North Iowa Area Community College - Troyannum Yearbook (Mason City, IA)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 202
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1969 volume:
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NORTH IOWA AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE
Mason City, Iowa
What does the emblem at the bottom of this page symbolize to you? Q
To me, the left arch of the arrow symbolizes the past, and the right arch symbolizes the
present. The two arches combine to form a sound support for the future, which points up-
ward and forward for the college and for us, the students. The letters below the arrow stand
for North Iowa Area Community College - a dream of the past, a Way of life in the pres-
ent, and a step towards the future.
These four symbols are united by a circle that represents the continuing cycle of past, pres-
ent, and future. The circle also symbolizes the dependence of North Iowa Area Community
College upon the people of the community which surrounds. the college and the interest of
that community in the college.
The history of' any successful institution is made up of change. North Iowa Area Community
College began as Mason City Junior College in a part of this very building in 1918. Later the
college was moved to the Memorial Building. In 1966, the old college became the new com-
munity college and was moved from Memorial to its present location in Old Main. Enroll-
ment grew from 28 in 1918 to nearly 1600 in 1969.
But change - at least, real change, which is growth - cannot be counted in years, build-
ings, and enrollment. Real' growth is reflected in trust and maturity. This kind of growth can
certainly be seen in some of this year's happenings.
During the 1968-69 school year, this community college has felt the faith and trust of the
area through citizens' active support of the three-quarter mill levy. It has witnessed the ac-
knowledgment of the faith of two groups of examiners.
Students have shown a' greater interest in representative student government and have ac-
cepted greater responsibility for student activity funds.
The observer, in news coverage and editorials, has been a new voice for students, faculty,
NIACC's Athletic Department took a firm and courageous stand to keep community college
sports in a proper perspective.
The future, too, promises growth, and, perhaps, the most significant event is the plan for
development and construction of the new campus east of Mason City.
All of these achievements are made possible through the cooperatio-n of the students and
the staff of the College, the citizens of the area community, and the legislators of the state.
It is this heritage, this accomplishment, and this promise that have encouraged the 1968-
1969 Troyannum staff in what sometimes seemed an overwhelming job.
The cooperation of administrators, faculty, secretaries, and custodians made our work easier.
The patience of Mr. Art Reynolds and the suggestions and ass-istance of Mr. Clint Sippy and
Mr. Murray Lawson of Klipto and the people of Kayenay Engraving, especially Mr. Luverne
Hansen and Mr. and Mrs. Stan Olander, and the generosity of the Globe-Gazette were most ap-
Certainly, parents, who were understanding about our long hours, deserve our gratitude.
My father has my thanks for coming to my aid with a 'high spot" for the parking lot picture.
Of course, this yearbook would not have been possible without active and interested stu-
As editor, I would like to thank each member of the Troyannum Staff for his conscien-
tious work during the year in preparing Pictures and copy for publication.
I know the staff joins me in expressing our gratitude for the expert help and advice of
Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Blanchard, our advisors. .
It has been a rewarding experience for me to lead the staff in presenting the 1968-69 story
of the North Iowa Area Community College.
The PAST stands quietly. . .
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The Memorial Building housed the College prior bo 1966.
. behind the action of the PRESENT
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Community College students use many modes of transportation.
cense plates from around the area
the state and the country.
N ' 39
And m11es to go before we graduate.
A A parking lot survey reveals li-
Troyannum has a new image.
Communication gap bridged by the observer.
Athletic department struggles to keep an Iowa line-up.
Matmen reach new heights in state and national competition.
And these are the achievements
that we built."
Senate-faculty committee assumes responsibility in allocating activity funds.
And a book, is a book, is a book
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. . fulfilling the meaningful role of NIACC
Community college sp1r1t reflected 1n BO RD
BOARD OF DIRECTORS - Left to right Qfrontlz Wilbert Brandau Rudd Dr William McAllister Manly Max Carter Charles
Cityg Cbackj Dr. C. A. Block, Thompsong Kirby Lawlis and Rev Franklin Klohn Mason City Not pictured are Dr Byron Grei
man, Garnerg M. A. Hintzman, Clear Lakeg and Dr. Frank Linn Sheffield
North Iowa Area Community College owes much
of its success to the hard-working, dedicated mem-
bers of its Board of Directors, led by President
of the Board, Dr. William McAllister of Manly.
Each member of the Board of 'Directors repre-
sents a district in the area which supports the Col-
lege. Therefore, the policy which the Board sets
and the decisions which the Board makes are a
reflection of the needs and will of the people of
North Iowa, a reflection which makes North Iowa
Area Community College what it is - a true com-
DR. WILLIAM F. BERNER
College is lcd
Administrative leaders, headed by President
William F. Berner, are responsible for the flex-
ible educational environment students find at
North Iowa Area Community College. '
This environment provides a setting suited to
the needs of the individual student through pro-
grams for those requiring freshman and sopho-
more credit-transfer courses, for those working
toward immediate careers, and for those desiring
night classes ,in special interest areas.
It is, then, the administrative leadership that
directs and maintains the goal of the College to
he what it is - a comprehensive community col-
DR. FRANK HOFFMAN
Vice President ,,,, I X mga,-,M
by ADM1N1sTR TOR
CLIFFORD BEEM WILLIAM McKEOWN DONALD RYERKERK CLYDE YATES
Director Director Director Director
Arts and Sciences Vocational-Technical Adult Education Student Personnel
A unique program incorporating technical, agri-
culture, agriculture-business, natural sciences, and
general education is offered in a two-year course
by the Agriculture Department.
Because emphasis is placed upon the skills and
technical knowledge of production and servicing
of products used or produced by the farmer, the
graduate of this program is prepared for a posi-
tion in the feed, seed, fertilizer, petroleum, and
The student must be able to apply theoretical
understanding in practical situations encountered
in a commercial setting relating to agriculture.
CAVEAT EMPTOR Display work commands the attention of Ron Walsh, Bruce
Squires fstandmgl Richard Wright, and of the instructor, Dean Nerdig.
GRIBUSINESS stresses farm products and service
G EQUIPME T men service
farm and industrial machinery
Individuals who complete the Agriculture and
Light Indu.strial Equipment Technology are those
with a high mechanical aptitude and an interest
in the maintenance and servicing of 'machines and
equipment used in production agriculture and
The needs of the students for immediate em-
ployment with farm and light equipment dealers
are met by study in assembly, adjustment, main- V,
tenance and reconditioning of farm equipmentg p
use of hand and power tools 3 construction and l
operating of diesel engine systemsg and basic hy- l
draulics as well as related communication and busi- l
ness skills. l
SEE THIS! - Roger Holcomb checks Dale Litterer's skill in testing the
department's new tractor as Jerry Linn looks on. GEORGE SCHROEDER
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STOP THE MONEY DRAIN - Rand Pitkin and
Leanne Schultz work on a modern art form.
Art is not a fringe subject, a dispensable area,
but one which is integral with all education. Art
is for all, not just a privileged fewg it emphasizes
the great variety of aesthetic gifts which may be
brought out of the student and which may cause
him to look at the world, at everything around
him, with new eyes.
