison, Calvin C. 178, 338 

Garrison, Margie L. 143, 205, 338 

Gartner, Richard C. 231, 338 

Gary, Fred J. 338 

Gates. Dell E. 67 

Gates, John H. 96 

Gatz, EarlE. 37, 135, 177, 338 

Gaunce, James L. 223 

Gebhards. Dale L. 338 

Gee. AthaK. 62, 126, 150, 151, 205 

Gee. BetteA. 205,230, 338 

Gehrt, Earl B. 40. 149, 176, 338 

Geiger, Alice L. 143 

Geiger, Carol M. 159, 338 

Geil, Donald D. 65 

Geissert, Ronald L. 72, 183 

Gelok, Robert J. 135, 190, 338 

Gemmell, George 23, 24 

Gentry. Austin P. 179, 235, 259, 260, 
338 

George, Donald H. 212, 338 

George, Eleanor L. 122, 150, 205, 
231, 338 

Georgiades, Christos 111, 222 

Gerber, Benny E. 294, 338 

Gerlach, Dayton O. 66 

German, Kenley J. 231 

Gerstenkorn, Jerome 266 

Geyer, Katherine 64 

Ghahramanian, George 92, 338 

Ghalib, Iyad A. 220,222,338 

Ghousheh, Najati S. 220, 338 

Gibbens. Charles G. 72, 174 

Gibson, George A. 183, 338 

Gibson, Jess M. 179,338 

Gibson, John P. 46, 179 

Gier, Harold 224 

Gier, Walter T. 134 

Giesman. Raymond W. 338 

Giesick, Homer L. 266 

Giff in. Edward L. 188, 338 

Gigstad, AlfredO. 135, 173, 339 

Gigstad, DaleC. 134, 173, 339 

Gigstad, Roberta 232 

Gilbert, Bruce D. 112, 188, 293 

Gilbert. Jack I. 192, 339 

Gilbert, Marjorie A. 202, 339 

Gilleland, Richard A. 339 

Gillette. Edward L. 135, 179, 339 

Gilliland, Mary E. 200, 239, 339 

Gillman, William D. 66, 72, 177 

Gilmore, Doris A. 122, 200, 339 

Ging, George W. 100, 187 

Ging, MonaE. 64, 158, 339 
Gingrich, Nancy J. 121, 158, 339 

Gingrich, R. F. 21 
Gintcr. DuaneL. 189, 339 

Ginter, Marvin L. 339 

Gish. Katheleen J. 151,200,339 

Given, Bruce W. 221, 238, 339 

Givens, Harry D. 2^4 
Glanville, Anne 152, 157, 339 
Glanvillc, Robert I. 339 
Glasgow, Jaclyn 205, 225, 339 
Gleason, Thomasine L. 118, 147, 164, 

231, 249, 339 
Glendening, Blaine L. 66 
Glunt, Charles I. 93, 100 
Gnadt, Kenneth L. 176, 339 
Goar, Linda 122, 165, 200, 236, 339 
Goddard, Joan 162, 169, 200, 236, 

339 
Godfrey, Carolyn C. 162, 339 
Godsey, Charles E. 339 
Goebel, James W. 175, 339 
Goeckler, Donald V. 339 
Goeckler. William B. 92, 93, 339 
Goedeke, Arthur D. 296 
Goering. Joyce E. 122. 164, 339 
Goering, Winston K. 135 
Goertz. Donald D. 91, 96, 100, 191 
Goetsch, Dennis D. 294 
Goetz, Margaret L. 72. 92. 165 
Goforth, Kay A. 200, 339 
Golf 286 
Good, Don L. 35 
Good, John R. 37, 133, 136, 173, 

223, 231 
Good, Lawrence R. 91, 96, 100, 145, 

193 
Goodman. Phyllis J. 163, 200, 539 
Gordon, Charlene 232 
Gordon, Clifford T. 67 
Gordon, John W. 1 34 
Gordon, Leigh M. 159, 200, 339 
Gordon, Marcia 384 
Gorman, William T. 147, 185, 339 
Cross, Max T. 189, 339 
Gossard, Oscar S. 179, 339 
Governor of Kansas 1 9 
Gowdy, Ethel H. 150, 160, 339 
Gowdy, Kenneth K. 89, 189, 259, 

264, 339 
Graber, Kenton A. 67, 186, 339 
Grabs, Eugene F. 175, 231, 339 
Graduate Council 110 
Graduate Students' Assn. Ill 
Graduate Student Council 110 
Graduate School, Dean of 108 
Graduate Wives' Club 226 
Grady. Donald R. 46, 147, 21 1 
Graham, Archie R. 213, 238, 339 
Graham, Nancy J. 165, 202, 339 
Graham, Robert D. 46, 177, 183 
Graham, Robert D. 90, 100 
Grame. Shirley J. 121, 126, 207 



Gramly, Donald H. 40, 46, 146, 209, 

211, 230 
Grandy, Charles N. 225, 340 
Grant, Marilvn E. 207, 340 
Grant, Phyllis L. 122, 202, 340 
Grantham, Margaret J. 164, 340 
Grauer, Lindell E. 58, 163, 228, 340 
Grava, Janis 112, 211 
Gray, Andrew P. 133, 136 
Gray, Norman E. 135 
Gn.y, Robert T. 72, 189 
Gtay, TwilaJ. 202, 340 
Gteen, Esther M. 56, 61, 66, 72, 162, 

219,239 
Green, Finis M. 57,61, 110 
Green, Sue H. 205, 340 
Greer, Samuel J. 63, 72 
Gregg, Gwen A. 162. 239. 340 
Gregg, Vaughn D. 100, 190, 221, 296 
Gregory, Philip C 340 
Greve, Robert W. 41, 46, 178 
Griebel. Mary A. 120, 126, 163 
Grier, Jack 340 
Griffith, Evan 256 
Griffith, Margaret V. 147, 164, 340 
Griffith, Ralph W. 340 
Griffiths, Donald D. 135, 173, 294, 

340 
Griffiths, Meredith 150, 151, 200, 340 
Griggs, Jeanette E. 58, 120, 126, 242 
Grittman, Ronald L. 42, 179, 340 
Groening, Harvey F. 92, 340 
Groody, Barbara 72, 160 
Groody, Mrs. P. J. 160 
Gross, Joanne G. 133, 136, 205 
Gross, Robert U. 1 34 
Grotenhuis, Arnold E. 88, 91, 93, 

231.340 
Grotewahl, Jack L. 181, 340 
Groth, Christina M. 150, 151, 152, 

340 
Groth, William D. 96, 190, 340 
Grothetr. Morris P. 66, 111, 112, 

149, 211 
Grothusen, Janet R. 118, 120, 126, 

163, 169 
Grotts, Robert F. 40, 46, 213 
Grove, Beverly A. 56, 72, 160 
Grove, James 184, 340 
Gruber, Jo Anne 200, 340 
Grundeman, Ruth J. 64, 202, 236, 340 
Guerrant, Ralph E. 66 
Guggisberg, Clarelyn 121 
Gugler, Beth V. 150, 205, 340 
Gugler, Merle E. 63 
Guhl, A. M. 38 
Guion, JohnM. 46, 178 
Gumm, Gerald R. 95, 340 
Gundelfinger, Chauncey 37, 42, 46, 

179 
Gunter, Sterling W. 63, 179, 340 
Gurisco, Betty L. 126, 158,315 
Guv, Margaret B. 26, 152, 162, 340 
Guy, Robbie L. 202, 340 
Guy, Robert D. 60, 146, 340 
Gymnastic Squad 292 



Haas, Eugene C. 191, 340 

Haas, Virginia L. 164, 202, 236, 340 

Haas, Wayne C. 340 

Haas, Wayne T.. 340 

Habayeb, Abdulrazzaq 384 

Haberkorn, Charles H. 184, 340 

Habcrman, Evelyn M. 126, 161, 340 

Habr, Joseph G. 340 

Hackerott, Edward H. 149, 340 

Haden, Bruce E. 181, 340 

Hadley, Larry M. 181, 340 

Haesemeyer, Wayne L. 340 

Haflich, EarleE. 340 

Hagen, Jacqueline S. 126, 164 

Hagen, Robert E. 46, 177 

Hager. Carolyn R. 121, 149, 207, 341 

Hagerty, Jerry R. 179, 341 

Haggard, Nancy E. 159. 202. 341 

Hagnauer, Roy A. Jr. 88, 92, 93, 100 

Hahn, Bonnie L. 202. 236, 341 

Hahn, Lois A. 65, 159,233,341 

Hahn, Richard R. Ill, 112, 211 

Hahnenkratt, Carol A. 121, 126, 147, 

207 
Hainer, Galen D. 231, 341 
Haines, Charles E. 135 
Haines, Mary Jo 1 64, 341 
Halbert, John G. 168, 187, 341 
Halbower, Harry H. 63, 66, 72, 177 
Halbower, Virginia L. 341 
Hale, William B. 178, 341 
Haley, Burton W. 72 
Hall. Lawrence B. 341 
Hallauer. Arnel R. 40, 341 
Haltom, Patsy E. 122, 150, 151, 161, 

231, 341 
Halverson, Mrs. C. A. 257 
Hamilton, Donald E. 93, 212, 227, 

231, 239, 341 
Hamilton, Donald F. 341 
Hamilton, Helen L. 120. 205, 341 
Hamilton, Marian L. 121, 148, 205, 

341 
Hamilton. Robert J. 147, 341 
Hamilton, Robert L. 181, 341 
Hammarlund, Marion A. 133, 136, 

148, 222 
Hammond. Dean A. 39, 341 
Hammond, Donald D. 39, 46 
Hammond, Mildred 39 



Harkins, Doris A. 72, 165 
Harkins, Thomas 188, 341 
Harkness, Hosea S. 149, 223, 341 
Harmon, Mary A. 26, 62, 121, 150, 

151, 157 
Harmon, Murel G. 72, 190 
Harms, Ernest L. 187, 341 
Harms, Wesley D. 66, 73, 183 
Harper, Joyce M. 160, 342 
Harper, Kermit G. 238, 342 
Harpster, Gene O. 73, 184 
Harpster, Milton H. 292 
Harr, Clarence L. 59, 65 
Harrell, Ada 229 
Harrell, Ralph T. 63, 66, 73 
Harrenstien, Howard 90, 100 
Harris, Anton A. 41, 144, 230, 342 
Harris, Donald E. 266 
Harris, Donald T. 96, 100, 182, 294 
Harris, Loren E. 231, 293, 342 
Harris. Ronald M. 96, 100, 182, 294 
Harrison, Beverly A. 122, 126, 160, 

234 
Harrison, Eddie E. 41 
Harrison, Margie L. 121 
Harrouff, Mary E. 205, 231, 342 
Harsch, Donna L. 205, 225, 342 
Hart, Barbara A. 162, 234, 299, 307, 

342 
Hart, Donald D. 177, 282, 342 
Hart, Everett T. Jr. 87, ?0, 184, 342 
Hart. LoisM. 162, 342 
Hart, Loren M. 65, 190, 221, 342 
Hart, Richard W. 342 
Hart, Robert H. 147, 342 
Hartenstein, Theodore 177,239, 342 
Harter, Eugene H. 42, 151 
Hartford, Charles E. 100, 187 
Hartig, Robert L. 65,73, 193 
Hartke, Jerome L. 88, 90, 92, 178, 342 
Hartkopf, Richard A. 135, 342 
Hartley, Daniel B. 227 
Hartley, Jon H. 212, 342 
Hartman. Joann R. 62, 158, 233, 342 
Hartman, Richard L. 173, 342 
Hartman, Stuart B. 342 
Hattshorn, Harold E. 174, 342 
Hartshorn. Larry L. 235, 259, 262 
Hartzler, Rena 64, 73, 159, 234 
Harvey, Loren R. 342 
Hassebroek, Nancy 162, 239, 342 
Hassig, Cecil W. 342 
Hauber, William C. 63, 88, 90, 100, 

145 
Haugh, Harold H. 95 
Haupt, Margaret E. 1 1 0, 1 1 1 , 1 1 2 
Hawkins, Charles C. 143, 148, 342 
Hawkins, Richard C. 227. 342 
Hawthorne, John L. 191, 342 
Hay, Rosemary A. 342 
Hayes, Donald R. 212. 342 
Hayes, Lloyd E. 62. 112, 146 
Haves, Myron C. 227, 228 
Haylett, Ward 280, 282 
Haymaker, H. H. 24, 26, 256 
Hays, Lawrence L. 342 
Hays, LureeJ. 202, 342 
Hays, Robert 65 

Hazard, Stuart G. 135. 179, 221, 342 
Heaberlin, Robert E. 73 
Head. Edward C 277 
Headrick. Lewis L. 92, 100, 225 
Hesrd, Mary A. 145, 207, 342 
Heaston, Patricia A. 164, 342 
Heath, Allan L. 230, 342 
Heath, Doug 227 
Heath, James D. 40. 221 
Heath, Mary L. 73, 162, 299 
Heath, Theodore D. 342 
Heath, Theodore W. 179, 266, 342 
Hebrank, Kenneth E. 342 
Hecht, Leo A. 40, 47, 147, 213 
Hedges, Eleanor M. 160, 200, 311, 

313, 342 
Hedlund, Jean 238 
Hedquist, Thomas 384 
Hefley, James R. 41,42, 151, 342 
Hefling, Dorothy R. 58, 73, 240, 242, 

243, 244 
Hefling, Earl V. 93, 212, 227, 342 
Heikes, Everine L. 207, 342 
Heikes, Marilyn L. 143. 148, 202, 342 
Heikes, Ray E. 60, 100 
Heim, Theodore L. 67.73, 212, 223 
Hein, Richard E. 66 
Hcines, Joan D. 202, 342 
Heiney, Lewis E. 1 1 2 
Heiniger, Keith D. 59, 65, 183, 343 
Heinrich, Carl L. 41, 191.343 
Heinz, Jane B. 160, 200, 225, 343 
Heinze, Charles D. 133, 136, 190 
Heinze, Maxine 232 
Heiser, Harold W. 135 
Heiischmidt, Bobbie 47, 63, 173 
Heitschmidt, Ernest 40, 343 
Heitschmidt, Gladys D. 39, 126, 159, 

314 
Heitschmidt, Lavel 229 
Helander, Linn 85 
Hellstern, Joe W. 212, 227, 343 
Helmle, Carl S. 153, 343 
Helms, Thomas J. 62. 189, 343 
Henderson, Armwell D. 343 
Henderson, Dan K. 91 
Henderson, Ernest A. 135 
Hendetson, Henry C. 343 
Henderson, Jean 232 
Henderson, Kathleen 210, 343 
Henley. Dan L. 36, 38, 343 
Henne, Milan L. 47 



Hampton. Jerry L. 177, 341 

Hamrick, Samuel L. 189, 341 

Handlin, Ralph B. 94, 211, 231, 341 

Hanna, Robert 112 

Hanneken, Robert E. 192. 341 

Hansen, Edith A. 39, 120, 122, 126, 
207 

Hansen, Robert H. 143, 341 

Hansen, William T. 143. 282, 341 

Hanshew, Thomas B. 135 

Hanson, Carolyn M. 160, 341 

Hanson, Lloyd R. 46. 149, 231 

Hanson, Susan A. 202, 341 

Hanson, Theodore E. 208, 281 

Hanzlkk, Neil T. 174, 341 

Harden, Otho C. 93,95, 100, 150 

Hardenburger, Janice 121, 152, 200, 
220, 233, 234, 341 

Harder, Asel W. 148, 341 

Harding. Mrs. Eura 164 

Harding, Joan H. 142, 205, 230, 341 

Hargrove, Judith L. 200, 341 

Henne, Nadine B. 229 

Hennes. John H. 110, 111, 112, 211 

Hennessey, Steve E. 343 

Henning, Beverly E. 126, 158 

Henre, Mary A. 209, 210, 343 

Henrichs, George R. 225 

Henry, George B. Jr. 238, 343 

Henry, Larry G. 206 

Henry, Patricia A. 202, 238, 343 

Hensley, Mary J. 159, 200, 343 

Hepler, Ernest M, 73, 91,92 

Herberg, William W. 134, 149, 176, 
345 

Heritage, Galen L. 135, 178, 343 

Herman, Charles W. 73 

Herman, John E. 67, 73, 183 

Herman, Walter J. 183, 343 

Hermes, Don 252. 253 

Herod, Jon G. 232, 345 

Herr, Eleanor A. 62, 121, 150, 151, 
205, 258, 239,343 

Herren, Charles E. 135 

Hertel, Robert L. 181. 343 

Hertneky, Judith C. 62, 205, 228, 343 

Hess, Gordon 294 

Hess, Rosalia C. 121, 126, 147, 205, 

230 
Hester, Virginia A. 143, 205, 345 
Heter, Marilyn A. 164, 200, 225, 143 
Hetzler, Ruth I. 58, 120, 126, 149, 

228, 241, 243, 244 
Hevner, Rex W. 343 
Heyka, Marlene M. 205, 345 
Hibbs, Patricia A. 158, 543 
Hicks, Arland V. 95, 211, 343 
Hicks, Eussell D. 63, 66, 75, 177, 286 
Higgason, Freeman L. 185, 545 
Higginbotham, Yvonna 162, 200, 256, 

507, 545 
Hightower, Janis A. 145, 202, 343 
Hilbert, Mary L. 1 2 1 , 1 26, 1 62 
Hildebrandt. Henrietta 149, 207, 343 
Hileman. John D. 168, 181, 345 
Hill, Charles E, 90, 95, 188, 345 
Hill, DaleR. 41, 545 
Hill, David E. 544 
Hill, Donald R. 189, 227, 254, 544 
Hill, Dwight W. 66, 75, 184 
Hill. loan 157, 202, 544 
Hill, FarrelE. 95. 100 
Hill, Frank E. 181, 544 
Hill, Gerald W. 266 
Hill, Howard T. 57, 254 
Hill, Howard T Jr. 60, 64, 168, 189, 

254,543 
Hill, John T. 73, 189 
Hill, Ruth J. 62,75, 145 
Hillhouse, Arville B. 155, 136 
Hillhouse, Marilou 232 
Hilliard, Robert G. 266 
Hills, Diane A. 165, 344 
Hills Heights 212 
Hills, Mrs. W. H. 212 
Hilltop Courts Council 229 
Hilt. Betty J. 126, 210 
Hilton, Eugene M. 59, 65, 181, 344 
Hilton, Mvrna M. 235, 544 
Hippie, Mary J. 146, 162, 200, 236, 

344 
Hirsch, Mary E. 144, 207, 344 
Hirst, Darold 93, 100 
Hiss, William L. 59.65,73 
Hitzeman, Leonatd G. 344 
Hixon, Marilyn L. 205, 344 
Hjort, Arthur L. 23 
Hobbs, J. A. 232 
Hobson, Arthur S. 258 
Hobson, Leland S. 85 
Hochuli, Velma J. 143, 202, 256, 344 
Hockensmith, James 169, 178, 2' ), 