In addition to building a sound foundation of
aesthetic judgment and ever-widening horizon of
appreciation, the student learns that art is a field
in which he himself is able to participate with
Students develop powers of creativity in ART
START WITH A BOTTLE - Kenneth Franks points out the technique fox
transforming a bottle into an art object to Margaret Huber and Larry McAfee
UTUMOTI E technicians prepare and repair
Automotive students, who must have a strong
mechanical aptitude, receive training in recogniz-
ing malfunctions and in repairing or replacing the
defective parts of an automobile.
This practical lab work is done on cars belong-
ing tol the students and staff of the college. Lab
Work is backed up with study of principles which
underlie the auto's construction and operation.
Because electronic devices appear more and more
frequently in modern cars, the students. are trained
in electrical fundamentals and in the use of test
These future automotive technicians also take
courses to improve their skill in communicating,
to increase their understandings of laws of physics,
and to study business operations.
S0 THA'If'S WHAT MAKES IT TICK! -- Drew Bendickson and Duane Schlicht-
uag examine the engine of a car while instructors James Mock and Dale Hays
C. W. MAXON
ALL BUSINESS -- Hard at work on her shorthand, Kathy
Shahan pays no attention to Charles Maxon and Jan Hitch-
cock's typing problem.
The BUSINESS DEPT
strives to meet the business world's needs
Courses offered by the Business Department
provide the student with a foundation for con-
tinued study beyond the Community College. In-
cluded in the curriculum of this department is
an on-the-job training program to allow the stu-
dent actual, supervised business experience.
Business is an ever-expanding fie-ld with many
opportunities for employment of individual's vary-
For this reason, the Business Department en-
deavors to offer general business knowledge needed
to continue education with a major in business,
training in skills needed to secure immediate emu
ployment, and general education which is essential
for future advancement. -
WAYNE OPHEIM HAROLD W. PAINE
Help given by COUNSELORS
Functioning as a part of the office of Personnel
Services, the counselors provide testing and coun
seling service, without charge, to people of the
This service includes educational, vocational, and
Students or adults may come on their own initia-
tive, or they may be referred by teachers or other
The counselors cooperate and coordinate their
efforts with the following community agencies:
the Employment Security Commission, Vocational
Rehabilitation, and the North Iowa Mental Health
Not pictured: PATRICK WEIGEL
24 xy ,Q
ADVICE - "Connie, this course may be the one you need advises Richard
A draftsman must be trained to think, read, and
speak about the problems and ideas of the archi-
l tect, designer, engineer, fabricator, and contractor
l and to translate those ideas into clear and concise
He must have an understanding of materials
used in industry, of manufacturing methods, and
of industrial proceduresg and he must develofp a
high level of mathematical, scientific, and applied
Students participating in the drafting program
are also given the opportunity for creative design
with emphasis on visualization, analysis, and eval-
uation. Accuracy, neatness, legibility, technique,
and speed, which are required in industrial draft-
ing rooms, are maintained Within the department.
DRAFTI G TECH demands ability to analyze
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NOW, THAT'S A GOOD DRAWING - That
drawing Rich Felland just finished must be
a dandy from the expression on the faces
of Craig Busch and Bob Peterson Cstandingl.
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CAMERA BREAK - Electronics students fseatedl
Bill Gardner and Ken Tenold look up and Bernard
Buckland fstandingl looks on,
Science and technology play an increasing role
in our twentieth century society. The need for in-
dividuals with qualified backgrounds in electronic
technological training is growing.
In an effort to learn more about industrial elec-
tronic applications, the electronic students tour
many industries during the year.
The student's preparation in the technical as-
pects of electronics is founded in basic principles
of electricity and developed through advanced cir-
cuitry. Math, physics, business, and communica-
tion courses further prepare the student for busi-
ness and industry.
Graduates of the electronics program find em-
ployment as operations technicians, engineering
technicians, la.boratory technicians, plant main-
tainers, automatics test technicians, final computer
tssts technicians, equipment installers, and sales
and service representatives.
ELECTRONICS plays Part in new age
E GI EERI G DEPT. applies scientific data
Engineering is an applied science. The discov-
ery, verification, and organization of facts and
information is the basic job of the scientist. It is
the engineer's job to use scientific information in
the creation of materials, machines, structures, and
An engineering education is demanding, but en-
gineering is a rewarding profession and a. chal-
lenging and satisfying 'career with many opportun-
ities for advancement. Although some types of en-
gineering are regional, there is a great demand for
engineers all over the United States.
The engineering department provides such courses
as Engineering Graphics, Orientation to Engin-
eering, Engineering Problems, and Statics of En-
gineering. These courses are planned to parallel
the first two years of engineering curricula at
four-year engineering colleges.
CALCULATING - Instructor Charles Perrin helps Steven Kay determlne the
answer to an engineering problem.
GET THE MESSAGE? - Edith Alsbury, English assistant, and Marie
Schalekamp seem pleased with the results of Larry Karn's tests.
E GLISH DEPARTME T reaches every student
FEE ' ' Y
DALE BECKER ARDYS BLANCHARD MARIESTELLE BROWN EDNA CARSTENSEN
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JACK EASTON MARY ELLEDGE RONALD FREIER
Communication is the basis of all social life
and all vocational and cultural adjustment. Since
each student has a different pattern of life, as
well as varying abilities, the instruction of the
cogiimunication .skills is as individualized as pos-
Communication Skills is required of all credit-
transfer freshmen students. Four basic units are
covered in the course.
The initial unit is concerned With the applica-
tion of study and communication skills needed for
effective college participation. Expository writing
and speaking, language history, and semantics are
The vocational report writing unit prepares the
student for all phases. o-f a research problem with
the emphasis on conclusions and recommendations.
The third general area, the Humanities, applies
the skills of understanding, appreciating, integrat-
ing, creating, and evaluating to the artistic fields.
Application is achieved through reading, writing,
speaking, listening, and observing.
The final unit - Straight-thinking - evaluates
propaganda techniques. The student learns to rec-
ognize fact, opinion, inference, assumption, induc-
tion, and deduction and to- test the latter by the
use of syllogism.
The literature division of the English Depart-
ment offers several courses designed to develop
the student's ability to read and understand dif-
ferent fo-rms of literature with a resulting develop-
ment of appreciation. Through the study, appre-
ciation, and evaluation of the world's great litera-
ture, the student increases his understanding of
himself, of others, and of the experiences of both.
Departmental offerings in the field of speech
include courses to improve oral communication
and the student's ability to use speaking to his
advantage. Improvement in diction and stage pre-
sence, use of visual aids, and Work in planning
for dall types of speaking situations are empha-
Introduction to Theater and Directed Experiences
in Theater are the course offerings in drama.
lgrama classes participate in college play produc-
Courses to improve understandings of and to
better skill with the English language are struc-
tured to fit the specific needs of the various tech-
nical and vocational groups. Emphasis is placed
on expository writing, business communications,
and technical observations and analysis.
The Reading and Study Skills Center operates
on the premise that every student can improve
his reading and study skills. Enrollment in Read-
ing Improvement is designed for students who
desire to perfect special skills, or who need to im-
prove their skills to succeed in college. Participa-
tion in short courses is for those students Who
need special instruction and practice in particular
aspects of reading, such as how-to-study, speed-
reading, and spelling.
GE students review cultures
PARLEZ-VOUS FRANCAISE? - Jill Welter operates
control board in language lab as Pauline Hedgecock
assists Ron Oman.
The Language laboratory offers all foreign lan-
guage students an opportunity to improve their
own speaking of a second language and to enjoy
themselves by listening to recordings by foreign
Many students who find they must meet a for-
eign 1a.nguage requirement at a transfer institution
complete that requirement before leaving NIACC.
A beginning course in Spanish, French, or Ger-
man presents an introduction to the basics of the
chosen language. Intermediate courses offer re-
inforcement of basic skills and increased Work in
writing and speaking. Advanced courses provide
emphasis in composition, conversation, and con-
While it is in the advanced courses that the
study of culture is intensified, all courses in this
department stress understandings of the traditions
and Ways of the people of the country.
North Iowa Area Community College's library
actively participates in the educational program o-f
the College by meeting the needs of the curricu-
hun and by encouraging students to use the library
wisely and extensively.
The general library policy is to have all publica-
tions on open stacks to permit students to help
themselves to materials.
Student browsing is encouraged by an attractive
display of popular periodicals, a paperback rack,
and a new-book display. A reference area houses
a large collection of the most significant reference
books. Another important part of the library is
the listening center, which affords students an
opportunity to listen to recordings.
The library is a very pleasant facility, with car-
peting, study carrels, comfortable chairs, and ade-
LIBRARY atmosphere encourages student use
, Department Head
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MILDRED CARLSEN JACKIE DIERCKS
Basic to advanced courses given in M TH
Mathematics pervades all areas of Work and
thought in varying degrees. In the last decade.
mathematics has played an increasingly important
part in all scientific fields.
As civilization advances, science and technology
demand people with a greater working knowledge
Therefore, the Mathematics Department offers
courses in which the emphasis is placed upon the
application of mathematics to different fields.
Course offerings in this department range from
the most basic to the very complex. A course in
basic mathematics is aimed to provide mastery of
concepts and skills considered a requisite for any
A course in calculus is designed to provide a con-
tinuation of the modern approach to mathematics
with particular stress upon understandings in math-
N0 MATTER HOW YOU FIGURE
IT - Lamont Constable compares
board work to Harold Kerns' an-
swer on the really big slide rule.
CHARLES I-IINES SAM MAST
Students in nearly all of the vocational-technical
departments are required to take machine and Weld-
ing courses offered in the Metals Department. Each
course content is directed to the specific needs. of
the particular vocation for which the class is pre-
Through study of theory and actual practice,
the students gain skills and understandings of
machine tools and precision measuring. They are
given basic training in oxy-acetylene Welding, braz-
ing, soldering, cutting, and electric welding.
Continued study provides them with the funda-
mentals of metallurgy.
METALS classes develop machine, welding skills
WATCH YOUR FINGERS! - Bill Rich, Lee Hackbart and Rick
Pfertzel go over the operation procedure once more.
MUSIC, for major or minor interest
Whether a student is interested in a career in
music or in cultural enrichment through greater
appreciation of music, NIACC's Music Department
can answer his needs.
Courses aimed to meet college transfer require-
ments and to provide enrichment for individual
growth and satisfaction are offered.
Instruction in band and orchestra instruments,
piano, and voice, as well as theory and functional
music courses, give ample opportunity for training
beginning or advanced training' students.
Concert band and choir groups, in addition to
madrigal and chamber groups and soloists, per-
form for college convocations, area high school
assemblies, and civic groups and community events
in the NIAD area.
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MUSIC MEN - Dave Hammer, Larry Tack, and Dale Eldridge swing under the direction of Henry
Not pictured: RUTH BROSE
RIGHT THERE! - Virginia Lawrence guides Marilyn Walker in finding Connie
Schreiner's vein as Harald Thompson watches.
. .NURSING leads to R. .
Men and women in the Associate Degree Nursing
program are prepared for general duty technical
nursing positions. t
Student nurses have many and varied, supervised
clinical experiences, such as those afforded in the
operating room, pediatrics, obstetrics, and general
medical areas. They, also, receive training in psy-
chiatric nursing in the Mental Health Institution
at Independence, Iowa.
Courses. in behavioral, biological, and physical
sciences and in communication skills round out the
education of these students.
After completing the Work satisfactorily, the
student is awarded an Associate Degree in Nurs-
ing. The individual may, then, write the profes-
sional nurse licensing examination administered
by the Iowa Board of Nursing.
Passing this test enables him to become a reg-
istered nurse, prepared to work in a beginning
staff nurse position under the supervision of qual-
Not pictured: SUZANNE FALT
HELEN RULE VIRGINIA LEASE
PRACTICAL URSES work in clinical area
JOAN CHANDLER HELEN CHASE
HELP ON THE WAY-Eva Novis supervises Ruth Snyder's
and Pearl Urbatsch's preparation of an intravenous feed-
ing for Mrs Chase Cclass modell.
EVA NOVIS DOLORES KEW
After a student completes his fifty-two weeks'
cours-e at NIACC, he is eligible to Write the Li-
censed Practical Nurse State Board Examination.
Passing the examination allows him to work as a
licensed practical nurse in almost any of the health
Students in practical nursing take courses which
are particularly vocationally oriented. These in-
volve a study of Body Structure and Function,
Nursing Care of Adults, Nursing Care of Children,
The Life Span, and First Aid. An intensive super-
vised clinical experience is given in approved hos-
pitals and nursing homes in the area.
For the student with a, strong mechanical apti-
tude, graduation from Refrigeration and Air-Con-
ditioning Technology will provide an education de-
signed to meet his specific needs for immediate
employment and general education for future ad-
Classroom and lab work offer basic understand-
ings and practice in this vocational area. Courses
in physics, business, and writing and speaking pro-
vide greater awareness of theory and business re-
Opportunities for employment in the field of re-
frigeration and air-conditioning exist in all phases
of the industry, but especially in installation, ser-
vice, and sales.
The industry expects substantial growth but re-
alizes the full potential of this growth can be
attained only if enough men are trained to handle
the increased volume of business.
WATCH THOSE DIALS - Argo Mattison points
out the danger readings on a refrigerator-freezer
to Vernal Gullord and Bob Joens.
REFRIGERATIO - IR COND. Held grows
TESTING FOR UNKNOWNS - Hjalmer Peterson
chicks sediment in a chemistry student's test
SCIENCE DEPT. is flexible
Providing a variety of courses which will satisfy
the needs not only of those students who enter a
profession in science but also of those who need
a .science background for their profession or who
desire general scientific knowledge is the major
goal of the Science Department. To accomplish
this goal, the Department provides a broad spec-
trum of courses.
Development of an appreciation of the scientific
approach as it is applied to the derivation and
testing of fundamental theories of science is one
of the objectives of this Department.
The application of scientific facts, skills, the-
ories, and laws that may apply to the students'
lives and future vocations is emphasized.
Students learn to evaluate by developing proper
attitudes of inquiry and by improving skills
in clear and independent thinking while solving
In addition, students are helped to a greater
awareness of the relationships within and between
physical and biological systems.
to encompass new developments
HJ ALMER PETERSON
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GALE CHRISTIANSON KARL FOOTE LYLE JOHNSON VROLLO KEITHAHN
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MATHEW MISTEK JOEL PICKER DALE ROSENBERG
Better understanding of himself, the people
around him, and the history of the world is an
essential part of every student's education. The
Social Science Department directs its studies to
fulfilling this need.
Comprised of several separate disciplines - psy-
chology, history, sociology, economics, political sci-
ence, and geography - the social sciences all cen-
ter on man and his action within a group.