344 
Hockman. David 151, 344 
Hocott, James K. 189, 344 
Hodel, Twila A. 200, 344 
Hodges, John A. 41, 143,227 
Hodges, Seth B. 94, 180, 344 
Hodgson, Donald F. 134, 184, 344 
Hodgson. Richard C. 25, 56, 62, 73, 

142, 155. 184. 219 
Hoelscher, Mary F. 202 
Hoelscher, Roberta 251. 544 
Hoff, Barbara V. 62, 165, 544 
Hoffman, Fred H. 1 11, 112, 144, 231 
Hoffman, Wallace E. 75, 142, 144, 

228 
Hofmaier, Donald J. 147, 185, 344 
Hofman, Bonnie R. 43, 121, 150, 
151, 205, 230, 344 



410 



Hofman, Kay D. 151, 202, 231, 238, 

239, 344 
Hoffmeier, Betty J. 43,62, 121, 126, 

165,234 
Hoge, Samuel R. 187, 344 
Hohlfeld, David H. 60, 93, 344 
Hoisington, Robert K. 36, 37, 42, 47, 

193 
Hoke, Caryl A. 202, 344 
Holcombe, Tom 293 
Holcombe, Walter B. 65, 112, 223, 

293, 294 
Holder, Marjorie 232 
Holder, RayD. 133, 137, 288 
Holder, Richard D. 37, 133, 137, 

219, 288 
Holdren. Charles R 212, 238. 344 
Holiwell, Gene A. 47, 239 
Holl, Harold H. 149, 176, 344 
Holland, John J. 40, 344 
Holland, Woodrow W. 135, 147, 344 
Hollar, Edwin L. 212, 344 
Holle, MaryD. 39, 122, 126, 200, 233 
Hollenback, Donald L. 73, 223 
Holliday, Harley J. 344 
Hollingsworrh, Joe B. 96, 100, 146, 

153 
Hollis, Violet P. 202, 344 
Holloway, Caroline G. 202, 236, 344 
Holm, Dennis W. 63, 120, 235, 344 
Holm, Wayne E. 100, 177 
Holmes, Earl E. 344 
Holmes, Francis E. 40, 344 
Holmes, Richard R. 344 
Holmes, William L. 181, 344 
Holshouser, Jo Ann 150, 160, 169, 

233. 344 
Holt, Gwendolyn J. 344 
Holr, Harold D. 59, 65 
Holt, Wendell D. 292 
Holt, William Jr. 41, 344 
Holtz, A. A. 66, 15 3 
Holthus, Lawrence E. 176, 344 
Holvorson, Robert A. 345 
Home Ec. Art Club 121 
Home Ec. Commercial 

Demonstration Club 120 
Home Ec. Council 1 18 
Home Economics, Dean of 116 
Home Economics Dept. Heads 117 
Home Ec. Dietetics Club 121 
Home Ec. Extension Club 122 
Home Ec. Jouralism Club 120 
Home Ec. Nursing Club 122 
Home Ec. Retailing Club 121 
Home Ec. Teaching Club 121 
Honn, Harold H. 47, 212 
Honstead, Katherine 126, 205 
Honstead, W. H. 24, 92 
Hooper. J. Lester 93, 150. 189. 345 
Hooper, John W. 88, 90, 95, 100 
Hoover, Bernard L. 47, 147, 230 
Hoover, Earl G. 58, 228, 251, 308 
Hoover, George K. 179, 227, 345 
Hoover, Thomas J. 191, 345 
Hopkins, Frank F. 143, 172, 223, 345 
Hopmann, Marbeth 163, 345 
Hopson, James D. 47, 192 
Horchem, Rex D. 181. 345 
Horchem, Richard G. 40, 41, 62, 

181, 345 
Horlacher, Thelma D. 200, 225, 345 
Horner, Eldon D. 95 
Horner, William W. 169, 184, 345 
Horning, Richard D. 47 
Hornish, Elizabeth M. 145, 152, 205, 

222. 223. 345 
Horridge, Elizabeth 165, 244, 247, 

345 
Horsch. Mark L. 40. 147 
Horticulture Club 39 
Horton, Diantha S. 62, 159, 345 
Horton, Glen R. 345 
Horron, James H. 181, 345 
Hoskins, Betty S. 121, 144, 158,345 
Hoskinson, Glenn E. 345 
Hospitality Days Steering 

Committee 118 
Hosteller, Donovan F. 96, 345 
Hosterter, Jim R. 224 
Hostetter, Joe 224 
Hostettler, Carter B. 345 
Hotchkiss, James D. 177, 345 
Hott, Jerrilee J. 202, 231, 345 
Houck, Cynthia 384 
Houdek, Donna L. 63, 64, 210, 223, 

230, 345 
House, Nora L. 61,239, 345 
House of Jerichos 213 
House of Williams 213 
Houser. Franklin D. 64, 153, 188, 345 
1 luston, Richard K. 193, 345 
Hcverson, Donald A. 345 
H( verson. Donna M. 62, 121, 126, 

200, 233 
Howard, Bill J. 91, 95, 185, 345 
Howard, Lois J. 143, 148, 202, 345 
Howard, Margaret A. 164, 200, 225, 

236, 345 
Howard, Mary N. 39, 122, 126, 144, 

207, 209, 231 
Howard, Sara E. 159, 202, 236, 345 
Howard, Warren B. 42, 151, 213, 

225, 345 
Howe, Charles G. 73. 186 
Howe, Mrs. Harold 226 
Howe, Harold 108, 110 
Howe, Hugh P. 147, 177, 345 
Howe, F. Virginia 24 
Hower, Kendal G. 345 



Howitt, Angus J. 67 

Hoyt, Dorothy L. 39, 122, 126, 205 

Hoyt, Leon E. 345 

Hubbard, Rex E. 42 

Hubbard, Robert K. 345 

Huddleston, Pat 239 

Huddleston, Paul E. 239 

Hudson, Esther E. 164, 200, 230, 345 

Hudson, Jo Ann 232 

Hudson, Richard E. 134 

Hucrter, Harry F. 147, 185, 223, 346 

Huff, Leon K. 190,346 

Huff, Philip H. 25, 88, 90, 91, 95, 

101, 184, 219,296 
Huffer, Kenneth B. 59, 65 
Huffman, Richard E. 142, 231, 345 
Huffman, Richard R. 67 
Hufford, DuaneC. 175, 235, 346 
Hughes, Charles W. 73, 179 
Hughes, Clinton D. 133, 137 
Hughes, Jo Ellyn 73, 163, 232 
Hughes, John J. 184, 346 
Hughes, Josiah S. 66 
Hughes, Sue J. 165,233,346 
Hughes, Wendall B. 96, 101 
Hui O Hawaii 233 
Hull, AlveneL 126, 207 
Hull, Bill 293 
Hull, Robert G. 101 
Hull, Robert J. 42 
Hulse, Donald C. 346 
Humble, Patsy M. 121, 205, 230,346 
Humburg, Jay M. 172, 346 
Hume, John C. 101, 187 
Hummel, Betty 229 
Hummel, Donald G. 66 
Humphrey, Marcus R. 134 
Humphreys, Betty L. 202, 346 
Hundley, Mildred E. 150, 151, 161, 

231,346 
Hundley, O. E. 294 
Hundley, Samuel J. 4 1 , 151, 172, 

230,346 
Hungerbuehler, Hans, 42, 172, 346 
Hunley, Marcia J. 73, 165 
Hunsberger, Joan C. 142, 164, 203, 

346 
Hunsley, Andra L. 203, 223, 346 
Hunt, Beverly L. 165, 226, 346 
Hunt, Graham T. 74, 177, 286 
Hunt, Jo Ann 39, 122, 207, 231, 346 
Hunter, Carolyn R. 165., 225, 297, 346 
Hunter, John E. 346 
Hunter, Marvin D. 187, 346 
Hunter, Mary J. 121, 159, 223, 346 
Hunter, Patrica L. 160, 200, 236, 346 
Hurlburt, John H. 133, 137 
Hurley, Glen E. 133, 137, 142, 146, 

153, 180, 219, 231 
Hurley, Mrs. J. R. 184 
Hurley, Phoebe A. 121, 160. 200, 346 
Hurtig, Henry G. 112, 211 
Huscher, Robert P. 169, 177, 346 
Huston, John E. 101, 181 
Hutchinson, Charles 346 
Hutchinson, Delburn 238 
Hutchison, Donald P. 175, 346 
Hutton, Lenard R. 90, 101 
Hwu, Chung-kong 1 1 1 
Hyatt, Charles E. 228, 346 
Hyde, Dean F. 146, 153, 172, 346 
Hyde, Sylvia J. 164, 203, 230, 238, 

346 
Hylton, Donald E. 346 



Ibsen, Jane 128 

Idieburg, Joshua B. 67 

Idtse, Frederick S. 173, 346 

liams, JackB. 74, 187 

Iida, Richard M. 63, 233 

llsley, Mary E. 163, 346 

Imes, Vernon W. 90, 95, 101, 188 

Imler, Mary L. 210, 239, 346 

Imthurn, Charles E. 179, 346 

ISA Executive Council 209 

Industrialist 248 

Ingerly, Virginia L. 205, 346 

Ingraham, Mrs. Nellie 213 

Institute of Aeronautical Sciences 66 

Institute of Radio Engineers 93 

Interfraternity Council 168 

Interfraternity Pledge Council 169 

Intramurals, Men 293, 294, 296 

Intramurals. Women 297, 298, 299 

Iorr, Beverly A. 165, 346 

Ireland, Gerald B. 94, 101 

Irick, Harold W. 74, 183 

Irvine, Virginia F. 205, 228, 346 

Irwin, Robert A. 95, 101 

Isaac, Sandra A. 164, 200, 236, 346 

Isaacson, Irene J. 164, 346 

Itz, Col. MilfordF. 57 

Iwig, PaulW. 143, 346 



Jackson, Jerome D. 91,96, 101, 181 
Jackson, Jimmie M. 40, 231, 346 
Jackson, John E. 346 
Jackson, Joyce J. 74, 210 
Jacobs, Jim L. 288, 291 
Jacobs, Marjorie A. 200, 346 
Jacobs, Robert R. 346 
Jacobs, Wendell E. 74, 179 
Jacobson, Janice R. 62, 158, 347 
Jacques, William A. 47, 174. 231 
James, Edward D. 212, 347 



Jamieson, Gordon T. 135 
Jamieson, Margaret 232 
Jamison, Delbert E. 41, 142, 347 
Jamison, Evelyn A. 229 
Janes, Donald R. 189, 347 
Janne, Jack E. 347 
Janne, Keith W. 149, 347 
Janssen, Imogene 149, 203, 347 
Jantz, Olive J. 118, 121, 150, 152, 

162, 220, 347 
Jantz, OrloK. 212. 347 
Janzen, Beverly F. 59, 74, 164 
Jared, Roy A. 63. 66, 74 
Jass, Rudolph F. 96, 101, 147, 187, 

235 
Jassman, Helen R. 27, 152, 157, 239, 

347 
Jeffers, Robert D. 175, 233, 347 
Jenkins, Ann 232 
Jenkins, Blaine E. 189, 238, 347 
Jenkins, Harold E. 134 
Jenkins, John B. 178, 347 
Jensen, Donald D. 347 
Jensen, Doris E. 347 
Jensen, James B. 93, 95, 101 
Jensen, Leland D. 347 
Jenson, Marilyn I. 163, 205, 347 
Jepsen, Delbert D. 172, 347 
Jewett, Melvin D. 212, 227, 347 
Jigginson, Jefferson L. 147 
Jimeson, Gerald D. 347 
Johanson, Anneva R. 205, 347 
Johnson, Arlene M. 66, 87, 88, 89, 

159, 347 
Johnson, Arthur J. 187, 235, 347 
Johnson, Betsey J. 121, 158, 347 
Johnson, Betty A. 164, 200, 347 
Johnson, Beverly A. 165, 347 
Johnson, Billie J. 87, 184, 296, 347 
Johnson, Charlotte 150, 347 
Johnson, Christine H. 205, 231, 347 
Johnson, Dee L. 347 
Johnson, Delbert M. 93, 100, 213 
Johnson, Dwane F. 74, 232 
Johnson, Edith A. 192 
Johnson, Einar L. 40, 231 
Johnson, Eldon B. 40, 149, 180, 223, 

231,347 
Johnson, Eldon E. 230, 347 
Johnson, Eldon L. 41, 47 
Johnson, Ethel M. 121, 205, 223, 347 
Johnson, Gene Marie 111, 112, 209, 

210 
Johnson, George F. 183, 347 
Johnson, Gilbert E. 177, 347 
Johnson, Gloria M. 149, 159, 200, 

347 
Johnson, J. Harold 23, 294 
Johnson, Helen E. 39, 64, 122, 210, 

223, 230, 348 
Johnson, James T. 266 
Johnson, Janet M. 163, 348 
Johnson, John W. 172, 348 
Johnson, Lynn W. 173, 348 
Johnson, Marilyn M. 162, 221, 228, 

299, 348 
Johnson, Mary L. 158, 233, 348 
Johnson, Max A. 213. 348 
Johnson, Peter Jr. 134 
Johnson. Reye M. 200, 236, 348 
Johnson, Richard H. 47, 143, 148 
Johnson, Samuel F. 175, 348 
Johnson, Shirley A. 58, 158, 228, 

254, 348 
Johnson, William B. 181, 282, 348 
Johnson, William O. 187, 348 
Johnson, Wilma L. 232 
Johnston, Earl C. 175, 231, 348 
Johnsror,, Gloria L. 61, 151, 205, 

238,239,348 
Johnston, Kenneth W. 212, 348 
Johnston, Lorelei 120, 157, 203, 348 
Johnston, Nancy C. 158, 203, 236, 348 
Jones, A. R. 20 
Jones, Charles R. 1 3 5 
Jones, Connie J. 162, 348 
Jones, Dexter L. 151, 348 
Jones, Donald D. 186, 239, 348 
Jones, E. T. 67 
Jones, Frantom 232 
Jones, Garold D. 232 
Jones, James P. 95, 348 
Jones, Kenton W. 266 
Jones, Lavern 235 
Jones, Mariellen 122, 161, 226, 231, 

348 
Jones, MaryC. 200, 348 
Jones, Morris C. 62, 96 
Jones, Mrs. Paul C. 157 
Jones, William G. 37, 137 
Jordon, Donald L. 181. 348 
Jordan, Roland G. 181, 348 
Jorgensen, Harold W. 348 
Jorns, William J. 149, 176, 208, 235, 

348 
Joseph, Betty J. 126, 163 
Joslin, Dean F. 175, 235, 348 
Joss, Betty A. 150, 348 
Josserand, Oliver W. 212, 348 
Joyce, James A. 35, 47 
Judge, LeoF. 101, 147 
Judging Teams 34, 35 
Jr. AVMA 133, 134. 135 
Jr. AVMA Auxiliary 232 
Jung, Jerry W. 188, 269, 276, 348 
Jury, John R. 63,74, 191 
Jury. Kathryn L. 165, 348 
Jussila, Clyde 238 
Just, Charles A. 348 
Justin, Margaret M. 24, 116 



Kabance, La Rue B. 41, 231, 348 

Kahrs, AmosJ. 37, 38,47 

Kahrs, James G. 175, 348 

Kaine, Albert A. 187, 348 

Kaiser, Carolyn J. 59, 348 

Kaiser, Fausta L. 232 

Kaiser, Francis E. 135 

Kaiser, Joyce I. 150, 207, 348 

Al Kaisi, Kamil 348 

Kalb, MaryM. 210, 348 

Kalivoda, Ines M. 147, 205, 230, 348 

Kamal, Abdul L. 348 

Kane, Dennis F. 259, 260 

Kannarr, Harold E. 348 

K-State Christian Fellowship 148 

K-State Industrialist 248 

Kansas State Players 228 

Kaper, Harry C 42 

Kappa Alpha Psi 182 

Kappa Beta 146 

Kappa Delta 163 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 164 

Kappa Phi 150 

Kappa Sigma 181 

Kappelman, Ruth A. 203, 348 

Kappelman, Stanley B. 74 

Kapplet, KarlH. 93, 349 

Karetski, Alvin J. 101, 188, 259, 264 

Karl, Joanne C. 74 

Karns, M. Kathleen 163. 200. 349 

Karst, Carl F. 41, 63, 149, 176, 349 

Karsrensen, Elmer L. 149, 176, 238, 

349 
Karstensen, Karl W. 149, 176, 349 
Kastens, James L. 185, 349 
Kastner, Norman D. 42, 349 
Kaufman, Francis D. 59 
Kaul, Kenneth E. 88, 90, 91, 95, 

101, 147 
Keagy, Vernon L. 95 
Keas, Doris E. 118, 127, 146, 207, 

231 
Keating, Eugene K. 47, 187 
Keberr, Kenneth E. 65, 74 
Keck, Howard F. 60, 88, 101 
Kecfe, Terence E. 188, 235, 349 
Keefer, Mrs. L. E. 175 
Keegan, Charles P. 147 
Keeler, Billie R. 47, 184, 224, 259, 

263 
Keene, Kathryn O. 87, 88, 92, 165, 

220, 349 
Keeton, Calvin B. 96, 146, 153, 221, 

349 
Keim, Mrs. L. R. 176 
Keiswetter, Betty J. 205, 349 
Keith, Cecil G. 266 
Keizek, Kenneth 231 
Keller, August J. 74, 188, 259, 265 
Keller, Charles D. 349 
Keller, Louie Jr. 41,47, 209, 213, 222 
Kelley, Thomas E. 349 
Kclling, Keith W. 94, 146, 153, 213, 

349 
Kelly, Joseph W. 185, 349 
Kelly, Kathleen 58, 142, 349 
Kelly, Steve D. 190. 349 
Kelly, Walt 288, 290 
Kelly, William J. 147, 266 
Kelsey, Peggy F. 205. 349 
Keitner, Jane 74, 163 
Keltz, Oscar J. 47, 231, 293, 294 
Kemmerer, John E. 349 
Kendall. Leland D. 179, 349 
Kennaley. Daniel J. 349 
Kennedy, Charles D. 181, 349 
Kennedy, George R. 150, 151 
Kennedy, John M. 177, 349 
Kennedy, Rosemary 121, 205, 349 
Kennedy, William C 349 
Kenney, Karen M. 164, 349 
Kent, Ansel H. 93, 101 
Kent, Fredreick J. 96, 212, 349 
Kent, Kenneth B. 143, 349 
Ketchner, R. M. 24 
Kern, Fred W. 193, 235, 349 
Kern, Kennerh F. 34, 37, 47, 193 
Kerns, David S. 37, 40, 47, 223, 230 
Kerr, Carolyn J. 74, 205 
Kersey, Roberta A. 162, 203, 349 
Kesavamurthy, C. 67, 220, 222 
Keshishian, Vahe 62, 220 
Kesinger, Donald A. 94 
Ketchum, Greta J. 163, 200, 231, 349 
Ketter, William E. 147, 349 
K-Fraternity 235 
Khankan, Riyad Y. 62. 220, 349 
Kheiri, Izzat M. 62, 220, 222, 349 
Kibecka, John 266 
Kiddoo, John G. 211,349 
Kiefer, John J. 181, 349 
Kientz, Mrs. Oliver 213 
Kihn, Donald R. 40, 169, 180, 350 
Kilbourn, Robert N. 65, 74, 168, 