This department has six main objectives: one,
to provide an ample variety of courses for those
majoring in the social sciencesg second, to develop
course offerings to meet the changing needs of the
student g third, to develop courses that support the
program of both the Arts and Sciences and the
Vocational-Technical Divisions Q fourth, to help each
student develop his human reso-urces to the maxi-
mum of his capacities and talentsg fifth, to broad-
en the student's awareness of the world about him,
both past andpresentg and sixth, to develop indi-
vidual skills and value judgments through critical
students consider their roles in the
TED KJAER HERB KONIGSMARK
DON SHEPARD RALPH STROUP
ARE YOU SURE, MR. COYAN? - Whatever it
is that Melodi Grelk is taking' in, Kathy Anderson
seems to question.
New LOUNGE is popular meeting place
An attractive and pleasant meeting place is the
During Christmas vacation, many NIACC stu-
dents volunteered their time to redecorate the
lounge. A glass and panel wall was built to di-
vide the lounge area from the eating areag orange
and brown carpeting was installed in the lounge
areag and op-art was painted on the Walls.. Hang-
ing baskets of flowers, checked tablecloths, and
polka dot wastebaskets were added. Popular mag-
azines were made available.
Students use the lounge as a place to study,
read, talk, and play cards.
following lunch in CAFETERI 'P
T00 MANY COOKS SPOIL THE BROTH? - Not in this
kitchen. Pauline Reisdorf, Ethel Thorpe, Barbara Tyler, and
Eva Behrens prove that four pairs of hands are better than
Head of Food Service
For a very nominal cost, coffee, snacks, and light
lunches may be obtained in the eating area of the
Student Lounge in the col1ege's main building.
This food service is available between 7:30 a. m.
and 3:00 p. m. Provision of kitchen facilities near
the lounge has made it possible for student clubs
and faculty groups to meet for lunch sessions in
THE BEST LAID PLANS - Imelda Maring' makes notes
of the suggestions offered by Karen Frowich, Linda See,
Marian Cahill, and Genevieve Youngerman. All five are
secretaries to administrators.
OFFICE STAFF labors to lighten work for others
OFFICE MEETING - Left to right Cfrontjz Mary Leon-
hart, Vicki French, Cbackj Ardella Anderberg, Diana Arndt,
and Doris Newman gather for a quick chat.
GQOD BUSINESS - These four, Mary Grandenett, Sandra
lgfgler, Gail Wmeman, Merry Isenberger tend the Business
Secretaries, switchboard operators, and office
clerks work "behind-the-scenes" daily to facilitate
work for everyone. As they type up carbon copies,
organize paper work, and answer phone calls, they
perform an essential job for the efficient func-
tioning' of the offices and departments.
Buildings and Grounds
Lf .. '
ALL WORK - Lowell Nuehring and Wayne Chamberlin look
over Alfina Jones' shoulders while she checks the day's schedule.
CUSTODIANS maintain buildings and grounds
MAIL CALL - Leo Crodle and Leonard Nuehring deliver pack-
ages as Willie Haunches and N. R. Montgomery empty the
Keeping a building in good condition with clean-
ing and repairs is essential to the successful func-
tioning of any organization within that building.
.In charge of these services is the custodial staff
whose presence is often felt but seldom seen.
Working from early morning to late at night,
"behind-the-scenes," the custodial staff keeps the
The efficient maintenance of the buildings and
grounds by the custodians is appreciated by every-
one at the North Iowa Area Community College.
Senate sponsor Jack Page leads the way to regular
Thursday morning meeting.
STUDE T SE ATE
Works on greater involvement
Front Row: Cleft to rightb Diane Frisbee, Diane Stauffer, Bill Hitz-
husen, Sandy Rollefson, Steve Secory.
Second Row: Jack Page fsponsorb, Chris Juhl, J. Fonkert, Tom
Hemann, Karen Kock, John Miller.
-v .- .x
Pro-tem Senators, elected at Orientation,
functioned until after permanent members took
over in November. Acting as coordinators for
Homecoming and supervising election of Stu-
dent Senators were the main duties of the tem-
After an organizational meeting, one of the
first actions of the newly elected Senate was
the establishment of a system of standing
committees: executive, budget, publicity, activ-
ities, constitution, Homecoming, and curric-
The new committees .and election proced-
ures were the main components of constitu-
tional amendments ratified by the students
during second-semester registration.
A study concerning the distribution of ac-
tivity funds resulted in the establishment of
the Student Activities Committee, which rep-
resents faculty, administration, and senators,
to recommend organization budgets to the
Board of Directors.
The Senate joined with other Iowa area vo-
cational-technical schools and community col-
leges in a new venture called the Iowa Com-
munity Colleges Relations Board CICCRBJ.
The ICCRB is concerned with gaining favor-
able legislation at the state level as Well as
with improving community relations and help-
ing each other set up such student organiza-
tions as student governments. NIACC's Bill
Hitzhusen is vice-president of ICCRB.
fi I , .
1 A ., ...4 2
Cares of office don't seem to hang heavily on the shoulders
of Bill Hitzhusen, president of Student Senate.
Front Row: fleft to rightl Tess Tiernan, Deanna Daly fvice-presidentl, Bill Hitzhusen fpresidentl, Karen Kock
ftreasurerl, and Sandy Rollefson fsecretaryl.
Second Row: Connie Ward, Terry Huso, Connie Schreiner, Diane Frisbie, and Steve Secory.
Third Row: Diane Stauffer, Karen Plahn, Doug Gratias, Stan Yost, T. K. Flaaten, and John Seeley.
Speeches . . . . . . and promotional stunts . . .
O O I
preceded the challenged first Senate election,
which . . .
. . . was followed by a carefully checked . . . . . . and controlled second election.
Senate plans food, fun
for fall registration
The "Boys Next Door" swing
out at the get-acquainted dance.
Dancing Hnakes a person hungry
. . . . . - '1 h th f d ' f
Smooth rnovmg second-semester reglstratlon did away with especla y W en e oo ls ree
long lines shown during first semester sign up.
for activity fund
"What shall we do with this proposal?"
Student representatives favor request for funds.
' l 'if'
A representative of the Lettermen's Club completes his budget
Robert Church and Velma Grippen listen to
This year the Student Senate, reflecting the devel-
oping awareness of student responsibility, accepted a
greater role in allocating student funds. The result
:vas the formation of the College Activities Commit-
The committee was directed to accept responsibility
for coordinating a student activities' calendar, estab-
lishing guide lines for the sanctioning of on-campus
clubs, recommending a policy for bringing in contro-
versial speakers and proposing a -student activities'
budget to the Board of Directors.
Members of the committee are Cfacultyj Sam Mast,
Mrs. Velma Grippen, Jerald Torgerson, Cadministra-
tionj Clyde Yates, Robert Church, Cstudentsj Bill
Hitzhusen, Sandy Rollefson, Stan Yost, John Gibbs,
J. Fonkert, and Tom Hemann. Jack Page, Student
Senate sponsor, acts as chairman.
Dance and bonfire spark. HOMECOMI G
"Grub" dancers fill lounge
"Decorator Daisies" and booster buttons proclaimed the approach-
ing Homecoming celebration.
Homecoming festivities were officially opened on Thursday, Oc-
tober 9, with a pep rally in the Auditorium. Ken Kew, former Ma-
Son City Junior College student, was the main speaker.
The Homecoming Queen was announced at the bonfire and pep
rally held that evening at Roosevelt Stadium. A grub dance in the
lounge concluded the day's festivities.
A Homecoming parade, led by the pep band and a fire truck of
enthusiastic cheerleaders, opened Saturday's events. Floats in the
parade were built by the Student Senate, Young Republicans, the
Music Department, SISEA, and Circle A co-operating with Circle K.
The Homecoming game with Grand Rapids was attended by alumni
The climax of the week's celebration was the Homecoming Dance,
held at the K. C. Hall, with Linda Tobiason being crowned Queen.
K X f
Judges interview queen candidates at luncheon. Float displays Trojan spirit in Homecoming parade
Front Row: fleft to rightj Betty Marken, Barb T I , J'll W It t -t L P' ' '
gl-elkdcgce-pr?ident,,Sian Echoenwetter, Linda egeogsori e er Csecre ary reasurerl, arry isarik fpresidentl, Andrea
econ ow: eanna ay, ita Dieke , Sh l F ll , C th' P 't h d, T L , Sh
Shgrlene Stoddard' 'Mrs' Hedgecqck csgaalsoryer yn u er yn 1a r1c ar erry ow aron Chaney, Jeanne Ramsey,
Third Row: Tess Tiernan, Jan Hitchcock, Richard Snyder, Dave Donisi, Jan Dimmerman, Yolana Scherb, Lois Brakke, Janet
Muller, Cheryl Lyon.
Fourth Row: Lee Tice, Larry Gage, Sam Kehe, Gerhard Hylland, Marc Casey, Michael Michalek.
HO OR SOCIETY has recognition banquet
The organization with the formidable title of
Iowa Area Community Colleges and Vocational-
Technological Institutes Honor Society was organ-
ized to promote and recognize scholastic achieve-
ment. Membership in the organization is made up
of temporary and permanent members. In order
to qualify for temporary membership, a student
must earn a grade-point of 3.25 or higher for one
semester. Three semesters of temporary member-
ship are necessary to gain permanent membership.
Permanent members are graduated with honors
and are awarded a gold pin.
On April 19, an Honors Banquet was held for
final induction of new members and elevation of
others to permanent membership. Larry Pisarick
was general chairman and served as toastmaster.
Chairmen of banquet co-mmittees included Andrea
Grelk, decorationsg Lois Brakke, programg and
Jill Welter and Deanna Daly, tickets.
Permanent members who have a four-point aver-
meeting with Pauline Hedgecock, sponsor. age are William Georgou and Mary Arm Daleske.
Robert Koenig, permanent member, discusses
A special meeting was held for the presentation by Dr. Frank
Hoffman of certificates to members of the Honor Society.
Toastmaster Larry Pisarik rehearses his speech
for the Honor Society Spring Banquet.
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Hey - how about this? Committee members
brainstorm their great ideas for the Honor
Editor Jan Heitland maintains her "cool" while she
keeps the staff rolling.
"fi v-!'-51 A
This has been a red-letter year for the .
Troyannum. s 0 T- ff,
Several "firsts" are in evidence. This is ff, ii, A Q
the first 9 by 12 yearbook for NIACC. The QQ
expansion of the number of pages to 180 i"','1W2.f
is a first. Never before have the sales to- - X' 1
talled 825 copies. The photographs o-f 1400 1 ' Q
studentsnthe most ever, appear in the Al- 'S XA - A ,Q ,ff e
bum section. ,ef . ' . 1,
The staff hes put forth every effort to ,,, lpn. pf
show the complete picture of the students, 'A U -, , ,
faculty, administration, and board as they X .3 M -X-
all join in o united effort to build NIACC. , of
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Front Row: Cleft to rightl Ilonna Elwood, Barb Dunn, Jan Heitland Qeditorl, Cathy Steiger, Ken Tenold.
Second Row: Kathy McNamara, Vicki Welsh, Diane Stauffer, Dave Steuben, Bev-Hanson.
Third Row: Ardys Blanchard fsponsorb, Vic Wong, Tom Thoma, Mary Ewald, Maflesteue BPOWI1 fSP0DS0I'J-
To provide a reminder for each
student of his college life becomes
more than a record of happenings
throughout the year. In compiling
the Troyannum, the staff has at-
tempted to provide experiences
which will be meaningful to every
In an explanation of what has
happened in the inner workings of
the staff of the yearbook, the pre-
sentation does not become mean-
ingful unless there is a realization
of the many difficulties that were
overcome, one of which was the in-
experience of the staff as well as
that of the advisors.
The meeting of deadlines, the last
minute picture taking and develop-
ing, the too-long headlines to be re-
vamped, the loss of a picture here
and there, as well as the misplace-
ment of a few envelopes, all spell-
out for a few individuals little
sleep, a rather nervous appearance,
and a few lapses of memory.
The sense of accomplishment felt
for a finished job erased these minor
Three section editois are hard at work Nancy Sult surveys some pictures before laying them out While
Lonnie Elwood searches a file for some vital information Cathy Steiger busles herself at a typewriter, as
Sales set new record
Copy editor Barb Dunn adjusts eutlines with
Ardys Blanchard, advisor, looking on.
H25 e A Y W - A
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Ma1'ieste1le Brown, advisor, informs Ana Kephart of
the special Troyannum price offered at registration.
mf! Tom Thorna and Vic Wong check negatives for
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The staff is busy at work. Diane Stauffer checks on the number of sales while Linda.Trizu1ny and Vicki Welsh
record names for the Album Section. As Mary Ewald and Gloria Hoveland select pictures, Bev Hanson turns
over the "cropping" to Mary Kay Schleusner.
the observer, NIACC's newspaper, has be-
, come a new and important link in the com-
U ,f munication system of the college.
Keeping eagerly waiting students informed
of "Happenings" as well as of the important
college news has kept the volunteer news staff
Because of the small staff size, the eyes and
Obq ears of everyone involved with the college were
4, if qv recruited to assist with the job of putting out
,Q 9' Sen Sh the monthly paper.
Q We As deadlines came nearer and nearer and
the task seemed larger and larger, the staff
geff sf always came through under pressure to put
CPZ I 'f -5 , i together a newspaper which appeared to be
A 'C' z' X p greatly appreciated by students and faculty
'art N-HB - ' S alike.
Hard work and tools of the trade mean no
still life for observer staff.
the observer opens communication lines
Front Row: Cleft to rightl Ken Tenold, Tom Thoma feditorj, J. Fonkert, Dave Steuben.
Second Row: Ardys Blanchard, Kathy McNamara, Cathy Steiger, Gloria Hoveland,
Barb Dunn, Marlestelle Brown.
F1 ", vig
Editor Tom Thoma "views" the college "from here."
Editors weigh issues
Kathy McNamara makes "observations" as Pat McGee looks on.
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Cartoonist Laurie Ren- The roles reverse as photographers Ken Tenold and Reporter Deanna Daly
shaw -"sharpens" up for Dave Steuben are "snapped" instead of "snapping." checks in to plck up her
2 segslon at the drawing assignment.
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Managing Editor indeed! J. Fonkert manages the pica. stick,
the style book, the layout pages, and even the editor.
Reporter Cathy Stei-
ger has extended du-
ties as typist and
it"g Denny Slater Adviso1's Mrs. Blanchard and Mrs. Brown put in long hours of
Work, too. They've learned to grin and bear it.