192, 225 
Kimberly, Jane C. 164, 350 
Kimble, Kenneth D. 67, 74 
Kimsey, Sharon K. 212, 350 
Kinast, Charles R. 41, 176, 350 
Kind, Robert E. 172, 350 
King, Chester A. 41, 47 
King, George E. 134, 350 
King, Karolyn 27. 152, 165, 350 
King, Patty S. 121, 165, 239, 314, 350 
King, Paul W. 192, 227, 350 
Kipfer, Mrs. Olive 173 
Kipfer, Margaret S. 151, 205, 350 



Kipper, Allen B. 58, 179, 228, 252, 

253,350 
Kirchner, Carl E. 74 
Kirk. Bob 256 
Kirk, Russell F. 93 
Kirk, Vallie P. 164, 238, 350 
Kirkeminde, Jane 232 
Kirkeminde, Richard 135, 350 
Kirkeminde, Thomas W. 350 
Kirkland, Richard E. 350 
Kirtland, Marilyn 59, 158, 350 
Kirton, Kenneth F. 42, 151 
Kissick, Robert E. 47. 178 
Kitchen, Audrey F. 127, 159 
Kitchen, Emma L. 148, 205, 350 
Klee, MaryL. 121, 209, 210, 350 
Klee, Robert W. 211, 231. 350 
Kleiner, Harlen 38 
Kles, Robert W. 142 
Klod and Kernel Klub 40 
Kloeffler, Royce G. 85 
Klotz, Robert J. 62, 111, 113, 211 
Klotzbach, Marion J. 147, 185, 350 
Klotzbach, Martin S. 147, 350 
Klover, Bernard D. 65. 149. 176, 350 
Knapp, Joleen A. 62, 165, 226, 350 
Knapp, Mary A. 151, 205,236, 350 
Knapp, Ruth L. 203, 350 
Knauss, Carl J. 113 
Knepper, Elmer D. 146, 222, 227, 

233, 350 
Knight, James D. 186, 350 
Knight, Richard D. 350 
Knittle, Virginia L. 203. 231, 350 
Knoche, Aldean L. 118, 146, 161, 

231,234,350 
Knochj, Herman W. 42 
Knoll, Joan R. 120, 127, 164 
Knoll, John K. 74, 184 
Knorr, Fritz G. 233, 235 
Knostman, Harry D. 168, 177, 350 
Knostman, Richard W. 74, 177, 269, 

273, 274, 281, 309, 368, 384, 391 
Knox, Carol D. 121, 164, 350 
Kobs, Donald E. 174, 350 
Kocher, Edward T. 350 
Koci. Avanelle 200, 350 
Koeller, Kathleen L. 162, 299. 350 
Koelling, Janet L. 158, 200, 350 
Kohl, William F. 181, 269, 350 
Kohlschreiber. Richard 168, 176, 350 
Kohman, Mary A. 121, 127, 148, 

210, 234 
Kollman, Patricia A. 203. 350 
Kolman, Clare N. 47, 187 
Kolterman, Greta R. 149, 205, 230, 

350 
Komarck, Donald J. 181, 350 
Kominus, Nicholas A. 37, 38, 47, 58 
Korbe, Maurice A. 350 
Kotoyantz, Alex A. 74 
Kottman, Frederick D. 181, 350 
Kozisek, Donald J. 213, 351 
Kracht, Lavern J. 35 1 
Kraft, Marvin E. 90, 101, 188 
Kramer, Leslie J. 235, 284, 285 
Kramer, Martha 116 
Kratochvil, Milo V. 230, 351 
Kraus, DonR. 235, 351 
Kraus, Leona R. 351 
Kraus, Thayne L. 191, 351 
Krause, Gary F. 65, 231, 351 
Krause, Merle G. 94. 192. 351 
Kraushaar, Hermas D. 238, 351 
Krauss, Clede A. 200, 231. 351 
Krehbiel, Joyce E. 160, 351 
Krings, Carolyn 118, 122, 127, 163, 

234, 247 
Krizek, Kenneth R. 351 
Kroenke, Irvin M. 60. 101, 176 
Krueger. Marvin D. 231, 351 
Krug, Ivan D. 90, 91, 101, 191 
Krumme, Glen L. 34, 42, 135, 351 
Krumme, Shirley M. 163, 203, 351 
Kubicki, Gene 288 
Kubik, Harold E. 94, 142, 148, 351 
Kuckelman, Claire 294 
Kuenzi, John E. 42, 135, 151 
Kugler, Harold J. 41, 42, 153, 177, 

223, 238, 351 
Kugler, Ruth 223 
Kuhlman, Dorothy A. 205, 238, 247, 

351 
Kuhn, Ronald W. 351 
Kulp, Marilyn A. 351 
Kundiger, Donald G. 66 
Kunkle, Ann E. 157, 200. 236, 351 
Kunkle, Patricia A. 59. 205, 351 
Kupfer, John R. 39. 169, 175, 351 
Kurtz, Phillip F. 187. 351 
Kush, William J. 178, 351 
Kutina, Clarence F. 351 
Kurtler, Marge 232 
Kuttler, Ross A. 134, 189, 351 
Kvasnicka, John L. 35 1 
Kvasnicka, William 37, 135, 172, 351 
Kvitle, Martin D. 134, 189, 351 
Kyle. Jack H. 39. 48, 173 
Kyle, Jeannette 39 
Kyle, James H. 37, 177,351 



Lacey, Ellen 203, 314, 351 
Lacy, Virginia A. 63, 157, 351 
Ladesich. John 62, 74, 211 
Ladner, RexE. 187, 351 
Lafene. Dr. B. W. 21 
Lafferty, William J. 351 






411 



La Fiel210 

LaGasse, Lyle E. 48, 143, 148 

LaGasse, Orville L. 351 

LaGasse, Ruth 143 

Lair, John M. 173, 352 

Laird, Jerry L. 63, 191, 352 

Laisure, Thomas E. 92, 352 

Lambda Chi Alpha 183 

Lambert, Keith (Dobbie) 268, 269, 

277 
Lambert, Mary E. 164, 247, 352 
Lancaster, Donald K, 143, 352 
Lancas'er, Lyle B. 211, 352 
Landholm, Joseph E. 135, 352 
Landis, Marvin R. 183, 352 
Landon, Robert B. 63, 90, 92, 93, 

95, 188, 352 
Landon, Vera M. 63, 158, 352 
Landstrom, Mrs. Bertha 159 
Lane, Galord C. 352 
Lane, Lois E. 121, 150, 151, 207, 352 
Laney, Patricia A. 160, 239, 304, 352 
Lange, William E. 352 
Langford, Jim 238 
Langford, Roy C. 24 
Langshaw, George R. 1 1 3 
Lanning, Francis C. 66 
Lanterman, Kathleen 160, 203, 236, 

352 
Larberg, Barbara M. 165, 352 
Larery, Dorothy A. 1 1 3 
Larkin, Arthur R. 185, 352 
Larson, Beverly A. 205, 234, 352 
Larson, Delbert L. 149, 231, 352 
Larson, Edward 40, 173, 223, 294, 352 
Larson, Emalyn A. 3?, 122, 163, 207, 

352 
Larson, Evelynn C 127 
Larson, Jane T. 118, 143, 205, 352 
Larson, Janet 162, 234, 299, 352 
Larson, George A. 149 
Larson, Jerrel J. 94, 142, 213, 352 
Larson, Joyce E. 200, 236, 352 
Larson, Joye E. 122, 247, 352 
Larson, Robert T. 48, 173 
Larson, Rosa E. 65, 120, 163, 200, 352 
Larson, Sara T. 65 

Larson, Stanley L. 41, 149, 231, 352 
La Rue, Billy J. 135, 352 
La Rue, Joe N. 222, 352 
Larzalere, Patricia 158, 352 
Laih, Bernice L. 62, 205, 223, 314, 

352 
Lash, Donna C. 62, 205, 352 
Lashbrook, Ralph R. 38, 57, 58, 68, 

153, 240, 248 
Last, Robert H. 352 
Latting, Walter C. 75 
Latzke, Alpha 117 
Lauber, Jack E. 74, 192, 235 
Laughlin, Jack G. 352 
Laughlin, Jim A. 173, 352 
Laughlin, Lilah J. 74 
Laurel, Raymond A. 145 
Laverentz, Loren S. 40, 173, 231, 352 
Law, Robert S. 63, 188, 293, 352 
Lawrence, James F. 37, 42, 183, 352 
Lawrence, Layle D, 41, 149, 176, 

231,352 
Lawrence, Robert M, 56, 58, 63, 

177,246,352 
Lawrence, Virginia M. 226 
Lawson, Fred A. 67 
Lay, Dorothy A. 165, 352 
Layton, Robert F. 39 
Leahy, John T. 91, 96, 102 
Lear, Mary M. 203, 352 
Leasure, E. E. 24, 131 
Leatherman, Cle Juan 162, 352 
Leavengood, Luther O. 57 
Leavengood, Nancy R. 61, 65, 164, 

239,353 
Lederer, John M. 66 
Lee, Herbert L. 36, 38, 39, 58 
Lee, Richard S. 59, 174, 353 
Leedham, George 238 
Leedy, Jo Ann 353 
Legant, Joann E. 121, 145, 207,353 
Lehman, Ellen M. 59, 205, 353 
Lehman, Lyle C. 222, 353 
Lehman, Shirley D. 203, 233, 236, 

238, 353 
Leichhardt, Jerrine 120, 127, 157 
Leider, Charles L. 147, 353 
Leinweber, Betty J. 62, 121, 200, 

233,353 
Leldel, Robert L. 93 
Lemon, Margie J. 162, 236, 353 
Lenhert, Donald H. 212, 353 
Leonard, Dale W. 48 
Leonard, Marjorie 229 
Leonard, Patrick G. 134 
Le Roy, Jo Ann 62, 159,353 
Lesher, Myron C. 227, 266, 353 
Leslie, Earl R. 134 
Lessor, Leo C. 353 
LeValley. Vivian D. 353 
Levan, Herbert P. Ill, 113 
Levitt, Julian 1 1 1 
Lewelling, Carl V. 230, 353 
Lewerenz, Arthur L. 176, 353 
Lewis, Bert R. 48, 182, 294 
Lewis, Dollie J. 59. 158,353 
Lewis, Ercelene G. 122 
Lewis, James J. 75, 18° 
Lewis, Roscoe W. 38, 113, 182 
Lewis, Russell F. 353 
Li, Hsich Chien 1 1 1 
Lichtenham, John F. 190, 353 
Liebert, Robert L. 102, 147, 185, 223 



Lienkaemper, Gertrude E. 26 
Lietz, Walter C. 176, 353 
Lillich, Ned L. 90,95, 353 
Lilliequist, Lucky E. 35, 48, 192 
Lilliequist, Vera I. 159, 353 
Limes, James R. 88, 102, 179 
Lincoln, Glenn J. 35 3 
Lincoln, Sue A. 75, 157 
Lindbergh, Jacqueline 64, 158. 200, 

236,353 
Lindburg. Barbara R. 203, 233, 253 
Lindell, David L. 40, 353 
Lindell, Vernon L. 35, 40, 48, 180 
Lindeman, Gerald D. 353 
Lindholm, Charley A. 41, 150, 151, 

213,231, 353 
Lindholm. Lenore L. 59, 149, 207, 

213,353 
Lindquist, Mrs. Grace B. 19 
Lindsay, Charles A. 133. 137 
Lininger. Jesse B. 90. 102 
Linta. Edward 259, 262 
Linthacum, James W. 222 
Lippoldt, Victor D. 191, 222, 353 
Lloyd. Theodore R. 353 
Lobaugh, Charles A. 353 
Lobenstein. Grace R. 118, 121, 165, 

220, 353 
Lockwood, Don L. 92. 353 
Logan, Bobby L. 189, 292, 296, 353 
Logan, Samuel H. 354 
Logbeck, James C. 354 
Logsdon, Richard J. 188, 266, 354 
Lohrding, Curtis E. 63, 174, 231, 354 
I.ohse. Norman W. 93, 354 
Londene, James R. 554 
Long, Jeanette L. 65, 127, 160 
Long, Kenneth D. 63, 188, 354 
Long, Robert C. 150, 227, 354 
Long, Robert T. 223 
Long, William C. 224, 354 
Longabach. Donald R. 90, 94, 354 
Longley, Patsy A. 203, 354 
Longsdorf, Joan 62, 75, 148 
Longsdorf, L. L. 23 
Loomis, Marcel 232 
Loomis, James A. 177, 235, 280, 

282,354 
Loomis, Raymond S. 133 
Loomis, Robert W. 95 
Louderback, William 3? 
Loughbom, Janet L. 162, 354 
Lounsbury, Richard D. 232 
Louloudes, Spiro J. 1 1 1 
Love. SallieM. 159, 203, 236, 354 
Lovell, Betty 238 
Lovell, Edith J. 164, 247, 354 
Lowder, James F. 48, 179, 221 
Lowell, Darrel D. 153, 184, 259, 354 
Lowell, Dona L. 200, 354 
Loyd, Richard A. 179, 354 
Lucas, Grayce J. 127 
Lucas, James M. 184, 354 
Lucas. Nicholas H. 189, 227, 354 
Luckeroth, Norman A. 134, 147, 

185, 354 
Luebbert, Don 102, 147, 185, 223 
Luehring, George E. 75, 193 
Lueker, Ralph R. 176, 354 
Luginsland, Loris L. 231 
Lukert, Phil D. 40, 48, 180 
Lund, Carrol E. Ill, 113 
Lundberg, Anna L. 165,226, 297, 354 
Lundberg, Charles D. 354 
Lundgren, Ann L. 164, 200, 236, 354 
Lundquist, Marvin C. 113, 211, 221 
Lunt, Leon F. 181, 354 
Lupton, AnelleM. 121. 157, 200, 354 
Lupton, EarlD. 191, 354 
Lurtz, Donald L. 190, 354 
Lutheran Students Assn. 149 
Lutz, Barbara E. 121, 205, 354 
Lux, Francis A. 42, 147, 228, 354 
Lyles, Mrs. Ella 172 
Lyman, Eva 64 

Lynch, Robert D. 151, 230, 235, 354 
Lynn, Jeanne 232 
Lynn, Willard L. 133, 137 
Lyon, Anne K. 1 64, 223, 247, 354 
Lyons, Betty T. 229, 232 
Lyons, Joseph F. 133, 137 
Lyons, Shirley J. 120, 121, 127, 205 

M 

Ma Ying, Luh 91, 96, 102, 212 
Mach, Duane L. 354 
Machin, Joan J. 203, 354 
Machin, Thomas D. 37, 42, 177, 

208, 235, 281,354 
Machin, William R. 178. 354 
Mackender. Edward L. 168. 191, 354 
Mackender, Richard L. 354 
MacLean, Mary A. 62, 151, 354 
Madden, Nita M. 150, 200, 354 
Maddux, Lyle C. 168, 186,354 
Maddy, Joan L. 61, 203, 233, ^34. 354 
Mader, Billie Jean 164, 169, 354 
Mader. Ernest L. 35, 40 
Maderak, Louis M. 355 
Madison, Brenton H. Ill, 113, 238 
Magnuson, Dale F. 102 
Magrath, Joseph M. 183, 355 
Mahany, Shirley 64, 207, 355 
Mahmoud, Nafi S. 62, 320, 355 
Mahoney, James F. 355 
Mahoney, John J. 42 
Mahood, William W. 175, 355 

M, us,,.]. II, .'ID 



Malcolm, Shirley V. 64, 207, 234, 

299, 355 
Malhotra. Indar J. Ill, 113,222 
Malir, Eugene 384 
Malir, Margaret 121, 205, 230, 355 
Mall, Diane M. 150, 205. 355 
Mallon, James C. 355 
Malm, Gerhard A. 38, 355 
Malone, John M. 75 
Malonev. Charles H. 135 
Mancuso, Robert P. 235, 284, 285 
Mangold, Robert L. 135 
Mann, Hercharam S. Ill, 113, 222 
Mann, Robert J. 48, 148, 211 
Mansfield, Charles R. 186, 355 
Mansfield, Hubert D. 189, 355 
Manspeaker, John R. 88, 92, 102, 

145, 224 
Manz, Leona E. 65, 142, 209, 210, 355 
Maple, Larry R. 42, 355 
Marciniak, Ronald J. 259, 264, 284, 

285 
Marcum, George W. 188, 355 
Mardis, Joan C. 203, 236, 355 
Mardis, Merlin D. 40, 173, 355 
Maris, Robert D. 355 
Market. Wayne E. 63, 75, 174 
Marley. Martha A. 160, 221, 355 
Man, DaleE. 175, 355 
Marr, William H. 147 
Marrs, Leon C. 213, 355 
Marsh, James D. 192, 235, 355 
Marshall, Charles L. 88, 96, 102 
Marshall, Harold G. 113 
Marshall, Janet 58, 61, 62, 165, 234, 

244, 246, 254, 355 
Marstall, James J. 41 
Marti. Bonnie M. 120, 160, 200, 

236,355 
Marti, Paul E. 91, 96, 102, 175 
Martin, Charles D. 296, 355 
Martin, Duain C. 211, 355 
Martin, Elden W. 75, 147, 211, 222 
Martin, Eva S. 355 
Martin, Gene B. 355 
Martin, Jane A. 162,221,247,355 
Martin, Marguerite H. 59, 75, 160 
Martin, Marion E. 133, 137 
Martin, Mary I. 205, 234, 355 
Martin, Peter A. 64, 67, 188, 355 
Martin, Suzanne K. 160, 200, 355 
Martin, Valmar L. 102 
Martin, Virginia B. 232 
Martin, Willard H. 42 
Martinez, Alberto S. 48, 62, 186, 320 
Martinez, Edmund F. 86, 238, 355 
Marvin, Philip H. 67 
Mase, Norma J. 203, 225, 355 
Mason, Allen S. 67, 211, 355 
Masonic Club 224 
Massey, Kent M. 221 
Mathes, Merridith L. 178, 356 
Matson, John R. 177, 356 
Matthew, David L. Jr. 67 
Matthews, Charles W. 24 
Mattson, James I. 239, 356 
Mattson, Sanford E. 356 
Mauk, Doris E. 120, 121, 127, 152, 

162, 219 
Maupin, Jack A. 356 
Maupin. Theodore E. 75, 192, 266 
Maurer, Charles J. 187, 356 
Maurer, Wanda J. 200, 356 
Maxwell, Donna J. 164, 356 
Maxwell, Edith M. 157, 200, 356 
Maxwell, Gwenlynn B. 151, 157, 356 
Maxwell, Roger A. 186, 356 
Maxwell, Virginia D. 62, 121, 150, 