Concert BA D entertains North Iowa
Front Row: Cleft to rightl Debbie Dombrowski, Diane Frisbie, Linda Helm, Sharlene Stoddard, Linda Estes, Faith Packard,
Kay McGowan, Jeanine Plagge, Mary Schleusner, Ardis Smith, Debbie Sander.
Second Row: Roger Rossum, Kevin Wilke, Brenda Krause, Gary Dlask, Seth Priebe, Mark Suby, John Bryant, Dennis Peter-
son, Mike Brackey, Bill Georgou.
Third Row: Steven Stober, Mark Thomsen, Bob Eilers, Joyce Jefson, Joan Schoenwetter, Dean Barrow, Nancy Barton, Dave
Hammer, Bill Hines, Paul Beverly. I
Fourth Row: Linda Gingrich, Tom Thoma, Rodney Green, Vic Wong, Jerry Hanson, Sally Harris, Henry T. Paine, Kent
Schultz, Stewart Goldman.
There goes the NIACC bandwagon. Members of the
pep band play for the Homecoming Parade.
Band officers, Tom 'Ifhoma and Dean Bar- Z
mak bi lan with Henr Paine
row, Q e g p s y ,
NIACC's concert band performs for student body under leader-
ship of Henry Paine.
Two sections of the NIACC college band provided entertainment for students and
people of the area.
Present at all home football and basketball games was the college pep band. This
year the group traveled to Albert Lea to perform at a football game and played
at a basketball game in Emmetsburg.
The NIACC concert band performed at the Open House celebration commemor-
ating the 50th anniversary o-f the college. Entertainment was also provided by this
band at Prospective Teacher's Day at NIACC. A Christmas concert was presented
at an assembly for the student body.
On March 11, the concert band participated in the 5th annual State Junior Col-
lege Band Festival held at NIACC. Mr. Acton Ostling, Jr., director of bands at Iowa
State University, was guest conductor.
In April, a two-day tour provided concerts fOr the NIAD area.
Officers for the year are Tom Thoma, president g Dean Barrow, vice-presidentg
Kent Schultz, secretary. Henry T. Paine is band director.
First Row: ileft 'UO right! Paula Atkinson, Tom Follett, LeRoy Ries, Gwen
Butler, James L. Kellogg, Linda Tobiason, Marcia Sandusky, Tim Johnson,
Nancy Barton, Donna DePrenger, Denise Vrchota.
Second Row: Sherry Stadtlander, Nancy Sult, Linda Thorson, Bev Hanson,
Glenda Marshall, Karen Amundson, Anne Feltus, Sharla Stahl, Renee Sluzacek,
Berleen Blanchard, Jan Adams, Linda Gingrich.
Third Row: Richard Snyder, Donna Malek, Kathy Klinkkammer, Carolyn Jensen
Roger Dant, Dale Eldridge, Larry Tack, Ron Berry, Lois Brakke, Jean Ander:
son, Merle Poland, Ron Jung, Dennis Peterson, Jean Smith, John Nelson.
Fourth Row: Jim Scheppele, Sheila Pratt, Daryl Frey, Craig Winters, Stan Yost,
Dave Haptonstahl, Duane Kruckenberg, Rodney Green, Rick Kaduce, Mark Gab-
rielson, Darwin Meyer, James Schmitt, Patt Keane, Cindy Budlong.
Who directs this choir? Daryl Frey, Linda Tobiason,
Marcia Sandusky, and Nancy Barton clown around with
- Signe Johnson Ccenterj choir director.
MADRIGAL, CHOIR perform for area
Performing in concerts for the student body and
community organizations, the college choir, madrigal
group, and various soloists had a. very active year.
Some of the groups that the choir entertained were
the Mason City Garden Club, the Mason City Lions
Club, the Rockwell Women's Club, and several Mason
City church groups.
In October, the choir presented several choruses
from Vivaldi's "Gloria in D" at a choir and piano
recital. In December, the choir performed different
variations of "Gloria in Excelsis" and the Madrigal
Singers sang "A Ceremony of Carols" in combined
Christmas concert with the concert band.
The -Gilbert and Sullivan operetta "Patience", was
presented to the public in April.
Flront Row: Cleft to rightl Marcia Sandusky, Nancy Barton, Gwen Butler, Faith Packard, Linda Ging-
rich, Linda Toblason, Berleen Blanchard, Donna DePrenger.
Second Row: Dale Eldridge, Roger Dant, Bob Hagen, Larry Tack, Lois Brakke, Jean Anderson, Darwin
Meyer, Dennis Peterson.
Ardella Monson defends herself from accusations by John
Arlan Rahlf supervises the difficult learning
of lines by the cast.
Rehearsals become more intense as opening night ap-
'x '--.- L
Front Row: Cleft to rightj Jim Bickford, Mary Ellen Halsted fhistorianl, Jean
Gingrich, fsecretary-treasurerl, Chris Juhl fpresidentl, Dave Haptonstahl Cvice-
residentj, Barb Minor.
Second Row: Margaret Trebil, Karen Kock, Ron Mullan, Dale Eldridge, Rodney
Green, John Schwarting, Joe Taylor, Arlan Rahlf Isponsorj .
DELT PSI OMEGA supports fall play
Rehearsals had to be interesting if they
went this way.
Front Row: Cleft to rightl .Sandy Rollefson, Sandy See, Bob Morgan fpresidentl, Rose Mino, Tess Tiernan.
Second Row: Paul Tonn, Jim Sallee, Mark Thompson, Pat McNally, Ray Dietz, Bob Weber, Art Lundblad Csponsorl.
Third Row: Bob Hagen, Randy Houston, Lee Johnson, Gerhard Hylland, Bill Johanningmeier, Lee Kvidera, Len Thompson,
The Lettermen's Club was organized to promote
good sportsmanship and to inspire a competitive spirit
in the school and community. During the year, the
group endeavored to induce a pride and awareness
on the part of the student body in the achievements
of all the athletic teams at the North Iowa Area Com-
The club sponsored a NIACC faculty versus "N"
Club softball game. The Spring Award Banquet fol-
-lowed by a dance, was held on Saturday, May 24,
at the Jolly Troll for members, dates, and parents.
Athletic Director Art Lundblad meets with mem-
bers of Spring Banquet committee, Sandy Rollef-
son and Pam Way, seated, and Robert Morgan
Keith Spaulding, Jim Sallee, and Mark Thomsen
Cleft to rightl.
Top Row: Cleft to rightj Jay Terness, Bob Morgan fpresidentj, Monte Ryan, Steve Pederson, John Stull, Mark
Thomsen, Len Thompson.
Bottom Row: Kelly Greiman, Tom Niess, Tom Pedersen, Frank Fiala, Terry Walters, Bob Weber, Tony Stevens
Disaster crew training to provide comfort, relief,
and supervision as well as the cleaning up of areas
where a catastrophe has occurred was a part of the
year's program for some of the members of the
College Red Cross.
In addition, the Civic Affairs Youth Group was
responsible for aiding and supervising civic projects
in the college, in the city, and in the NIAD area.
Areas involved included nursing, assisting civic
groups, sponsoring speakers such as Glen Haydon,
handling the funds for the starving children of Bi-
afra, and working with underprivileged and handi-
capped children by providing entertainment and su-
pervision at picnics, movies, parties, and sporting
The Safety Services Committee was responsible
for providing the college swimming program and
instruction in water safety and first aid.
The Publicity Committee handled publicity for the
activities of all the other committees and publica-
tions pertaining to safety and the prevention of
Meetings were held monthly.
in RED CRCSS grows
i- .av .ul ,V-, uf' '
Sponsor Arlo Stoltenberg of the active Red Cross club
checks his schedule.
Front Row: lleft to rightl Deanna Daly, Susan Dows, Marilyn Garrity fvice-presidentl, Tess Tiernan fpresidentl,
Diane DePrenger fsecretary-treasurerj, Jill Welter, Mary Nesje.
Second Row: Mary Schluesner, Kathi Dancliff, Delores Wellman, Snowden McBruney, Mary Dunlay, Jean Smith,
Julie Petersen, and Marcia Powell.
Third Row: Mike Brandt, John Kunz, Diane Stauffer, Terry Huso, Sandy Rollefson, Nancy Sult, Virgil Boss, and
Arlo Stoltenberg Qsponsorl.
Glen Haydon, Red Cross Di- Tess Tiernan eontributes to Biafra aid as Jill Welter holds col-
rector, relates Biafra suffering. lection box. Gifts totaled 595-
A ,A "-ffl
N--... C ,
Biafra collection received monetary gifts.
X W Students discovered the true meaning of
,f X . Y Christmas by donating gifts for the Red Cross
A ' I, ch1ldren's Christmas party.
Disaster-helmeted Kathy Frank helps with enlist-
ment of volunteers during registration days.
Red Cross gives
Red Cross draws interest at registration, or maybe
it's the girl behind the desk. '
-,f-,Q Jil, ,, , QQ, , , Jw- -Q Aw , M37
Members of the college Red Cross disaster team read, listen,
me We A
Patient Dale Sidmore gets a helping hand from Kathy Dancliff.
Students Jim Taylor and Virgil Boss check plans for disaster
Service projects highlight CIRCLE A year
First Row: fleft to right! Nancy Barton, Terry Low ftreasurerl, Linda Miller Cvice-presidentl, Deanna Daly Cpresidentl
Julie Paulsen fsecretaryl, Wanda Roth, Karen Anderson.
Second Row: Barb Minor, Connie Ward, Lois Brakke, Andrea Grelk, Sharon Chaney, and Kathryn Sorenson fsponsorl
Third Row: Jean Waters, Cathy Kirschbaum, Brenda Krause, Kathy Klinkkammer, Mary Nesje, Karin Buehner, Karen
Sponsored by the Pilot Club of 'Mason City, the
Circle A Compass Club is co-mprised of girls in
the top 15W of their class. With the emphasis on
service, the group has participated in many proj-
ects throughout the year.
Along with Circle K, the Circle A Club decorated
a float for the Homecoming parade using the
theme, "Dam the Rapids." The club helped in re-
painting the Student Lounge and worked at the
Student Book Exchange. At Christmas: time, the
girls decorated Santa's house as well as store win-
dows in downtown Mason City. They also assisted
the Red Cross with the children's Christmas party.
During the year, Circle A held several bake sales
to raise money for special projects, such as plants
Programs for regular monthly meetings included
speakers Elsie Koed from Sears' Charm School and
Elohn McGregor, who was a nurse on the Ship
Deanna Daly and sponsor Kathryn Sorenson pre
pare for Circle A initiation.
Circle A cheers shut-ins
"Flowers that bloom in the spring" cheered shut-ins whom Circle
A girls visited as a special project.
Most active mernbers of Circle A were given tickets
to Young Amer1can's concert as a speclal honor.
Circle A gals rehearse "Up, Up with People."
f ' Wall na.f:'e,g 1 ,A
Circle A annually provides a program for its
sponsoring organization, Pilot Club. This year's
program centered on Mother Goose rhymes.
Sponsored by the Mason City Kiwanis
Club, Circle K Club' is a. service organiza-
tion for young men. During the year, they
met every other Thursday during third
Every year, one of the major activities of
the organization is the compilation and sub-
sequent publication of the Student Directory.
The Student Directory lists the names, ad-
dresses, and telephone numbers of the stu-
dents attending the North Io-wa Area Com-
The group cooperated with the Circle A
Compass Club in building a float for the
Homecoming Parade. The club sponsored the
Christmas Formal. .
Dave Donisi and Michael O'Banion attend-
ed the 13th annual International Circle K
Convention at Philadelphia in August. Dele-
gates from the club were also sent to the
district convention in Oskaloosa in April.
Hjalmer Peterson and Dave Donisi plan agenda for
Directory is compiled and published
Front Row: Cleft to rightj Bill James, Mike O'Banion Qvice-presidentl, Dale
Sidmore ltreasurerj, Dave Donisi ipresidentl, Dennis Slater Gecretai-yi..
Second Row: Bob Keil, Mark Donisi, Jon Whltesell, Jim Blckford, HJalmer
Peterson lsponsorl .
Third Row: Jim Foster, Tom Campbell, Ron Mullan, Mike Montang.
by CIRCLE K
Budding with enthusiasm, Circle K helps plan the
decorations for the lounge.
A round table discussion plans the year's activities
Ron Mullan points out importance of student di-
fre W- -
Here's where the generation gap got its start.
ueen named at
Queen Sandra Rollefson reigns over "Christ-
mas Carouse1" held at Hotel Hanford.
"Getting to know you" . . .
Front Row: fleft to rightj Gail King, Paula Rickoff, Mary Schleusner, Gail Schriver lsecretary-treasurerl, Pam Purcell,
Sharon Flatness fpresidentl, and Janice Timmerman.
Second Row: Donna Smith, Jan Hitchcock, Cindy Nuehring, Barb Taylor, Cathy Arnberg, Kathi Dancliff, Janice Nick-
olas, Carol Melhus fsponsorl.
EDICAL SECRETARIES plan careers
Carol Melhus introduces Tenora Meyer, speak-
er at secretarial meeting.
For those students interested or enrolled in
the Medical Secretary program at the North Iowa
Area Community College, membership in the
Medical Secretaries Club proved to be beneficial.
Field trips and lectures throughout the year ac-
quainted the girls with the problems and needs
of a medical secretarial career. Meetings were
held once a month.
During the year, the group went on field trips
and heard several speakers including Mr. Gregg
Cain from the Personnel Department of the
Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. Various
social events which took place during the year
included a Christmas party.
PREMEDS stud medical opportunities
The college Pre-Med Club is organized for the . f i
purpose of exploring the medical professions and
learning to know medical professionals as people.
Membership is open to any .students interested
in the field of medicine and its allied fields. mam
Various professionals from the community -
psychologists, health officers, physicians, surgeons-
technologists, sociologists - spoke to the group
during the year. In the fall, the club travelled to
Iowa City for Pre-Med Days to meet the staff at
the University and to see the hospital in action.
The members learned about the curriculum offered -4
anifobserved the training methods used by the -
Dr. George West is the advisor of the club.
Jerry Hanson and Ernest Nutting, advisor, con-
template expanding opportunities in medical
Front Row: Cleft to rightl John Kund fist vice pres.J, Jerry Hanson Cpresidentb, John Stevenson 12nd vice
?econd lgow: Pat Steward, Dennis Peterson, Myrna Koehler, Mary Jane Luze, Kay Karabatsos, and Ernest Nutting
Not pictured: Dean Gilbertson 13rd vice pres.l, and Dr. George West fadvisorj.