205,356 
May, Mrs. E. M. 183 
May, Beverly C. 159, 203, 356 
Mayer, Alfred R. 41, 48, 149, 176 
Mayer, John F. 224, 356 
Mayer, Saliy J. 164, 226, 356 
Mayes, Margaret K. 122. 205, 356 
Mayes, Shirley A. 122, 205, 356 
Mayhugh, Richard E. 356 
Maynard, Jacqueline 152 
Mayo, Clifford A. 40, 169, 173, 231, 

356 
Mayo, James M. 184, 266, 356 
Maze, Clifford S. 356 
McAIister, Jay E. 356 
McAllister, Janet M. 207, 356 
McBurney, Kenneth A. 39, 148, 356 
McBurney, Ruth E. 122, 148, 205, 356 
McCahon, Carmen 232 
McCahon, James H. 133, 137 
McCain, James A. 18. 24, 154, 250, 

303,304,310,316, 351 
McCain, Mrs. James A. 3 1 
McCandless, Barbara 39, 127, 205 
McCandless, George 209, 235, 356 
McCannon. Charles F. 133, 137 
McCarter, Harvey J. 93, 95, 187, 356 
McCarthy, William C. 266 
McClain, Carolyn J. 63, 163, 356 
McClain, Richard E. 207 
McClenahan, Beth M. 205, 239. 356 
McLeod, Dr. William M. 132 
McClung, Joe L. 96 
McClure, Betty, 149 
McClure, Maurice A. 34, 40, 48, 180 
McClure, W. J. 222 
McCluskey. Patricia 121, 161, 231, 

234,356 
McCoid, James H. 211, 231, 356 
McCormick, Charlotte 64, 200, 236, 

297,356 
McCormick, J. 24 



McCormick, Lavina P. 64, 207, 298, 

356 
McCormick, Susan J. 159, 234, 356 
McCort, Gale L. 212, 356 
McCoss, Nelson D. 137 
McCoy, .Fred E. 93, 143, 148, 356 
McCrea, Marjorie B. 144, 207, 356 
McCready, Jesse 95, 102 
McCreight, Eugene S. 133, 137 
McCross, Nelson D. 133 
McCullcy, Robert M. 96, 144, 153, 

356 
McCullough, Charles 134, 356 
McCullough, Margaret 58, 120, 127, 

232, 242, 244 
McCutry, Louis H. 96, 102 
McDaniel, John B. Jr. 356 
McDaniel, Robert E. 87, 88, 90, 95, 

102 
McDaniel, Roland N. 356 
McDaniels, David B. 296 
McDonald, Clial D. 134 
McDonald, Diane R. 120, 127, 164 
McDonald, Donald G. 62, 356 
McDonald, Hugh J. 40, 147, 179, 356 
McDonald. Jack T. 190, 356 
McDonald, Robert E. 91, 294 
McDowell, Maynard L. 66 
McFarland, David 287 
McGauhey, Robert W. 48, 187 
McGehee, Archie L. 91, 231, 357 
McGehee, John A. 231, 357 
McGinnis, Clair F. 88 
McGinnis. Howard M. 190, 227, 357 
McGrath, Blynn 227 
McGrath, Harold E. 63, 93, 95, 102, 

176 
McGrath, Patricia A. 75, 147. 160, 223 
McGrath, Paul J. 37, 42, 48, 213 
McGrew, Ralph E. 48. 178, 231 
McHenry, Mark L. 266 
Mcllvain, Alice 200, 357 
Mclntyre, David G. 183, 357 
McKay, Robert I. 102, 188 
McKee, Jane 75, 203, 219, 234 
McKelvey, Mary M. 239, 357 
McKelvy, Barbara J. 200, 207, 357 
McKenna, John J. 40, 147, 173, 223, 

294,357 
McKim, Paul A. 357 
McKim, Walter L. 193, 239, 357 
McKinley, Jim 259 
McKinney, Flotence24, 110, 117 
McKinney, Kathryn 297 
McKnight, David E. 40, 231, 357 
McKone, John R. 67, 184, 235, 357 
McKone, Robert J. 184, 227, 357 
McLaughlin, Geraldine 159, 169, 357 
McMahan, James C. 75. 144, 259 
McMahon, Floyd E. 178, 357 
McMillen. Wesley R. 188, 293, 357 
McMullen, Phyllis J. 62, 65, 150, 

165,238, 357 
McNary, Harry D. 357 
McNaul, Paul H. 92, 102, 147 
McPheeters, Betty R. 254 
McPherron, Donald S. 178, 357 
McPherron, Lois A. 62, 127, 207 
McQuin. Theodore M. 90, 95, 102 
McQuirty, Bill H. 277 
McReynolds, Donald 135. 151, 357 
McReynolds, Martha D. 146. 205, 357 
McShulskis, John E. 258, 259. 264 
Mead. Albert W. 95, 102 
Meade, Robert F. 147, 357 
Mears, Ruth A. 207, 357 
Medeot, Robert A. 102, 191 
Medlin, C. J. 68, 242, 245 
Meek, Alice L. 59. 158, 238, 357 
Meek. Bill M. 257. 259 
Meek, Frederick T. 357 
Meeker, Loren L. 357 
Meenen, Dora W. 63, 207, 357 
Mehl, Clinton D. 88, 92, 93, 95, 102 
Mehl, Wayne D. 357 
Meierhoff. Jan E. 160, 203, 236, 357 
Meinen, Max W. 209, 211, 224, 230, 

357 
Meireis, Clifford L. 39. 42, 48, 146, 

153, 213.231,357 
Meissinger, William 357 
Melcher, Alvin E. 75 
Melcher, ElvinW. 41,48 
Melcher, Wayne F. 147, 183, 357 
Melia, Shirley R. 121, 150, 205, 2}0, 

357 
Melroy, Robert L. 37, 42, 82, 183, 

225,357 
Menefee, Marilyn G. 159, 200, 357 
Menehan, Jo Ellen 147, 158, 357 
Menehan. Judy F. 158, 200, 358 
Menish, Winston L. 145 
Men's Graduate House 2 1.1 
Mentgen, Ronald P. 147, 183. 358 
Mercer, Forrest D. 358 
Mereynolls, Martha D. 231 
Merijanian. Aris V. 92, 320 
Meriweather, Margueritte 232 
Meriweather, Norman 133, 134 
Merker, Jacqueline J. 158, 203, 

223, 358 
Mernay, James W. 230 
Merrill, Joe C. 75, 193 
Mershon, Jerry L. 189. 235, 280, 

281, 282, 358 
Merz, PaulE. 147, 183,358 
Messa, Eugene J. 48 
Messenger, Keith G. 212, 358 
Mestan, Victor N. 358 
Metz, Jerry P. 187,358 



Meuser, Thomas R. 36, 40, 48, 150, 

151,231 
Meyer. Barbara J. 122, 200, 233, 358 
Meyer, Dale H. 88, 96, 103, 176, 225 
Meyer, Earl H. 184, 259, 263, 358 
Meyer, Gerald J. 41, 62, 147, 230, 

293, 358 
Meyer, MardelleN. 127, 210 
Meyer, Parricia C. 146, 209, 358 
Meyer, Richard J. 188. 358 
Meyer, Robert 238 
Meyer, Ross E. 189, 358 
Meyers, Donalee 150, 203, 358 
Meyers, Edmund L. 75 
Meyers, Harold L. 183, 244, 358 
Meyers, Janet L. 205, 358 
Meyers, Jerry R. 187, 358 
Michaels, Kenneth B. 358 
Michel, Darl D. 282, 358 
Mickel, Blanchard L. 66 
Mikesell, Donald E. 189, 358 
Mikesell, William H. 358 
Miksch, Eldon D. 35 8 
Milbourn, Max W. 21 
Milburn, Amelie S. 75, 203, 233 
Miles, Dorothy J. 158, 358 
Miller, A. D. 26, 61,67 
Miller, Byron F. 48 
Miller, Cecil H. 222 
Miller, Elsie L. 120 
Miller, Eugene E. 48, 63, 149, 358 
Miller, Eugene F. 176 
Miller, Eula B. 203, 358 
Miller, Eunice 75, 158, 223 
Miller, Gerald D. 66 
Miller, Gerald J. 147 
Miller, Jack J. 184,296,358 
Miller, Janice L. 200, 358 
Miller, Jordan Y. 228 
Miller. Kenneth W. 225. 358 
Miller, Leonard R. 172, 235, 358 
Miller, Marion B. 48 
Miller, Mary Lou 358 
Miller, Paui L. 358 
Miller, Ray A. 358 
Miller, Richard M. 103, 187 
Miller, Robert B. 134, 172, 223, 

224, 358 
Miller, Robert J. 147, 183, 358 
Miller, Roberr R. 358 
Miller, Ronald A. 42, 212, 358 
Miller, Ross J. 238 
Miller, Thomas L. 358 
Milliken, Doris D. 39, 118, 122, 

210, 223, 358 
Milling Industry Association 42 
Mills, Ivan R. 358 

Mills. Lambert D. 42, 211, 231, 358 
Mills, Marvin L. 135, 189, 358 
Mills, Marvin M. 269, 276, 391 
Mills, Norman D. 282, 359 
Milton, Elisabeth 113, 226, 233 
Ming, Verla C. 64, 206, 359 
Mingla, John O. 88, 90, 92, 103, 

150, 151 
Misra, DayaK. Ill, 113, 222 
Mitchell, Gerald J. 133, 137 
Mitchell, Herbert L. 178, 359 
Mitchell, Howard L. 66 
Mobitz, Thomas D. 147 
Mock, Vernon D. 359 
Mode, Charles J. 113,211 
Mohl, Keith L. 188, 359 
Mohr, William J. 75,243 
Mosier, J. E. 24 

Molesworth, DaleR. 67, 223, 359 
Moll, Wanda E. 203, 359 
Molzen, Marilyn 162, 200, 236, 359 
Monroe, Clarence D. 192, 222, 227, 

359 
Monroe. John K. Jr. 179. 359 
Montague, William C. 63. 75 
Monteith, Ann 62, 75, 157, 234 
Monteith, Richard C. 192, 359 
Montgomery, George 32, 57, 63 
Montgomery, Glenna Y. 159, 359 
Montgomery, John D. 75, 186 
Moon, Clayton E. 359 
Moon, Jack L. 103, 183 
Moore, Arden E. 75 
Moore, Bobby L. 359 
Moore, Charlotte H. 200, 297, 359 
Moore, Eldon L. 75, 179 
Moore, Fritz 24, 57 
Moore, Helen 20 
Moore, Jack B. 192, 359 
Moore, James C. 238, 359 
Moore, James I. 359 
Moore, Jarry V. 192, 359 
Moore, Jimmy A. 191. 359 
Moore, John M. 60, 179, 359 
Moore, John P. 92 
Moore, Marilyn R. 206, 239. 359 
Moore, Robert D. 193, 266, 359 
Moore, Robert W. 359 
Moore, Robert W. 58, 76, 178, 242. 

243 
Moore. Ronald L. 149. 184. 235. 

247, 359 
Moore, Thomas D. 359 
Moorhead, Philip D. 190. 359 
Moors, Loisl. 121, 151, 161, 231, 

359 
Moot, Gloria J. 206, 225, 359 
Morain, James H. 174, 359 
Moranville, Ronald E. 359 
Mordy, Charlene M. 61, 62, 150, 

152, 162, 220, 359 
More, Keith A. 62, 110, HI, 113. 

211 



412 






Morford, Larry G. 359 
Morgan. John T. 213, 359 
Morgan. Laurence 259. 269 
Morgan, Patricia A. 165, 222. 359 
Morganfield, Shirley 162, 359 
Morgenson, Carroll 360 
Morgenstern, Grerchen 62, 165, 360 
Morine. Donna J. 150. 159, 360 
Mo.-ita. James S. 90. 91, 96, 103, 233 
Moritz, Robert J. 63, 66, 76, 147 
Moritz. Thomas D. 185, 360 
Moris, Don 288 

Morris, Helen L. 43, 159, 169, 360 
Morris, Raymond E. 41 
Morrison, Iolene 122, 127, 206 
Morrison, Margaret J. 121. 206, 360 
Morrissette, Maurice 133, 134, 147 
Morrissey, John R. 147, 185, 212, 

360 
Morrow, Verna D. 360 
Morse, Reed F. 24, 85, 110 
Mortar Board 219 
Morton, Dean 25, 92, 93, 103, 179 

219 
Morton, Marilyn E. 158, 223, 234, 

360 
Moser. Lowell A. 42, 151, 360 
Moses, Donald H. 191, 228, 360 
Mosier, Richard H. 183, 360 
Mosley, Elizabeth R. 59, 165, 360 
Mosley, Margaret E. 127, 165 
Moss, Donald G. 88 
Moss, Joseph A. 94, 189, 360 
Moss, Treva M. 200, 231, 360 
Mossman, Thirza A. 62, 320 
Motes, William C. 180, 239, 360 
Mouser, Harold R. 88, 181, 360 
Moyer, Charles I. 191, 360 
Moyer, Lou J. 298 
Muecke, Allen R. 282 
Muecke, Jo Ann 150, 151, 207, 360 
Mueller, Clyde D. 38 
Mugler, Marrin G 41, 148 
Muir, Leonard E. 34, 75, 192 
Mulanex, A. E. 63, 66 
Mullen, Clyde W. 31 
Mullen. Max H. 41, 178, 360 
Mullins, Laurence A. 57, 256 
Mullmann, Jacquelyn 163, 203, 360 
Mulroy, Eugene J. 147, 231, 360 
Mundell, Joanne M. 61, 150, 210, 

360 
Munkres, Kenneth D. 36, 40, 193, 

360 
Munson. George M. 94 
Mu Phi Epsilon 61 
Murakami. Hideo 113, 233 
Murashige, James Y. 96, 233, 360 
Murashige, Richard D. 233, 360 
Murdie, David H. 41, 360 
Murphey, Lewis E. 230, 360 
Murphy, Dennis E. 88, 103 
Murphy, Janice L. 147, 158, 231, 360 
Murphy, Raymond W. 92, 213, 235, 

360 
Murphy, Virginia L. 360 
Murray, James L. 360 
Murray, James W. 360 
Murray, John M. Jr. 178, 360 
Murray, Nancy D. 122, 164, 225, 

360 
Murray, Roberr A. 1 1 1 
Murray, William J. 177, 360 
Musgrove, Nina 238 
Mutwelli, Mustafa A. 62, 222, 320 
Myer, Janet L. 143, 165, 200, 236, 

244, 360 
Myers, Barbara M. 60, 164, 244, 

246, 360 
Myers, Carl R. 187, 235, 360 
Myers, Donald E. 75 
Myers, Frank L. 235, 293 
Myers, Harold 31, 110 
Myers, Harold L. 58, 147, 243 
Myers, Harriet R. 164, 203, 225, 

236, 360 
Myers, Irvin H. 75 
Myers, James T. 63, 191, 360 
Myers, Monte H. 179, 360 
Myers, Peggy 298 
Myers, Richard P. 148, 288, 291 
Myers, Ronald 358 
Myles, Marilyn R. 39, 122, 150, 207, 

231,360 

N 

Naegele, Melva J. 12, 152, 206, 360 
Naegele, Melvina M. 76, 206 
Nangle, Richard J. 190, 361 
Nauman, Delbert A. 67 
Naylor, Jerry M. 76 
Naylor, Shirley M. 361 
Needham, James A. 181, 361 
Neff. BobD. 103 
NeK. Donald A. 361 
Neff, John R. 361 
Neifert, Jim D. 191, 361 
Neis, Glenn E. 40, 173, 231, 361 
Nelson, Adolf E. Jr. 48, 149, 193 
Nelson, Bertil W. 49 
Nelson, Carol E. 361 
Nelson. Charles T. 188, 361 
Nelson, Chester G. 90, 91, 95, 105 
Nelson, Dallas L. 133, 137, 172 
Nelson. DorineK. 144, 200, 361 
Nelson, Dorothy A. 162, 200, 228, 

236,253,361 
Nelson, Elmer R. 212, 361 



Nelson. Evelyn N. 122, 127, 161 
Nelson, George A. 87, 88, 90, 95, 

103, 145, 172, 224 
Nelson, Gloria F. 64, 149, 207, 299, 

361 
Nelson, Janice L. 200. 361 
Nelson, Joan E. 149, 162, 221. 

315,361 
Nelson, Keith D. 60 
Nelson, Larry R. 172, 238, 361 
Nelson, Robert D. 361 
Nelson, William M. 40, 41, 62, 

142, 149, 168, 180, 361 
Nemeth, Diane 64, 163, 169, 361 
Nery. Ronald D. 266 
Nesbitt, PaulM. 135 
Nestler, Carl M. 181, 361 
Nevins, Joseph K. 66, 88, 361 
Nevins, Ralph 238 
New, Amy L. 121, 127, 159 
Newby, Jack S. 266 
Newcomer, Carl G. 184, 235, 296, 

361 
Newcomer, John E. 190, 361 
Newell, Arthur E. 361 
Newkirk, Howard 294 
Newlin, Theodore R. 184, 235, 

247,361 
Newman Club 147 
Never, Phil Jr. 181, 361 
Neyer, Thomas B. 361 
Nicholas, Raymond H. 76, 178 
Nichols., Elgene R. 150, 151, 177 

361 
Nichols, Marilyn S. 164. 203, 236. 

361 
Nichols. Richard A. 60, 93, 103 
Nichols, Richard L. 190, 361 
Nichols, Sandra E. 151, 161, 231, 

361 
Nichols, Shirley J. 203, 231, 361 
Nichols, Warren D. 173, 238, 3t51 
Nicholson, Donald R. 133, 137, 223 
Nicholson, Glen E. 135 
Nicholson, Joyce A. 164, 225. 361 
Nicholson. Kenneth J. 244, 296 
Nickel. EffieL. 127 
Nickel. Samuel E. 127, 361 
Nicklaus, Nathalie 121, 159, 221, 

233,361 
Niemann, Lewis K. 42 
Niernbtrger, Floyd F. 42, 147, 185 

235, 280, 282, 362 
Nightingale, Betty J. 203, 238, 362 
Nipps, Suzanne 59, 76, 207 
Nixon, Paul 362 
Noakes, Merle E. 294, 362 
Noble, Joseph B. 362 
Nolan, lames J. 147, 362 
Nolan, William B. 147. 362 
Noonen, Doris L. 127, 161, 231 
Norheim, Halvor 42 
North, Roger L. 93, 103 
Northam, Jack I. 142 
Northam, Louise 142 
Northwest Hall 199-201 
Norton, Clinton C. 146, 148, 233, 

282, 362 
Norvall, Lawrence 238 
Novak. Robert L. 134, 179, 362 
Noyce, Jeanne L. 206, 362 
Nuttle, James R. 172, 362 
Nuzman, Carl E. 88, 91. 94, 103 
Nuzman, Janer S. 64, 16 



Oberg, Janet I. 206, 242, 362 

Oberle. Larry J. 147, 185, 362 

Oberst, F. H. 24 

Obi, Chrsitian C. 38, 148, 222 

Obleness. George V. 40 

O'Boyle, Thomas J. 190. 235, 259, 362 

O'Bryant, Suzanne 127, 164 

Ochs, LyleD. 227 

O'Donnell, Frank A. 135 

Oetingrr, Revilo R. 76. 213 

O'Fallon. Kenneth O. 62 

Ogborn, Walter W. 173, 362 

Ogden, Alvin C. 59, 76, 235 

Oglevie, Narvelle 61, 62, 65, 201, 

233, 238, 362 
Ogren, John C. 63, 76, 191 
O'Hara, Duane L. 362 
O'Hearn, James W. 90, 91, 95 
Ohse, David E. 189, 227, 362 
O.K. House 213 
Okamura, Miyoshi 90, 103, 233 
OKeefe, John R. 49 
Oldham. Carvel C. 103, 192, 235, 

259,261 
Oleck, Harold F. 235 
Oliver, Lawrence R. 103, 239 
Olsen, Alan F. 94 
Olsen, Fred 188, 362 
Olson, Charles L. 134 
Olson, Clyde S. 224 
Olson, Dale L. 49 
Olson, Donald C. 175, 362 
Olson, Dora A. 206, 362 
Olson George A. 62 
Olson. Glen W. 150, 151, 233 
Olson, Harold A. 193, 362 
Olson, Janice C. 206, 362 
Olson, Janice J. 164, 247, 362 
Olson, Marilyn M. 149, 207, 362 
Olson, R. V. 32 
Olson, Phyllis L. 206, 362 
Olsson, Carolyn 118, 149 



Olsson, Esther C. 121, 157, 220, 362 
Olsson, Roger L. 42 

Oltjen, John L. 40, 149, 180, 230, 362 
Oltjen, Ladonna J. 121, 149, 206, 

230, 362 
Oltjen, Marilyn M. 201, 362 
Oltjen, Robert R. 40, 180, 362 
Omicron Nu 120 
O'Neil, Eugene J. 95, 238 
Opdycke, Robert M. 93, 174, 362 
Opheim, Howard D. 134 
Oplinger. Daniel H. 189, 362 
Orazem, Francisek, 147 
Orban, Roger F. 266 
Orchesis 226 

Orme, LilaJ. 201,236, 362 
Orr, Richard E. 362 
Orsborn, Lloyd E. 134, 189, 362 
Orsborn, Merle M. 189, 362 
Ortmann, Joyce T. 158, 201, 236, 362 
Osborn, Harold E. 66, 103 
O'Shea, Joan 229 

O'Shea, Robert D. 41, 49, 147, 232 
Ostenberg, Eugene M. 191, 362 
Ostendotf, Joe H. 135 
Osterheld. Earl V. 134, 211, 362 
Oswald, Kitty L. 206, 223, 233, 362 
Ott, Louis E. 67, 76 
Ottaway, Lois M. 61, 76, 143, 148, 

150, 152, 209, 210, 231, 234, 241, 

247, 249, 319 
Overall, Douglas 362 
Overbey, Helen C. 143, 148, 203, 362 
Owen, Norma A. 118, 121, 157, 234, 

362 
Owens, Alice K. 162, 201,225,363 



Pabodie, Robert M. 169, 188, 363 
Pacha, Leonard E. 40, 147, 177, 232, 

284, 296, 363 
Pady, Stuart M. 57 
Page, Homer W. 103, 175 
Painter, Elsie M. 39, 207, 363 
Palmer, Donald L. 37, 42 
Pal-O-Mie210 
Pang, Norman 363 
Panhellenic Council 169 
Pantier, Jacqueline 60, 127 
Panzer, Keith L. 172, 363 
Paramore, Evelyn A. 162, 201, 236, 

363 
Park, Curtis G 34, 183, 363 
Park, Gilbert N. 174, 231, 363 
Parker, Al Jr. 232 
Parker, Daryl D. 59, 213, 363 
Parker, Elsie E. 229 
Parker, Gary A. 277 
Parker, Irl W. 40, 49 
Parker, Ralph L. 67 
Parker, Richard L. 134 
Parker, Robert E. 59, 213, 235, 288, 

290, 363 
Parks, James L. 179, 363 
Parks, James R. 49 
Parks, Richard D. 94, 227 
Parks. Ronald D. 40, 363 
Parret, Nelda J. 159, 363 
Parris, Fred L. 57, 58,66, 110, 248, 

257 
Parshall, Ilene R. 150, 363 
Parsons, Barbara J. 210, 363 
Parsons, Donnie L. 363 
Parsons, Stephen C. 96, 184, 296 
Pascal, Mary E. 121, 159, 363 
Paschal, Gustava 206, 363 
Pasley. Robert M. 91, 94, 103, 151, 

231 
Patchin, Peter J. 363 
Paterson. William E. 227, 363 
Patterson. Audrey K. 363 
Patterson, Marian K. 61, 113, 164 
Pattison, Floyd H. 87, 88, 95, 103, 225 
Patron, Patricia A. 162, 228, 253, 363 
Patzell, William A. 147, 185, 254, 363 
Paul, Charles H. 134 
Pauletic, Martha F. 76, 160, 247 
Paulich, Joan 147 
Paulich, LeoF. 134, 147 
Paulsen, Allen E. 177, 228, 363 
Paulsen, Dale J. 37, 41, 49, 187 
Paulsen, George R. 266 
Paulsen, Kathleen 162, 201, 228, 

236,363 
Paulson, Robert J. 192, 363 
Paup, Robert E. 93, 103, 187, 224 
Paustian, Judith C. 64, 164, 220, 225, 

234, 363 
Pautz, Dudley D. 134, 187, 363 
Payne, Betty Ann 159, 363 
Payne, Francis C. 363 
Payne, James K. 134, 191, 363 
Payne, Lola M. 122, 206, 363 
Payne, Loyal F. 32 
Payne, Velma A. 39, 122, 127, 206 
Peak, Richard P. 147, 363 
Peal, Richard A. 363 
Pearce, Clinton E. 85 
Pearson, Margaret A. 121, 150, 203, 

363 
Peck, Harold M. 150, 151, 364 
Peck, Leslie D. 235, 236, 259 
Peck, Richard B. 76, 190 
Pederson, Beverly E. 229 
Pedersen, John R. 37, 42, 67 
Pelton, Dorothy L. 87, 92, 96, 207, 

364 
Peltzer, Henry J. 147 



Pence, Edward L. 76, 177, 259, 266 

Pence, R. O. 37, 42 

Pendleton, Patricia 76, 162, 228 

Penner, Keith G. 67, 151, 187,364 

Penner, Lester E. 76 

Penner, Waldo L. 364 

Peny, Charlotte 64 

Perkins, Barbara A. 163, 234, 364 

Perkins, Betty J. 206, 230, 364 

Perkins, Bill E. 230, 364 

Perkins, Jeanette L. 364 

Perrussel, Raymond C. 63, 76, 191 

Perry, Charlotte A. 76 

Perry, Lois E. 162,201,231, 236, 364 

Perry, Richard D. 364 

Perry, Richard L. 63, 76, 191 

Pershing Rifles 227 

Fesho, George R. 67 

Peters. Leo C. 88, 91, 94, 104, 147, 

230 
Peters, Tommy A. 266 
Petersen, Carol F. 364 
Petersilie, Kay 384 
Petersilie, Lawrence 151, 235, 364 
Petersilie, William 364 
Petetson, Carol 164, 201, 238 
Peterson, Cynthia 62, 165, 364 
Peterson, Darlene F. 149 
Petetson, Donald C. 149 
Peterson, Donald K. 173, 223, 364 
Peterson, Elda R. 201, 231, 364 
Peterson, Gayle L. 169, 174, 364 
Peterson, James R. 149 
Peterson, John T. 134 
Peterson, Lee A. 189, 364 
Peterson, Lowell B. 189, 364 
Peterson, Rita M. 147, 233, 364 
Peterson, Vaughn D. 77, 178 
Perracek, Howard A. 183, 227, 364 
Pettit, Melvin U. 134, 144, 364 
Pettit, Thomas G. 38, 189, 364 
Peurifoy, Paul V. Ill, 113 
Pfaff, Kenneth A. 41 
Phelps, Eleanor L. 203, 364 
Phems 64 

Pherigo, Dan L. 40, 364 
r hi Alpha 144 
Phi Alpha Mu 61 
Phi Delta Kappa 61 
Phi Delta Theta 184 
Phi Epsilon Kappa 59 
Phi Kappa 185 
Fhi Kappa Phi 218 
rhi Kappa Tau 186 
Phi Lambda Upsilon 66 
Phillips, Alan L. 42, 212, 230, 364 
Phillips, Beverly J. 203, 364 
Phillips, Guy N. 181, 364 
Phillips, Kenyon W. 88, 90, 91, 95, 

104, 225 
Phillips, Lloyd C. 184, 225, 296, 364 
Pi Beta Phi 165 
Pickens, Carol F. 190,364 
Pickett, Milton S. 104 
Pickett, Richard A. 40, 189, 231, 364 
Pickett, William F. 32 
Pi Epsilon Delta 58 
Pierce, Carol S. 143, 203. 236, 364 
Pierce, Gary L. 175, 364 
Pierpoinr, Robert M. 364 
Pierpoint, Suzanne J. 147, 206, 364 
PieschI, Francis W. 49, 147, 213 
Pifer, Herbert E. 142, 153 
Pi Kappa Alpha 187 
Pilant, Glenda J. 207, 315, 364 
Pilcher, Paula M. 203, 364 
Pinet, Roberr L. 187 
Piper, William C. 93 
Pippin, Kenneth A. 364 
Pippin, Raymond E. 296 
Pi Tau Sigma 90 
Piteo, Nicholas H. 90, 95, 104 
Pittman, Richard C. 364 
Pitzer, Julia J. 162, 364 
Playter, Robert F. 40, 184 
Plow and Pen 38 
Plucar, Marjorie G. 118, 121, 209, 

210, 230, 364 
Plummer, Kenneth M. 77, 232 
Plyley. Franklin C. 87, 91, 96, 104, 

190 
Pochop, Harold J. 183. 364 
Poe, Harold P. 175. 364 
Pohlhammer, Donald W. 93 
Pohlhammer, Vernon D. 95 
Polfer, Richard G. 76 
Polk, Virgil R. Jr. 178, 365 
Pollard. Thomas D. 134, 294 
Pollart, Kenneth A. Ill 
Pollnow, Melvalyn J. 121, 151, 206, 

236, 365 
Pollom, James E. 188, 288, 365 
Poison, Louise N. 206, 365 
Poore, Lee K. 277 
Popejoy, Earle E. 77 
Poppa, Ronald C 365 
Porter, Carolyn A. 157, 365 
Porter, Irwin C. 40. 365 
Porter, Marion G 282 
Porter, Parricia 77 
Porter, Philip G 181, 365 
Portschi, Elizabeth 77, 207, 233 
Poston, Helen A. 121, 151, 161. 169, 

231,365 
Fotchin, Peter 42 
Potter, Jimmie C. 1 04 
Potter. Marjorie J. 77 
Potter, Richard 84 
Potter, Roberta E. 62, 121, 127, 146, 

210 



Pottorff, Gary N. 175, 227, 365 

Pottroff, Lloyd W. 135 

Fottroff, Mildred 232 

Potts. Jack G. 184, 365 

Fotwin, Ann 165, 365 

Porwin, Arlan G. 190, 365 

Pou, Pedro F. 365 

Poultry Science Club 38 

Powell, Larry J. 277 

Powell, William A. 365 

Power, Mrs. Pearl V. 211 

Prather, Jack G. 67 

Pratt, Albert D. 365 

Pratt. J. W. 21 

Prawl, Sherlund D. 37, 42, 151, 231, 

249, 365 
Prawl, Warren L. 173, 231, 259, 365 
Prentice, Clarence E. 41, 111, 113 
President of Kansas State College 18 
Pretz, Charles O. 365 
Prewetr, Mary P. 165, 201, 365 
Price, Darold W. 365 
Price, Dean A. 365 
Price, Lloyd W. 365 
Price, Royal A. 257. 259 
Prier, Mrs. Jane 207 
Prietz, Alfred M. 96, 227, 365 
Prietz, Charles O. 42 
Prigmore, Donald G. 184, 288, 289, 

296, 365 
Prina, Frank R. 90, 104 
Pringle, James R. 173, 365 
Prisock, Jesse W. 188, 269, 274, 365 
Propher, Reba A. 203, 365 
Prouse, Larry L. 365 
Prouty, Margie A. 159, 365 
Ptacek, Marianne 165, 365 
Ptacek, Patricia 120, 297, 365 
Puckett, Virginia E. 122, 150, 151, 

201,231,236,365 
Pudger, Huey Jr. 66 
Pugsley, A. L. 24, 27, 310 
Pugslev, Mrs. A. L. 310 
Puhr, Barbara A. 64, 147, 201, 236, 

297,365 
Pulliam, Barbara J. 121, 142,231, 36^ 
Pulliam, Duane W. 142, 231, 365 
Pults, Daryl E. 42, 151, lfO, 230, 366 
Pumphrey, Galen M. 96 
Purcell, Mary F. 63, 160, 366 
Purple Pepsters 234 



Quellhorst, Harold E. 174, 366 

Quick, Nathaniel L. 143, 211, 3o6 

Quinlan, Lawrence E. 49, 187 

Quinlan, Leo E. 49, 187 

Quinlan, Mary 162, 228, 299, 366 

Quinn, James A. 96 

Quinn, Patrick M. 191, 366 

Quinn, Terry M. 191, 366 

Quint, James E. 42, 49, 147, 185, 23C 



Rader, Wells R. 87, 184, 366 
Radio Club 60 
Raffington, Margaret E. 118 
Raile. Elaine M. 203, 226, 366 
Railsback, Jack D. 135, 191, 366 
Rainman, Joseph H. 179, 235, 259. 

266, 366 
Raitt, Marjorie A. 160, 366 
Raleigh, Reta M. 59, 164, 207, 366 
Rallis, William H. 96, 104 
Ramsey, Marion D. 165, 169, 201 

236, 366 
Ramsey. Phillip E. 77, 188 
Ramsey, Richard D. 95, 366 
Ramsey. Richard E. 91, 104, 191 
Randall, Ernest E. 49, 145, 193 
Randall. Martha L. 77, 206 
Randall, Philip R. 40, 184, 231, 366 
Randels, Phyllis L. 121, 201, 366 
Randels, Proc C. 187, 366 
Randgaard, Donald E. 135 
Rankin, Carol D. 62, 206, 222, 366 
Rankin, Georgia 145 
Rankin, James R. 145 
Rankin, Martha E. 122, 151, 201, 366 
Rankin, Serena 165, 203, 236, 366 
Rapp, Charles 61 
Rasberry, Gordon L. 135, 366 
Rasch, Gloria L. 147, 164, 203, 236, 

366 
Rash, Larry A. 189, 366 
Rasic, Lily P. 62, 147, 203, 222, 320, 

366 
Rasmussen, James W. 366 
Rasmussen, Ray H. 173, 366 
Rasolino, Ross 91 
Rathbun, Harold E. 91. 94. 104 
Rathbun. William H. 92, 93, 104 

150, 151 
Ratliff, Marian P. 150, 366 
Rarzlafsky, Gussie 64 
Rauch, Carl R. 49 
Rausch. William J. 40, 147 
Ravnikar. John G 77 
Rawi. Aftan Z. 39, 49, 213, 222, 320 
Rawley, Kate 163 

Rawline, Ralph E. 63, 188, 293. 366 
Rawlings, Irlene 384 
Rawson. Lloyd W. 366 
Ray, Dickie D. 65, 190, 366 
Ray, Rodney Charles 366 
Raymond, Patrick R. 169, 190, 366 
Razor, Willis L. 150 



413 



Rector, J. D. 88, 91, 94, 104, 294 

Reder, Donna J. 206, 366 

Reece. Katherine E. 206, 366 

Reed, Dale V. 188, 366 

Reed, Donald L. 366 

Reed, Harold W. 32, 34, 37, 40, 173. 

366 
Reed, Joan M. 92, 159, 201, 226, 366 
Reed, Kathryn K. 64, 206, 225, 366 
Reed. Kenneth R. 67, 149, 192, 366 
Reed, Robert R. 192, 366 
Reese, Donald G. 34, 180, 366 
Reese, Jerry W. 366 
Refai, Afifa 320 
Refai, Fawzy Y. 113, 320 
Regnier, Joseph L. 92, 238, 367 
Reichle, Virgil D. 209, 367 
Reid, Betry M. 142, 152, 164, 225, 

234, 367 
Reid, Jack 293 
Reid, James A. 93, 367 
Reid, MaryL. 63, 158, 367 
Reid, Royal D. 367 
Keida, Byron D. 367 
Reidel, Robert L. 367 
Reinerr, Kenneth F. 42, 212, 230, 367 
Reinhardt, John J. 367 
Reinhardt, Richard R. 230. 367 
Reiser, Billie W. 104 
Reiser, Olive 229 
Reitz, Leland 238 
Reitz, Roger P. 65, 177, 239, 367 
Religious Coordinating Council 142 
Rempe, Ernest E. 90, 95, 185, 225, 367 
Reneau, Verlyn L. 92 
Renken, Garth H. 41, 367 
Renken, Gloria L. 201, 367 
Renoller, Henry A. 40, 173, 231, 282, 

294, 367 
Renz, Richard J, 367 
Reser, Thomas S. 367 
Retschlag, Thedaretha 201, 367 
Reu, Marjory M. 122,127, 151 
Reymonds, James P. 148 
Reynard, Leon M. 235, 284 
Reynolds, Billy J. 184, 367 
Reynolds, James P. 143, 367 
Reynolds, Patricia 160, 367 
Reynolds, Richard S. 66 
Reynolds, Warren D. 67 
Rezac, Rheva B. 367 
Rezac, Rosalie M. 201, 231, 367 
Rhoades, James A. 266, 367 
Rhoads, Cecil E. 40, 231 
Rhoten, Claude J. 104 
Rice, Anna 77, 144, 150, 207 
Rice, Richard C. 227, 367 
Richards, Diane L. 203, 367 
Richards, Verlyn D. 213, 367 
Richardson, Charlene 122, 150, 151, 

206, 367 
Richardson, Donald 77 
Richardson, Harry 49, 183 
Richardson, Jack 184, 367 
Richardson, Janet L. 127, 157, 169 
Richardson, Nancy L. 39, 122, 206, 

367 
Richardson, Paul W. 90, 95 
Richers, Elmer L. 296 
Rieg, Edwin G. 147, 177, 367 
Rieke, Duane L. 39, 49, 148, 230,232 
Riggs. Ronald K. 67 
Righter, Kenneth E. 259 
Rightmier, Lewis A. 91, 96, 229 
Riley, Wayne K. 42, 367 
Rinehart, Keith L. 191, 367 
Rinehart, Sue D. 201, 367 
Ringen, Willis E. 41, 151 
Ringstrom, Martin T. 149 
Rittenoure, Nancy 158, 221, 367 
Ritter, MaryK. 59, 142, 158, 239, 368 
Ritter, Sammie F. 104, 186 
Ritter, Vernon D. 368 
Ritter, Victor L. 368 
Rizek, Eugene L. 134, 173, 368 
Rizek, Robert L. 49, 180 
Roach, Cecilia M. Ill, 147 
Robb, Delber S. 94. 232, 368 
Robbins. Dean L. 233 
Robbins, Durreth D. 65. 227, 368 
Robbins, William E. 67 
Roberts, Donald E. 282, 368 
Roberts, Max K. 368 
Roberts, Marya M. 162, 226, 233, 368 
Roberts, Pat 238 
Roberts. Theo E. 113, 212, 368 
Roberts, Thomas E. 1 84 
Robertson, Richard R. 184, 368 
Robins, Lawrence E. 88, 94, 104 
Robinson, Ann M. 151, 201, 231, 368 
Robinson, Frank A. 49 
Robinson, Fred L. 368 
Robinson, Jean M. 239 
Robinson, Joan 121, 152 
Robinson, Marguerite 229 
Robinson, Walter J. 41 
Robison, Fred L. 177 
Robohn, Frances E. 229 
Robson, Dean E. 179, 368 
Roby, Henry C <S3, 77, 229 
Rockwell, Richard A. 191. 368 
Roderick, Lee M. 132 
Rodgers, Donald H. 147, 231, 233, 

368 
Rodman, Ivan F. 266 
Roehrich, Kenneth J. 42, 186, 368 
Roesler, Otto 280 
Roesler, Joe E. 173, 223, 368 
Roether, Douglas D. 266 
Rogers, Mrs. B. A. 150 



Rogers, B. A. 150, 151 
Rogers, Charles L. 3 68 
Rogers, Mrs. E. E. 210 
Rogers, Gary B. 177, 238, 368 
Rogers, Fred 64, 254 
Rogers, Larry J. 190, 368 
Rogers, Patricia R. 64, 368 
Rogers, Richard L. 63, 66, 77, 183 
Rogers, Ronald J. 95, 294, 368 
Rogers, Steven W. 77, 177 
Rogers, Vaughn C 182, 368 
Rogers, William E. 60, 93, 95, 153, 

368 
Roggendorff, George 233, 239, 368 
Roggendorff, Phyllis 368 
Rohr, Ignatius R. 63, 66, 77, 229 
Rohr, Kathleen 229 
Rohrbough, Claude A. 77, 193 
Rohrer, Philip O. 41, 147, 368 
Rohs, Robert R. 113, 147 
Rolfs, Patricia L. 121, 143, 162, 201, 

231, 236,368 
Rollen, Hubert P. 77, 182, 294 
Romeiser, Max L. 42 
Rood, Lawrence H. 41, 178, 368 
Rooney, Archie F. 191. 368 
Roosa, Margaret L. 150, 151, 159, 

203, 368 
Roose, Evelyn M. 127, 150, 151,209, 

210 
Root, Thomas B. 184, 368 
Rosati, Richard 266 
Rosenbtrger, William 177, 368 
Rosendal, Edward S. 42 
Rosenthal, Alvin S. 113 
Ross, Karen D. 159, 203, 233, 315, 

368 
Ross, Thomas C. 187, 368 
Ross, William M. 104, 168, 179 
Rossbacher, John 238 
Roszczynialski, Joe 368 
Roth, DonC. 90, 151, 238, 368 
Roth, Milton A. 147, 368 
Roth, Paul H. 63, 66, 77, 288 
Rathbun, William H. 95 
Rothfelder, Sally J. 207. 368 
Rotman. Alvin D. 212, 231, 368 
Rott, Donald E. 40, 49 
Rouhandeh, Hassan 222, 320, 368 
Rousey, Robert 77, 188, 268, 269 
Rousseau, Gerald D. 146, 227, 368 
Rowden, Jake R. 257, 259 
Rowe, Jervis C 232, 235, 280, 282, 

368 
Rowe, Virginia L. 127 
Rowland, James C 187, 369 
Rowland, Richard E. 65, 369 
Rowley, Gary D. 93, 181, 369 
Roy, Wayne L. 36? 
Royal Purple Staff 245, 246, 247 
Ruberson, James R. 62, 88, 93, 104 
Ruberson, Lillian M, 369 
Ruckman, Robert L. 150. 151,224, 

230, 369 
Rudrauff, Patsy R. 142, 164, 369 
Ruggels, William L. 223, 369 
Rumble, Robert G. 77, 188, 293 
Rumsey, Reed R. 134, 180, 369 
Rumsey, Thomas 384 
Runbeck, Dorothy C. 121, 206, 369 
Rundell, I. B. 203, 209, 369 
Rundell, Marjorie H. 143. 148, 369 
Rundquist, Harvey W. 238 
Runge, George F. 49, 232 
Runyan, John G. 94, 147, 151, 369 
Rupert, Stephen C. 369 
Rush, Maryln L. 64, 206, 369 
Rusk, ArdellaR. 201, 231, 369 
Russel, Pat A. 158,201, 236, 369 
Russell, Dorothy M. 206, 231, 369 
Russell, Garth S. 77 
Russell, James L. 221, 266 
Russell, Juanita L. 384 
Russell, Lee J. 133, 137 
Russell, LyleV. 133, 137 
Russell, Marilynn J. 121, 161, 229, 

315. 369 
Russell, Mary 232 
Russell, Raymond L. 135, 282 
Russell, Richard K. 369 
Russell, Roanna J. 157, 369 
Russell, Virginia L. 206, 231, 369 
Ruth, David H. 42, 212, 231, 369 
Ruthrauff, Phyllis A. 65, 165, 244, 

246, 369 
Rutledge, Robert E. 369 
Ruvolo, Francis J. 266, 282 



Al Sabagh, Shakir S. 39, 49, 222, 320 

Sachtjcn, Carrol M. 110, 111, 113, 238 

Sackett, Charles S. 369 

Sageser, A. B. 24 

Salah, Yahya A. 39, 320, 369 

Salmans, Nadine M. 61, 62, 65. 159. 

238, 369 
Salter, Doris J. 206. 230. 369 
Salter, Francis R. 369 
Salyer, Sharon A. 147, 158, 223, 369 
Salyers, Curtis L. 369 
Sambol, Donald G. 223 
Sambo!, Richard M. 134, 147, 369 
Sambol. Robert L. 77. 192, 243 
Sampson. Jeannene L. 121, 162, 201, 

236.369 
Sams, Roger D. 65, 169, 183, 369 
Sams, Sally J. 164, 369 
Samuel, Roger D. 91. 96, 104 



Samuelson, Emil L. 177, 370 

Samuelson, Marvin L. 135, 173, 370 

Samuelson, Merrill E. 58 

Sanders, Georgia L. 143, 203, 238, 370 

Sanders, Helen 297, 370 

Sanderson, Marilyn 160, 233, 370 

Sandring, Albert W. 63, 90, 189, 370 

Sanford, Paul E. 38, 223 

Sanger, Ralph G. 57 

Sangster, Richard M. 63, 66, 147, 

178, 370 
Sangster, William J. 93, 104, 178 
Santoro, Frank A. 186, 370 
Sargent, Beverly A. 157, 370 
Sargent, Joan K. 165, 201, 236, 297, 

370 
Sartorius, William G. 184, 235, 280, 

281, 282, 370 
Sauder, William A. 37, 42, 49, 192 
Saunders, Diane L. 145, 162, 370 
Savage, Jack D. 133, 137, 173. 294 
Savage, Robert J. 178, 370 
Savidge, Charles A. 184, 370 
Sawyer, Charlene M. 203, 370 
Sayler, Alison B. 39, 118, 122, 151, 

201, 220,231, 233, 370 
Sayre, Robert N. 40, 180, 231, 370 
Scabbard and Blade 225 
Scammchorn, Helen F. 62, 121, 128, 

146, 210 
Scanlan, Jack M. 370 
Schafer, James R. 42 
Schafer, John B. 147, 370 
Schall, Robert N. 370 
Schaper, Donald D. 90, 104 
Schartz, Ann T. 147, 161, 231, 370 
Schaulis, William E. 190, 370 
Schenker, Arnold M. 77 
Scherlmg, Christian 78 
Schesser, John H. 67 
Shesser, Verna E. 226, 229 
Schiller, Clarke E. 179, 370 
Schimmels, Julia 21 1 
Schindelar, Joseph F. 133, 138 
Schindler, Dale E. 105, 189 
Schissler, Darlene J. 122, 160, 370 
Schlecty, William R. 133, 138 
Schleifer, Albert U. 96 
Schleifer, Gene A. 298 
Schlemm, Teter J. 95, 370 
Schlesener, Norman 40, 173, 231, 

292, 370 
Schmanke, Harvey L. 370 
Schmedemann, Ivan W. 26, 49, 149, 

178, 231, 291 
Schmeidler, William 147, 370 
Schmid, Delores H. 158, 370 
Schmid, Edith L. 27, 46, 56, 61, 65, 

149, 152, 162, 220, 239, 370 
Schmid, Walter C. 149, 176, 227, 370 
Schmidt, Burton W. 184, 266, 370 
Schmidt, Daniel H. 4 1 , 370 
Schmidt, Ernst H. 370 
Schmidt, Jocelyn A. 149, 203, 370 
Schmidt, Nadine L. 122, 150. 201, 

236, 370 
Schmidt, Paul G. 92, 370 
Schmidt, William F. 147, 370 
Schmidtlein, Frank A. 223, 370 
Schmidtlein, Grace 150, 206, 370 
Schmitz, LuceleM. 157, 201, 238, 370 
Schmitz, Richard D. 135 
Schmitz, Shirley 232 
Schneckloth, Nancy A. 61, 164, 370 
Schneeberg, Marilyn 120, 128, 164 
Schneider, Barbara A. 147, 236 
Schneider, David L. 189, 370 
Schneider, Philip C 371 
Schneider. Robert M. 41, 151, 213, 

231,371 
Schnelle, Melba232 
Schnelle, John R. 133, 138 
Schnittker, Jerome C. 78, 147, 185, 

225, 288 
Schnitzler, F. Charles 134, 371 
Schoen, Carmen L. 206, 371 
Schoen, Walrer E. 40, 173, 231, 371 
Scholer, Charles F. 177, 371 
Scholer, Charles H. 85 
Schollehn, Leon H. 94 
Scholler, Mary M. 147, 164, 203, 

236,371 
Scholz, Glen 91, 96 
Schoneweis, David A. 34, 135, 144, 

180, 371 
Schoneweis, Rachel E. 201, 238, 371 
Schoof, Donna J. 122, 201,231,371 
Schoof, Maurice M. 371 
Schoof, Russell R. 88, 90, 94. 371 
Schoof, William V. 88, 94, 105, 224 
Schopp, Alice J. 229 
Schopp, Robert E. 371 
Schovee, John R. 25, 26, 32, 37, 49, 

188, 219 
Schrader, Jack W. 1 34 
Schrader, Jerry L. 191, 371 
Schrenk, Sara K. 150, 371 
Schrenk, William G 66, 67 
Schroedel, Mary J. 62, 121. 163,371 
Schroeder, John 282 
Schroeder, Marlene A. 149, 203, 231, 

371 
Schroeder, William R. 192, 371 
Schroll, Richard 238 
Schroycr, Joan 206. 234, 371 
Schruben. Ronald D. 371 
Schuerz, Richard J. 371 
Schuh, James D. 34, 42, 50 
Schuhmacher, Dorothy 206, 371 
Schuite, Norman P. 371 



Schultz, Millicent B. 42, 43, 151, 

201, 231, 371 
Schulz, Lois R. 122 
Schumacher. Carl R. 213, 371 
Schurr, Perry E. 135 
Schuyler, Danny C. 78, 177 
Schwab, Leonard D. 231, 371 
Schwalm, Irvin M. 40, 180, 371 
Schwartz, Dale L. 177, 371 
Schwartzbeck, Paul D. 266 
Schweitzer, Gerald L. 173, 231, 371 
Schwindaman, Dale F. 133, 138, 193 
Scoby, Connie L. 158, 169, 203, 371 
Scptt, Ada L. 143 

Scott, Barbara J. 149,201,236,371 
Scort, Elizabeth L. 113, 118, 121, 

128, 157 
Scott, Gene A. 66, 77 
Scott, John R. 168, 178, 371 
Scott, Lawrence W. 1 1 3 
Scott, Marvel J. 146, 371 
Scott, Ridge L. 134 
Scott, Ruby J. 203, 371 
Scott, Shirley A. 163, 371 
Scott, Virginia L. 121, 206, 371 
Scovel, Wanda J. 64, 188, 207, 299 
Scribante, Adrian J. 92, 147, 372 
Seaman, Larry M. 50, 180 
Seaman, Ronald D. 95 
Searl, Ronald R. 144 
Sears, Susan R. 62, 165, 226, 307, 

314, 372 
Seaton, Roy A. 21 
Seaton, Vaughn A. 134, 372 
Seeger, Jean J. 157, 372 
Seeley, James C. 18! , 372 
Seeley, Norman L. 105 
Seglem, Clair L. 144, 173, 231, 372 
Seitz, Duane C. 233 
Seitz, Richard L. 372 
Selby, JackM. 67, 146, 153, 372 
Selby, James O. 192, 372 
Sellers, Gabe A. 85 
Serrano. Pedro A. 372 
Sessler, Carl W. 372 
Serrer, Donald E. 11, 114, 177 
Sewing, Alice M. 149, 159,201,236, 

372 
Shadrosky, Emil F. 147 
Shadwick, Gerald L. 56, 60, 65, 78 

168, 188, 256, 282 
Shafer, Mary E. 120, 201, 231, 236. 

372 
Shaffer. Mary J. 147, 201, 372 
Shaffer, Phyllis J. 58, 78, 158, 228, 

253 
Shaffer, Shirley D. 122, 206, 372 
Shah, RaziaS. Ill, 114, 222, 320 
Shannon, Joyce 78, 159 
Shannon, Leon H. 94, 105 
Shapley, Robert 59, 65 
Sharp, Richard H. 187, 372 
Shaver, Joan 384 
Shaw. Annalou 29, 150, 165, 236 

297, 372 
Shaw, Don L. 189, 372 
Shaw, Kenneth A. 175, 372 
Shaw, Warren L. 41, 150, 151, 230 
Shea, James D. 372 
Shea, James F. 92, 105, 172, 224 
Sheahan, Lawrence R. 78, 147, 181 
Sheets, Donald E. 172, 231, 233, 235, 

Sheets, Mary J. 27, 128, 157, 298 

Sheets, Wayne O. 372 

Sheets, William E. 225, 227, 372 

Shellenberger, John A. 32 

Shelley, Jay H. 39 

Shenk, Carolyn M. 160, 201, 225, 

236,372 
Shenkel, Claude W. Jr. 59, 65 
Shepherd, Darlene L. 78. 210 
Shepherd, Darrell E. 372 
Shepherd, Virginia L. 121, 206, 231, 

238,372 
Sherman, George J. 372 
Sherman, Roger W. 58, 78, 228, 253 
Sherrell, Bette I. 122, 150, 372 
Sherwood, Howard K. 187, 372 
Shideler, Donald I. 50, 172 
Shields, Frederick B. 93, 189, 223 17~> 
Shields, James B. 189, 372 
Shields, Janet E. 164, 203, 223 372 
Shields, Roy A. 41, 50, 192 
Shill, OrtoS. 134 
Shimek, Roger L. 231, 233, 372 
Shimer, Richard D. 192, 372 
Shimp, John K. 42, 372 
Shippers, Ernon L. 238, 372 
Shippers, Marion J. 61, 372 
Shippy, Alden N. 372 
Shires, Maurice V. 133, 134, 294 
Shires, Phyllis C. 232 
Shirk, Wayne M. 41, 50, 178 
Shirling, Susan R. 58, 160, 228, 234 

243, 244, 372 
Shivers, Claude W. 169. 191, 372 
Shoemaker, Margaret 121, 148, 210, 

315,372 
Shoemaker, Merrill D. 372 
Shoffner, Edna L. 62, 159, 372 
Shogren, Merle D. 114, 211 
Shore, Frederick L. 93, 175, 372 
Shores, Gene L. 135 
Shores, Julie 232 
Shoup, Olive W. 121. 151,201,231, 

372 
Shoup. Robert G. 373 
Shoup, Wesley D. 169, 176, 235, 373 
Shove, Cecil R. 373 



Showalter, Ronald F. 61 

Showalter, Robert B. 172, 373 

Showalter, Donald D. 373 

Shreve, Sue C. 164, 373 

Shubert, Neal A. 187, 373 

Shue, Robert W. 42 

Shultz, Robert C. 37, 42, 373 

Shultz. Wallace E. 373 

Shulz, Lois 117 

Shuman, Donald G. 133,135,232. 

373 
Shupe, Patricia J. 150, 162, 201, 

236,373 
Shuss, Robert H. 181, 373 
Shute, George E. 373 
Shutler, Marvin D. 191, 373 
Sibley, Mrs. Verna 181 
Sibunruang. Lada 121, 222 
Sicurella, Vincent J. 96, 105 
Sidener, Mary L. 58, 78, 160 
Siegert, Charles L. 105 
Siegle, Ross F. 373 
Sieh, Mary E. 61, 62, 65, 159, 238. 

373 
Siemsen, Donald H. 213, 373 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 188 
Sigma Chi 189 
Sigma Delta Chi 58 
Sigma Eta Chi 142 
Sigma Gamma Epsilon 59 
Sigma Nu 190 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 191 
Signa Phi Nothing 211 
Sigma Tau 90 
Sigma Theta Epsilon 150 
Silker, Gwen G. 146, 373 
Silker, Ralph E. 57,66 
Simmons, Adrea D. 160, 373 
Simmons, Albert L. 96, 212, 373 
Simmons, Benjamin A. 66, 1 14, 211 
Simmons, Herbert N. 211, 231, 373 
Simmons, William C. 191, 223, 373 
Simon, Ellis 224 
Simon, Robert D. 133, 138 
Simonson, Charles R. 187, 373 
Simper, James T. 134 
Simpson, Arburus 229 
Simpson, Bette L. 207, 373 
Simpson, Clare L. 191,235,259,373 
Simpson, Clarence 78 
Simpson, Eleanor J. 122, 142,206,371 
Simpson, MaryH. 151, 201, 231, 373 
Simpson, Raymond A. 373 
Simpson, William E. 177, 373 
Sims, Jean C. 161,206,228, 230, 373 
Sinderson, Samuel W. 92, 192, 288, 

373 
Singer, Shannon G. 201, 231, 3/3 
Sis, Raymond F. 35, 50, 147, 173, 231 
Six, George 177, 223, 238, 373 
Skidmore. Elmo V. 96, 105 
Skinner, Danford D. 178, 373 
Skinner, Sue K. 164, 373 
Skinner, Thomas W. 63, 188, 373 
Skinner, Willis D. 95, 212, 222, 374 
Skiver, Robert N. 25, 27, 63, 67, 

177, 294, 374 
Slade, Don E. 173, 374 
Slade, MattieL. 121, 146, 152, 157, 

225,374 
Slentz, Mary L. 201, 374 
Slocombe, Janet 384 
Slough, Sammy J. 78, 174 
Slyter, Damon E. 41, 42, 374 
Slyter, Leonard L. 42, 149, 230, 374 
Slyter, Stanley E. 34, 40, 50 
Slyter, Walton D. 94 
Smalley, William G 36, 50, 173 
Smedes, Harry W. 59, 65 
Smcjkal, Donald D. 78 
Smerchek, Sandra 238 
Smerhers, Howard D 93 
Smies, Mary E. 151, 201, 374 
Smika, Darryl E. 231, 293, 374 
Smith, Mrs. Arvella 174 
Smith, Bob 235 

Smith, Charles L. 133, 138, 172 
Smith, Conrad C. 174, 227, 374 
Smith, DaleE. 191, 374 
Smith, Dean J. 191, 224, 374 
Smith, Dean S. 105 
Smith, Delaine 121, 203, 374 
Smith, Doane 67, 188, 374 
Smith, Donald R. 63, 88, 90, 105, 18.S 
Smith, Donald D. 95. 374 
Smith. Donald E. 374 
Smith, Gene O. 191,224,374 
Smith, Herman D. 38, 148 
Smith, JackL. 133 
Smith, Jack T. 138 
Smith, Jack W. 374 
Smith, James A. 59, 149, 188, 269, 

273,275,309,374 
Smith, James D. 177, 374 
Smith, James L. 176, 374 
Smith, JimmieW. 231 
Smith, John F. 41, 50, 213 
Smith, Kenneth D. 42, 374 1 
Smith. Kent A. 50, 173, 294 
Smith, LidaG. 161, 231, 374 
Smith, Marion F. 165, 374 
Smith, Marvin A. 66, 105, 183 
Smith, Mary A. 203. 374 
Smith. MaryL. 58, 165, 188, 219, 244 
Smith, Melvin D. 78 
Smith, Nancy E. 201, 374 
Smith, Norris E. 183, 374 
Smith, Mrs. Paul F. 178 
Smith, Ralph E. 133, 138 
Smith, Richard D. 63, 78, 190 



414 



Smith, Richard N. 65 

Smith, Robert E. 191, 236, 259, 374 

Smith, Robert Eugene 96, 105 

Smith, Robert L. 293, 294, 374 

Smith, Robert P. 1 1 1 

Smith, Robert W. 188, 269, 374 

Smith, Roger C. 57,67, 110 

Smith, Thomas F. 259, 261 

Smith, Tracy L. 96, 183, 374 

Smith, Verlyn R. 174, 374 

Smith, William D. 21 1, 231, 374 

Smith, William S. 184, 374 

Smithhisler, John W. 40, 50, 147 

Smurthwaite, Georgiana 23 

Smythe, Patrick E, 50, 192 

Snell, Lila, L. 374 

Snell, Robert R. 95,374 

Snell, Virgil H. 211, 374 

Snelling, Helen M. 229 

Snelling, William S. 38,50 

Snodgrass, Carol 238 

Snow, Clifford N. 223, 374 

Snowday, Mary F. 165, 201, 236, 374 

Snyder, Allan .1. 6i, 78, 191 

Snyder, Fay 288 

Snyder, John R. 277 

Snyder, Linna S. 62, 165, 297, 374 

Snyder, Robert M. 374 

Snyder, Sue J. 65, 162, 239, 374 

Sobba, Roberta M. 147, 203, 374 

Social and Recreation Committee 27 

Socolofsky, Lowell E. 93, 143 

Socolofsky, Mation D. 63, 78, 179, 

239 
Soeken, Howatd Lee 149, 374 
Sommer, Warren T. 375 
Sorensen, Philip 20, 27 
Soule, Ralph P. 34 
Soupene, Iris A. 375 
Soupene, Phyllis E. 375 
Southeast Hall 204, 205, 206 
Soyland, La Verne 121, 14?, 206, 375 
Spahr, Burrell D. 134 
Sparke, John R. 183, 375 
Spealman, Mrs. Alice 213 
Speer, Laura E. 144, 165. 223, 238, 

375 
Speer, Margaret L. 120, 128, 206 
Spencer, Albert E. 42, 231 
Spencer, Bill 111, 114 
Spencer, Claude E. 62, 145, 233, 375 
Sperry, Arthur B. 57, 59, 65 
Spicer, Robert E. 95, 105, 181 
Spicher, Kenneth N. 213, 284, 296, 

375 
Spiegel, Eleanor J. 82, 158, 234, 375 
Spiegel, Richard L. 50 
Spier, R. Lee 67 
Spitler, Garth H. 67 
Sprague, George L. 222, 375 
Spring, Richard W. 88, 105, 143, 

148, 153, 284, 285 
Springer, Donald M. 375 
Sprowls, J. A. 134 
Srajer, Dolores R. 147, 158, 201, 

228,236, 375 
Sramek, John W. 213, 375 
Staadt, Imogene M. 231, 375 
Staadt, Lyndel J. 201, 206, 238, 

314,375 
Stacey, Karl 65 

Stack, John R. 96, 188, 293, 375 
Stacy, Susie J. 121, 206, 230, 375 
Stackfleth, Evan D. 169, 192, 231, 375 
Stafford, Roy E. 40, 50, 151, 230 
Stahl, Gilbert M. 135 
Stahl, Yetta 232 
Stahl, William E. 375 
Stahura, Edward J. 259, 266 
Staley, Suzanne 121, 160, 201, 236, 

375 
Stalker, Clinton L. 191, 375 
Stamm, James D. 41, 148, 149, 375 
Stanberry, John A. 133, 138 
Standley, Joleen E. 150, 159, 375 
Stanley, Jane C. 158, 201, 375 
Stanners, William J. 42, 193, 375 
Stanton, Leon S. 212, 375 
Stark, Janice L. 164, 375 
Starr, Evangeline M. 207, 299, 375 
Starr, Lavonne M. 62, 121, 128, 150, 

209, 210 
Stassel, Donald 238 
Stauder, Mary L. 160, 206, 375 
Stauffer, Gene A. 59, 269, 288, 289, 

375 
Stauffer, Olen R. 134 
Steadman, Lois A. 159, 375 
Stebbings, Sally A. 164, 203, 236, 375 
Steel Ring 91 

Steeple, Lois E. 144, 206, 375 
Steffen, Matgaret M. 110, 111, 114, 

122, 147,375 
Steffens, Richard H. 36, 149, 176 
Stegman, Paul W, 95 
Stehley, Donald R. 257, 259 
Stehwien, June A. 160, 201, 375 
Steinbach, Clarence 233, 375 
Steinle, Mary A. 78 
Stenstrom, Marilyn V. 147, 206, 234, 

376 
Steppe, Donald L. 178, 376 
Stevens, Gfaham R. 376 
Stevens, Mts. Ransom 187 
Stevenson, Bill T. 78, 188 
Stevenson, Gloria R. 384 
Stevenson, John R. 148, 376 
Stewart. Harry 66 
Stewart, Joyce I. 203, 376 
Stiffler, Barbara J. 201, 376 



Stinson, James E. 190, 376 

Stinson, Ruth J. 122,201,231,376 

Stockebrand, Wayne W. 174, 227, 376 

Stockmyer, John G 67, 238, 254 

Stocks, Wilbur A. 266 

Stockstill, Freddie 78, 178 

Stockton, Forrest H. 133, 138 

Stockwell, Mrs. Ethel 211 

Stoecker, Bernard G. 187, 376 

Stolfus, LeeR. 95, 105 

Stolfus, Shirley N. 229 

Stoller, Wayne M. 78, 192 

Stone, Francis R. 277 

Stone, Sax A. 184, 288, 294, 296, 376 

Stone, Thomas B. Jr. 183, 376 

Storer, J. L. 376 

Storey, Charles L. 78, 192 

Storla, Lloyd S. 376 

Stoskopf, DuaneM. 191, 376 

Stover, John E. 189, 376 

Stover. Margie J. 203, 376 

Stover, Rebecca L. 146, 201, 376 

Stowell, Martha L. 203, 376 

Strack, Gary E. 266 

Strafuss. Albert C. 134, 180, 376 

Strand, Dannette E. 62, 78, 163, 238, 

239 
Strathman, Evelyn I. 147, 206, 234, 

376 
Sttahm. Matthias J. 90, 96, 105 
Stratton, Carolyn L. 121, 128, 209, 

210, 230 
Stratton, Robert O. 63 
Strecker, Palmer L. 181, 376 
Streeter, Gloria E. 232 
Streeter, Robert J. 37, 133, 138, 179, 

219 
Stretcher, John H. 172, 286, 376 
Strickler, Crystal J. 120, 163 
Strickler, Shirley E. 121, 128, 201, 

233,376 
Striegel, Wayne D. 189, 376 
Strobel, Marion C. 376 
Strom. PaulR. 133, 138 
Strunk, Paul M. 65. 169, 17?, 376 
Stryker, Gerald R. 40, 184, 235, 376 
Stryker, Jo Ann 165, 376 
Stuart, Bill 294 
Stuckwish, Robert B. 96, 376 
Student Council 25 
Students, Dean of 20 
Student Industrial Arts Assn. 93 
Student Union Planning 

Committee 27 
Student Wives 229 
Study, Elizabeth A. 164. 376 
Stuewe, David S. 189, 238, 376 
Stumbo, Floyd I. 42, 376 
Stunkel, Norvin G 296 
Stutz, William R. 40, 146, 153, 173, 

376 
Suelter, Alfred 38 
Sutlter, Clarence H. 114, 149, 176 
Sullivan, Gerald D. 88, 90, 105, 147, 

185 
Sullivan, John T. 147, 376 
Sullivan, Tom R. 184, 376 
Sump, Duane A. 376 
Sundaresan, Devadaso 114, 144, 148, 

222 
Supernr.w, Betty J. 150, 201, 236, 376 
Suss, David M. 38, 135, 224 
Suss, Florence 229, 232 
Sutton, EarlR. 50 

Swaffer, Jerilyn K 164,201, 236, 376 
Swalley, Jude L. 135 
Swann, Soronda N. 134 
Swanson, David H. 149 
Swanson, Gary W. 244, 376 
Swanson, Gloria 226 
Swanson, John J. 135, 294 
Swart, Kenneth E. 376 
Swartley, Harold W. 1 1 1 , 1 14 
Swartz, Max L. 133, 138 
Swartz, Shirley J. 201, 233, 247, 

311,313,376 
Sweat, Denis L. 40, 147, 230 
Sweat, Francis J. 40, 50, 147, 221, 

225, 230 
Sweedlun, Eugenia L. 64, 149, 162. 

299. 376 
Sweedlun, Verne S. 24 
Swengel, Richard M. 266 
Swenson, Chas. B. 134, 181 
Swenson, Charles E. 63. 79 
Swenson. Dale F. 212, 306 
Swenson, M. J. 24 

Swiercinsky, Edward 40, 213, 235 377 
Swift, SethS. 133, 138, 222 
Swim, Leroy E. 114, 148, 222 
Swiney, Patricia A. 163, 377 
Switzer, Veryl A. 168, 182, 235, 259, 

264, 280, 282, 294, 377 
Swords, Donna J. 118, 128, 147 
Sykes, Erma J. 146, 159, 377 
Sykes, Mary A. 58, 118, 120, 128, 

146, 159,238,243, 244 
Szabo, Steve S. Ill, 114, 211 



Taber, Robert L. 179, 377 
Talbert, Chacella M. 206, 377 
Talbot, Richard B. 173, 294, 377 
Talbot, Victor E. 79, 182, 294 
Talley, Marion K. 206, 244, 377 
Taliey, Spurgeon N. 38 
Tammo, Khairi 384 
Tangeman, James H. 59, 188, 269, 377 



Taniguchi, Sachiko 122, 206, 222, 377 

Tannahill, Richard B. 235, 288, 291 

Taplin, Gail H. 193, 377 

Taplin, Glen O. 193, 282, 377 

Tasker, Nancy R. 128, 206 

Tate, FiankM. 222, 377 

Tatge, Sandra A. 64, 147, 165, 225, 

234, 297, 377 
Tarum, George A. 377 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 192 
Tau Sigma Delta 9 1 
Tawil, Abdul W. 79, 111, 222 
Tavlor, Cecil R. Jr. 235, 259, 260 
Taylor, Danforth D. 134 
Taylor. Daniel M. 192, 235, 377 
Taylor, Duane F. 186, 377 
Taylor. Mrs. E. L. 180 
Taylor, Elizabeth A. 162, 234, 299, 

304, 377 
Taylor, Ida 229 
Taylor, Janet L. 162, 201, 236, 297, 

377 
Taylor, LaVonne 232 
Taylor, Leo N. 135 
Taylor, Marvin D. 377 
Taylor, Robert E. 189, 377 
Taylor, Ronald C. 174. 223, 377 
Taylor, Sally E. 203, 377 
Taylor, Wilford D. 266 
Tazdi, Mehdi 222 
Teagarden, E. H. 23 
Teas, Marjorie A. 79, 158, 223, 226 
Tebow, EricT. 21, 61, 256 
Tedrow, John D. 63, 79, 191 
Teed, Charles M. 187, 377 
Teed, Patricia J. 59, 207, 230, 23?, 

377 
Teeter, Arlon M. 41, 62, 180, 230, 

377 
Teichgraeber, Norma 165, 201, 377 
Templer, Lyle F. 67, 235, 377 
Tennis, 287 

Terry, Glenn T. 96, 188, 377 
Tetlow, Norman J. 212, 377 
Thacher, Rebecca 64, 165, 225, 297, 

377 
Tharp, William C. 230 
Thebert, Ellsworth E. 134, 213, 377 
Theden, John H. 39, 150, 377 
Theis, Donald E. 88, 90, 91, 92, 105 
Theisen, Mrs. W. P. 185 
Thelin, Llano G. 50, 149, 180, 231, 

249 
Theta Epsilon 143 
Theta Sigma Phi 58 
Theta Xi 193 
Thies, Wayne E. 172, 377 
Thomas, Carrol J. 60, 160, 239, 377 
Thomas, Charles F. 184, 377 
Thomas, Richard D. 58, 228, 251, 

252,378 
Thomas, William R. 169, 181, 378 
Thompson, Arlon M. 378 
Thompson, Dorothy 310 
Thompson, Frank 287, 292 
Thompson, Janet C. 203, 378 
Thompson, Jerry D. 41, 378 
Thompson, John E. 181, 378 
Thompson, Kenneth N. 378 
Thompson, Lillian F. 159, 201, 378 
Thompson, Ramona V. 121, 150, 

207, 378 
Thompson, Richard A. 277 
Thompson, Richard M. 179, 378 
Thompson, Shirley A. 145, 160, 201, 

236,378 
Thomsen, Jerry S. 79, 190 
Thorngren, Marilyn J. 160, 378 
Thorp, Barrie W. 189. 378 
Thorpe, Norval H. 378 
Thurlow, Don 280, 281 
Thurow, Barbara L. 158, 233, 378 
Tibbetts, Martin D, 378 
Tice, Guy J. Jr. 239, 378 
Tiemann, Floyd J. 50, 149, 176, 231 
Tiemann, Lloyd F. 40, 50, 149, 231 
Tiemeier, Orto W. 232 
Tiffany, Helen M. 118, 122, 150, 

151, 20?, 210, 378 
Tighe, MaryB. 165, 222, 378 
Tilgner, William L. 42, 173, 378 
Tilley, Victor M. 114 
Tilley, Wanda J. 128 
Tillotson, DonR. 40, 231, 378 
Timken, Shirley J. 151, 203, 231, 378 
Timm, Wallace R. 176, 378 
Tindell, Dale 378 
Tinker, Warren H. 105, 182 
Tittel, Leona P. 149, 203, 236, 378 
Titus, Ralph S. 378 
Tjaden, Mary L. 121, 157, 239,378 
Tobler, Earl E. 64, 213,378 
Toburen, Connie 238 
Toburen, Mary A. 144. 201, 378 
Todaro, Andrew R. 221, 378 
Todd, Clarence D. 40, 50 
Todd, EldonM. 134 
Todd, Jackson E. 41, 378 
Todd, Mary A. 161, 206, 230, 378 
Todd, Sherrill A. 162, 221, 378 
Toevs, Loren E. 190, 378 
Togashi, Satoru 67, 114 
Tohuren, Mary A. 121 
Tointon, Robert G. 142, 213, 378 
Toliver, Jack M. 95, 105, 190, 296 
Tollefson, O. W. 59, 65 
Tomken, Shirley 150 
Tompkins, Allen K. 181, 378 
Tong, Mon Biu 91, 96, 233 
Tongish, Marion 384 



Torrens, Beverly A. 121, 128, 150, 

151, 161 
Torres, Hector R. 38, 50, 62, 222, 320 
Torres, Ruben L. 193, 378 
Torrey, Mrs. R. W. 166 
Tower. Dulcenia R. 142, 143, 206, 378 
Towers, Richard E. 79, 184, 235, 

258, 259, 262, 265, 280, 282, 296 
Townsend, Harold M. 63. 66 
Townsend, John D. 79, 179 
Track Squad, Indoor 282 
Track Squad, Outdoor 278 
Tracy, Margaret A. 158,201, 236, 378 
Traylor, Duane E. 34, 42, 50, 173 
Tregoning, John H. 79, 188 
Tribunal 26 
Tripp, Wilson 26 
Troutman, Richard S. 133, 138 
Troutman, Roberta 232 
Trowbridge, Frederick 231, 378 
True, Idamay A. 157, 239, 378 
Trull, Gary E. 378 
Trussell, William E. 63, 378 
Tsatskin, Hfuerta M. 222 
Tubach, James E. 150, 230, 378 
Tubach, Lamoine J. 79, 151, 213 
Tubbs, Austin L. 224 
Tucker, Floyd J. Jr. 95, 105, 193 
Tucker, Robert L. 106 
Tuell, Jerry W. 212, 379 
Tuma, Harold J. 40, 180, 230, 379 
Tuma, Robert V. 134 
Turentine, Alice J. 203, 379 
Turnbull, Donna M. 163, 379 
Turner, Betty J. 121,231,249, 379 
Turner, Byron L. 96 
Turner, Virden L. 93, 106, 178 
Turnquist, Paul K. 379 
Turpin, Charles Jr. 41, 50 
Turpin, Jackie 229 
Turrentine, Carolyn 121, 206, 225, 

379 
Turtle, AnnaL. 203, 379 
Tuttle, John N. 135 
Twell, Nancy K. 121, 206, 379 
Tyler, James G. 211, 379 

u 

Uhland, Keith L. 90, 91, 92, 106 

Uhlrich, Margaret M. 64, 79, 147, 158 

Underbierg, G. K. 110, 132 

Lingerer, Bruce L. 230, 379 

Unger, Joe E. 5 1 

United Students' Fellowship 142 

Unrein, Philip J. 67, 147, 185, 379 

Unruh, Chet 242 

Unruh, John M. 40, 213, 379 

Unruh, Kenneth D. 173, 379 

Unruh, Rodney K. 173, 379 

Unruh, Wilfred J. 92, 106, 293 

Upson, Donald E. 79. 191, 287, 379 

Upson, Donald V. 177, 287 



Vadnais, Raymond R. 87, 90, 95, 106, 

174 
Valcoure, Elise J. 79, 147, 159, 228 
Vail, Gladys 117 
Van Camp, Robert V. 379 
Vandercook, Marjorie E. 232 
Vandercook, Richard 135 
Vander Dussen, Neil 60, 95, 190, 379 
Vanderlip, Jack E. 135 
Van Devenrer, Sue C. 118, 152, 162, 

234, 379 
Vandiver, Ann 128, 160, 223 
Van Gaasbeck, Jacquelyn 64 
Van Lent, William A. 147, 213, 379 
Van Loenen, James B. 95, 379 
Van Nice, Alan D. 379 
Van Patten, David 142, 379 
Van Sickle, Clyde 257, 259, 266 
Van Skike, Dorothy 128 
Van Zile Hall 202, 203 
Varney, Theodore W. 56, 58, 63, 66, 

144, 153, 177,228,238,379 
Vaughn, James N. 192, 379 
Vawter, Raymond M. 106, 191 
Veil, Donald C. 213. 379 
Venburg, Avis A. 379 
Vera, Theodore 135 
Vernon, Arlene 128, 206, 233 
Vernon, Patrick P. 160, 379 
Vernon, Robert L. 379 
Vessey, Dwight C. 63, 229, 379 
Vest, Judith A. 164, 225, 314, 379 
Vet Medicine Council 133 
Veterinary Medicine, Dean of 131 
Veterinary Medicine Dept. Heads 132 
Veterans' Wives 229 
Veverka, Cynthia A. 379 
Vice. Irvin D. 227 
Vickery, Rollin W. 37, 134, 153, 

168, 175,379 
Victor, Herman J. 185, 379 
Villente, Donald L. 59, 79, 153 
Vincenzi, Ruben T. 62, 320 
Vis, Adrianus W. 42 
Vlach. William R. 379 
Voet, Raymond A. 67, 147, 222, 379 
Vogel, Lambert P. 114,211 
Vohs, George F. 192, 380 
Vohs, Paul A. 94, 1?2, 380 
Volkel, Charles F. 79 
Volker, Donald D. 79, 191 
Vosper, Jo Ann 162, 203, 380 
Voss, Wilber C. 149, 380 



w 

Waddell, Carol A. 232 
Waddell, Donald L. 134, 190, 380 
Wade, Dewey S. 235, 259, 264 
Wade, Rex A. 181, 288, 290, 380 
Wade, Rosemary Y. 39, '64, 120, 128 
Wagner, Joseph W. 134, 191, 380 
Al Wahab, Said T. 93, 320 
Wahl, Caroline L. 149, 201, 380 
Wahler, Suzanne E. 206, 380 
Waight, Robett D. 174. 380 
Wainscott, Donald L. 189, 380 
Wakefield, Thomas E. 42, 380 
Wakeman, Gordon D. 380 
Wakeman, Gregg T. 380 
Waite, Ralph B. 40, 173, 230, 380 
Walberg, Janet R. 380 
Waldo. Duane R. 91, 96, 106 
Walnider, Lee E. 63, 88, 106 
Walker, Billy K. 135 
Walker, Bill T. 25, 63, 88, 90, 106, 

177 
Walkden, H. A. 67 
Walker, Claire L. 79, 157 
Walker, Eugene H. 41, 51 
Walker, Harold B. 5 1 
Walker, Hayes 38, 177, 294, 380 
Walker, Joseph W. 59, 65, 79, 21 1 
Walker, Marilyn 121, 146, 162, 380 
Walker, Raymond F. 135, 230, 380 
Walker, Warren 238 
Walker, Wayne 36 
Wallace, Harvey E. ?5. 103, 189 
Wallace, Milton L. 230, 380 
Waller, Ruth A. 165,380 
Wallin, Donovan L. 239, 266 
Walsdorf, James A. 135, 380 
Walter, Fred J. 92, 106 
Walter, Paul B. 95, 380 
Walter, Robert W. 36, 40, 188, 293, 

380 
Waltets, Charles P. 59, 65 
Waltheim Hall 207 
Wampler, Richard L. 134, 174, 380 
Wampus Cats 235 
Wann, Janet 164, 201, 236, 380 
Ward, Chester J. 135 
Ward, Mrs. Joe 22'6 
Ward, Galen E. 190, 380 
Ward, Henry T. 85,92 
Ward, Phyllis J. 232 
Wardell, Earl E. 380 
Wareham, William A. 188, 380 
Warford, Myrna L. 206, 380 
Warn, James R. 88, 90, 95 
Warn, Layton O. 92, 106 
Warner, Sidney T. 380 
Warren, Dorlene 232 
Warren, Harding G. 133, 138, 229 
Warren, Harry Jr. 51, 172 
Warren, John L. 79 
Warren, Lloyd O. 67 
Warren, Russell H. 41, 51, 183 
Wasson, Chester G. 174, 231, 282, 380 
Wasson, Gordon B. 135 
Wasson, Rose M. 232 
Watchorn, Mary A. 232 
Watchorn, Merle G. 133, 138 
Waters, Beth E. 203, 380 
Waters, Clarence P. 380 
Waters, James L. Jr. 175, 380 
Waters, Jerry B. 41, 227, 380 
Watkins, Larry L. 95, 380 
Watkins, Robert W. 93, 144, 380 
Watson, Ronald K. 37, 42, 190, 380 
Watson, Ruby 229 
Watt, John E. 189, 380 
Waiters, Phyllis J. 159, 380 
Watters, Ronald R. 27, 147, 192, 

235, 380 
Watts, Merle S. 133, 138, 148 
Waugh, Richard N. 184, 235, 247, 

380 
Wauthier, Ray 288 
Way, Austin R. 90 
Way, Betty 22? 
Wayman, Marilyn L. 164. 380 
Weathered, Barbara G. 122, 151, 

207, 381 
Weatherford, James J. 193, 235, 381 
Weathers, Charles W. 26, 37, 42, 51, 

145 
Weatherspoon, Lindsey 114, 182 
Weaver, Gwen L. 118, 128, 165 
Weaver, Jerry D. 239 
Weaver, Philip F. 177, 381 
Weaver, Raleigh T. 177, 284, 285, 3S1 
Weaver, Richard L. 185, 381 
Weaver, Robert D. Ill, 114,211 
Webb, Gerald L. 51, 188, 221 
Webb, Herbert G. 381 
Webb. John K. 60 
Webb, Ralph L. 381 
Webb, Ronald V. 67, 188, 381 
Weber, Arthur D. 31 
Weber, Charles G. 79, 174, 239 
Weber, David L. 147, 183, 381 
Weber, Lois L. 120, 121, 128 
Weber, William W. 79. 238, 239 
Webster, Max R. 51, 284 
Webstet, Russell C. 381 
Wedell, Jeannine L. 25, 61,79, 152, 

165 
Weelborg, Harry M. 79, 188 
Weese, John A. 142,381 
Wegley, Connie J. 206, 381 
Wehmeier, Melvin L. 149, 176, 227, 

381 



415 



Wehmeyer, Paul 238 

Weich, Carroll K. 134, 189, 381 

Weide, Kenneth D. 175, 381 

Weidenhaft, Ellen C 148, 203,381 

Weidlrr, Charles R. 145, 381 

Weigel, Paul 85 

Weigel, Paul D. 27, 58, 63, 66, 79, 

177,225,245 
Weilert, Otto S. 183, 381 
Weiser, Joan F. 229 
Weiser, Richard E. 114 
Weissbeck, Joanna M. 121, 203, 244, 

381 
Weixelman, Don B. 142, 147, 185, 

381 
Welch, Conrad L. 60, 93, 106, 238 
Welch, Milton A. 63 
Welch, OrloD. 381 
Welliever, Robert J. 191, 239, 381 
Wells, Dwight N. Jr. 293 
Wells, Mrs. 11a H. 190 
Wells, Joe 257 
Wells, Lucille A. 381 
Weltsch, Julian 80, 147, 190 
Wempe, Matk C. 147, 381 
Wendland, Milton A. 40. 381 
Wenger, Allene L. 151. 210, 381 
Wenger, Donald L. 106, 181 
Wennstrom, Carol L. 277 
Werbin, Mark H. 133. 138 
Wesley Foundation 151 
Wesselowski, Thomas 190, 381 
West, Bessie B. 117 
West, Nancy A. 1 5 1 , 1 6 1 , 23 1 , 249, 

381 
Wester, Donald R. 65, 143, 381 
Westerman, Jessie A. 206, 381 
Westfahl, Everett L. 381 
Westhusing, Elden L. 66, 381 
Westhusing, Pauline 227 
Westminster Fellowship 144 
West Stadium 2 1 2 
Wettig, June A. 206, 381 
Wharron, Betty J. 82, 162, 201, 236 

307,381 
Wharton, Phyllis J. 162, 169, 381 
Wheatley, Joseph S. 134 
Wheeler, Donald D. 66 
Wheeler, Mahlon F. 60, 80, 184 
Wheeler, Mary C. 64, 67, 201, 254, 

381 
Whipple, Ira T. 90, 94, 106, 181 
Whi-purs 236 
Whistler, Jackie D. 382 
Whitcorrb, Stuart E. 27 
White, David G. 94 
White, Gailen D. 67 
White, Jane A. 163, 382 
White, Joyce A. 162, 201, 236, 382 
White, Virginia 59, 162, 221, 247, 382 



White, Wilda M. 159, 203, 236, 382 
White, Willis D. 382 
Whitehair, Leo A. 133, 138, 147, 185 
Whitehair, Paul L. 42, 147, 185, 382 
Whitehair, Richard J. 169, 185, 382 
Whitehead, Robert L. 181, 266, 382 
Whiteley Yvonna J. 61. 62, 65, 80, 

146, 209. 210, 239 
Whitenack. Joy L. 229 
Whitesell, William J. 66, 106, 183 
Whitney, Lewis E. 266 
Whitsel, Ellis E. Jr. 227, 382 
Who's Whoot 249 
Wiatt, Edward E. 382 
Wiederholt, Leo R. 147, 382 
Wiederholt, Philip G. 147. 302 
Wieland. Richard L. 235 
Wierenga, Doris J. 151,201, 231. 382 
Wigger, Lawrence H. 106 
Wikle, William H. 292. 382 
Wikoff, Maurice D. 175, 235, 382 
Wilber, William D. 51 
Wilbur, Donald A. 67 
Wilbur, Frances C. 163, 382 
Wilbur, RobertO. 142, 192, 222, 

239, 382 
Wilcox, Constance I. 206, 382 
Wilcox, Mrs. Dorothy 1 62 
Wilcox, M. Arlene 66, 80, 163, 234, 

315 
Wilcoxon, George D. 222 
Wildcat Fencing CLub 221 
Wiles, Keith R. 94, 106 
Wiley, Harold G. 146, 296 
Wilkerson, Pat A. 147, 178, 382 
Wilkin, Charles J. 227, 382 
Wilkins, Howard D. 35, 51 
Wilkison, Wesley E. 282, 382 
Will, Roger 51 
Willard, AudineJ. 128,206 
Wille, Bernard W. 149, 230. 382 
Wille, Osborne E. 149, 382 
Williams, Chris 287 
Williams, Donald S. 175, 382 
Williams, EarlD. 175, 382 
Williams, Elizabeth 382 
Williams, Gregg 269 
Williams, I. C. 22 
Williams, Jennie 122 
Williams, Mrs. K. M. 213 
Williams, Peggy A. 144, 201 
Williams, William G. 184, 382 
Williamson, Ann E. 207, 234, 382 
Williamson, Ilomay 121, 150, 206, 

231, 382 
Williamson, Michael 184, 382 
Willibey, Bob B. 259 
Willis, Arthut R. 382 
Willis, Judith 80, 162 
Williston Geology Club 65 



Wilmoth, Phyllis M. 203, 382 

Wilson, Alan D. 67, 80, 190 

Wilson, Alleta J. 64, 143,382 

Wilson. Alton J. 135 

Wilson, Beverly J. 145, 203, 221, 382 

Wilson, C. Peairs 24, 31 

Wilson, Cletis L. 259, 262 

Wilson, Donald A. 88, 93, 95 

Wilson, Donald D. 382 

Wilson, Elizabeth N. 382 

Wilson, Eve R. 80 

Wilson, Gene 280 

Wilson. Herman 280, 281, 293 

Wilson, KennerhR. 41, 221, 231, 38; 

Wilson, Louis D. 51, 183 

Wilson, Malcolm A. 58, 80, 223, 

243, 244 
Wilson, Marjon'e A. 382 
Wilson, Nadine 206. 230 
Wilson, Verdel A. 64, 164, 201, 236, 

254, 382 
Wilson, Viola R. 221 
Wilson, Wilma M. 25, 58, 60,61, 

80, 207, 219, 254 
Wiltfong, Lawrence W. 213, 382 
Wiltfong, Metedith 134, 382 
Winder, Ivan D. 382 
Windisch, Evelyn M. 232 
Windisch, George A. 132, 133, 138, 

382 
Windisch, Henry J. 239 
Windsor, Wayne W. 179, 231, 383 
Win?gardner, Marcia 157, 383 
Winegardner, William 189, 383 
Wingate. Edwin H. 188, 383 
Winger, Marion C. 51, 153, 184 
Wingerd, Kenneth G. 383 
Wingcrt, Frederick D. 135, 168, 

173. 282, 294, 383 
Wingerr, George D. 25, 32, 34, 36, 

51, 151, 173, 223, 230, 249 
Winget, Dennis L. 65, 177, 383 
Winkler, Marie E. 207, 244, 383 
Winter, Joan L. 206, 239, 383 
Winter, William K. 62 
Winters, Cecil L. 80 
Winterscheidt, Shirley 147, 157, 383 
Winzelcr, Doris A. 65, 121, 150, 162, 

233,383 
Wise, Richard S. 60, 92, 93, 106 
Wise, William D. 87, 95, 106, 186 
Wisecup, William G. 80 
Witty, Benjamin M. 40, 383 
Witty, Charles J. 41, 383 
Woellhof, Alfred W. 191, 227, 383 
Woldemariam, Abashaw 95, 106 
Wolf, liettyL. 121, 383 
Wolf, John I. 40, 51, 189 
Wolf, Naomi L. 121, 128, 221, 230 
Wolf, Norman S. 133, 138 



Wolf, Walter E. 269 
Wolfe, J. E. 93 
Wolfe, Vladie E. 212, 383 
Wolfenbarger, Floyd O. 96 
Wolfenstine, Manfred ?1, 142, 229 
Wolfenstine, Margot 61 
Wolfinger, Mary E. 206, 383 
Wolfinger, William A. 231, 383 
Wolgast, Doris A. 27, 120, 128, 157, 

169 
Wolley, Elden D. 62 
Wollner, Patricia J. 150, 201, 238. 383 
Woltets, Lois A. 201, 236, 383 
Womack, Ronald H. 181, 383 
Women, Dean of 20 
Women's Athletic Association 64 
Wonder, Dorothy P. 61, 65, 80, 150, 

165, 219, 234 
Woner, Lorice A. 39, 128, 146, 161 
Woner, Martin D. 51, 183 
Wood, Arthur L. 168, 183, 383 
Wood, Charles 233 
Wood, Dean E. 383 
Wood, Dorothy A. 80, 203 
Wood, EatlC. 135 
Wood, Gerald E. 184, 296, 383 
Wood, Joanne 298 
Wood, Joe N, 88 
Wood, Leslie J. 87, 96, 106, 187 
Wood, Lorrel L. 383 
Wood, Louise 232 

Wood, O. Pauline 118, 128, 161,234 
Wood, Ruth 229 
Wood, Toni 233 
Woodbury, Fred H. 175, 383 
Woodbury, Marjorie E. 121, 148, 206, 

223, 383 
Woods, Earl D. 80, 288, 291 
Woodward, Eldon D. 383 
Woodward, Mary J. 159, 383 
Woodward, Mary L. 27, 157, 383 
Wooldridge, John W. 383 
Wooley, Doris M. 151, 201, 231, 383 
Woolley, A. Ramona 122, 150, 206, 

231,383 
Woolley, LolaM. 150, 151, 206, 383 
Worden, Betty J. 122, 151, 161, 

231, 383 
Worley, Robert P. 65, 184, 223, 238, 

383 
Wotthington, Donna M. 232 
Wren, Wallace B. 383 
Wrestling Squad 284 
Wrighr, Eleanor A. 80, 157, 239 
Wright, Fred 190,383 
Wtight, Richard N. 40, 51, 189, 230 
Wright, Richard T. 63, 67, 80, 177, 

294 
Wright, Suzanne E. 159, 203, 236, 

383 



Wright, Thomas E. 63, 383 
Wright, Vergil N. 181,383 
Wright, Wendell A. 181, 383 
Wroten, Helen I. 209 
Wulfkuhle, Duane H. 231, 383 
Wurster, Wanda C. 159, 239, 383 
Wyatt, Agnes A. 383 
Wylie, Frank G. 193, 383 
Wymore, James F. 60, 80, 191 
Wyse, William R. 225, 383 

XYZ 

Yadati, Navaneetham 114, 222 
Yancey, Charles B. 235, 383 
Yancey, Jay D. 191, 384 
Yandell, William L. 191, 384 
Yapp. George J. 177, 384 
Yatsook, John C. 192, 384 
Yazdi, Mehdi, 320, 384 
Yeager, Robert W. 80, 185 
Yelton, Melvin J. 51, 146, 153 
Yeoman, Doreen L. 121, 143, 148, 

206, 384 
YMCA Cabinet 153 
Yoder, Mary E. 144, 207, 231, 384 
Yosr, George R. 172, 231, 384 
Yost, Johnell E. 62, 80, 160, 320 
Young, Charles D. 296, 384 
Young, Dan 384 
Young, Franklin L. 42, 148, 212, 

231,384 
Young, Jesse A. 65 
Young, Nancy A. 165, 169, 384 
Young, Paul M. 24, 143 
Young, Sam 294 
Young, RoyceE. 80, 191 
Youngstedt, Gene L. 282 
Yung, Bethine M, 122, 206, 238, 384 
Yung, Thelma 203, 384 
YWCA 152 

Zachariah, Gerald L. 94, 384 
Zahner, Max H. 5 1 
Zajic, Gordon R. 5 1 
Zatorski, Floyd F. 80, 147, 185 
Zeid, Mahmoud M. 67, 114, 320 
Zeid, Rashida 226, 229 
Zickefoose, Charles 266 
Zimmerman, Alan R. 88, 106, 188 
Zimmerman, Clarence 149 
Zimmerman, Donald W. 37, 40, 

41, 51, 180 
Zimmerman, J. Elton 32, 35, 37, 40, 

51, 180, 219. 223 
Zimmerman, Marlene E. 61, 65, 164 

220, 226, 384 
Zimmerman, Marvin F. 40, 51, 173, 

232 



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