SISEA earns citation
The Student Iowa State Education Association QSISEAJ
offers a unique opportunity for students to learn more about
career opportunities in the field of teaching.
Twenty-one members from NIACC attended the Northeast
Regional Convention of SISEA at Wartburg College, Waverly.
The theme of the meeting was "Student Voice in Politics."
Prospective Teachers' Day was held at NIACC for area
high school students interested in becoming teachers.
The club Won first prize for its float in the Homecoming
parade this year.
A special citation for a program booklet was awarded to
the club by the State Department of Public Instruction.
Other activities included a student-teacher panel, assistance
given at the Student Book Exchange, and the sending of dele-
gates to the State Convention.
Members display special citation received for
Kathryn Sorenson meets with members for planning session.
Yummy, yummy, yummy, we've got food in our tum-
mies, thanks to the SISEA's bake sales. Pictured are
Terry Cobeen, Miss Sorenson, Cathy Madden, Andrea
Grelk, and Sharon Chaney.
Front Row: Cleft to rightj Cathy Madden, Andrea Grelk fmembership chairmanb,
Rick Kaduce Cvice-presidentl, Lois Brakke lpresidentl, Linda Hanson fsecretaryl,
Sharon Chaney Ctreasurerb, and Anita Eichieger.
Second Row: Nancy Peters, Wanda Roth, Nancy Barton, Judy Smith, Lonna Bren-
nan, Sherry Harness, Dianne Onken, JoAnn Polsdorfer, Jean Smith, and Kathryn
Third Row: Jean Waters, Tom Miller, Michael Michalek, Bill Schwartz, Karen
Kock, Ron Hungerford, Larry Tack, Kay McGowan, and Annette Green.
SISEA won writh boat float.
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EWMAN CLUB offers
Sponsor Joe Critel1i's smile welcomes a new member.
Front. Row: fleft to right? Jill Welter, Tess Tiernan fsecretaryj, Pat
Wilder Cpresxdentl, Jerry Hanson ivice-chairmanl, Mary Jane Luze.
Second Row: Deanna Daly, Mary Dunlay, Melodi Grelk, Judy Holz-
schuh, Kay Karabatsos.
Third Row: Michael Brandt, Mike O'Banion, Diane Mathahs, Rod-
ney Bohach, Dale Sidmore, Joe Critelli fsponsorb.
Newman Club, a gro-up of Catholic college stu-
dents, met weekly at the home of Joe Critelli, spon-
sor. The group was originated to fill the need for
fellowship among Catholic, college-age young people,
although youth of different denominations are wel-
come to attend any meetings.
Kaye Young, guidance counselor at NIACC,
was one of several speakers during the year.
Father I-Iillsman, Mason City, and several other
priests led group discussions on birth control, the
pill, and abortio-n laws.
Throughout the year, the Club also had a hay-
ride, went Christmas caroling, and had pizza par-
ties. Mary Jane Luze, Pat Wilder, Tess Tiernan,
and Kay Karabatsos attended a college retreat at
Cedar Falls. During the basketball season, New-
man Club earned money selling refreshments at
Newman Club members designed and built their
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CAMPUS BIBLE participates in retreats
Front Row: Cleft to rightl Steve Bram, Douglas Pals, Rev. Hal Miller.
Second Row: Diane Frey, Nancy Tweed, Elaine Bram, Ladonna Senna, Elsie
T57 ' 1' ' 4'--F i T
Members of the Campus Bible Fellowship are given informa-
tion by Elsie Oetken, sponsor.
The Campus Bible Fellowship is
an interdenominationial fellowship
that promotes the understanding of
the Christian faith through Bible
study. The direction is given by
Believing that the Well-balanced
individual grows spiritually as
Well as mentally and physically,
the group studied and discussed
the Bible at weekly meetings. The
leadership was provided by the
Reverend Hal Miller.
Three weekend retreats - fall,
winter and spring - were attended
by several of the members.
Officers of the organization are
Doug Palls and John Sheldon, co-
chairmeng Nancy Tweed, secretary-
treasurerg and Elsie Oetken, group
Snowmobiles were hit of the winter re-
Young Democrats canvass for
N IACC state legislature candidates
Front Row: fleft to rightj Craig Hayes, James Droegmiller fsecretaryl, 0
Qpresidentj, Marcia Muldoon Cvice-presidentj.
Second Row: Lee Tice Dale Sidmore Mike Montang Karl Foote fsponsox-D.
This being an election year gave the Young
Democrats an excellent opportunity for partici-
pation in campaigning and election procedures.
They convassed door-to-door to stimulate in-
terest in state and national elections and also
worked at the Democratic Headquarters.
To encourage students to take a more ac-
tive interest in governmental affairs and po-
litical campaigns, the group held a debate
with the Young Republicans about national
Assistance with the Student Book Exchange
was another of the year's projects.
Regular meetings were held throughout the
g-,,v W fs'
Jim Shannon and Marv Hrubes spurred
Young Democrats interest in state elec-
Sponsor Karl Foote looks on as Young Demo-
crats receive membership cards. ,
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During pre-election months, the college Young
Republicans worked as volunteers at the Republi-
can campaign headquarters in downtown Mason
City. Hoping to stimulate student interest in the
1968 political campaign, the Young Republicans
were instrumental in bringing a voting machine
to the college and sponsoring a mock election.
In the fall, the group attended a state-wide Re-
publican rally in Des Moines where they heard
Governor Scranton of Pennsylvania speak. Decor-
ating a float for the Homecoming parade, the group
expressed their hopes for victory in the Homecom-
ing game as well as in the national elections.
Initiating the idea of a Student Book Exchange,
the Young Republicans spent many hours organiz-
ing and cooperating with others on the project.
Bimonthly meetings were held for the purpose
of hearing speakers and having informal discus-
sion sessions. Mrs. John Rehm, a member of the
Mason City Chapter of the N.A.A.C.P., and David
Stanley, Republican nominee for U.S. Senator, were
two of the speakers sponsored by the group for the
benefit of the entire student body.
Club members joined
forces to redecorate
the college lounge
Imagination and hard Work went into lounge
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Before and after shown.
, Fort Dodge
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TROJAN GRIDDERS - Cbottom rowb Corky Camp, Bill Johanningmeier, Bob Morgan, Ron Skellenger, Rick Baker, Jay
CSecond rowl Bill Gerber, Tom Niess, John Ijladenfeldt, Monte Ryan, Ed Leisinger, Larry Herbst, Dave Dirks.
CTh1rd rgwgl Orvilge 'Hogan, Terry Letcher, Jim Levan, Dennis Reed, Pat Nerby, Gerhard Hylland, D. J. O'Donnel1, assist-
ant coac enry eisman.
CFourth rowl Head coach Duane lGusJ Brandt, Tom Pederson, Joe Rummells, Bob Hanson, Frank Fiala, Kelly Greiman, Keith
Spaulding, Pat McNally, assistant coach Ted Kjaer.
CFifth rowb David Bond, Dave Brown, Tom Leary, Terry Walters, John Stull, Jim Kearney, Bill Kiewiet, John Leiser, Steve
Pederson, Dennis Heiman.
Trojans have good season at home,
North Iowa Area Community Co1lege's football
team, under new head coach Duane fGusD Brandt,
compiled a 4-5 record.
NIACC stopped Estherville, Marshalltown, Wal-
dorf and Norfolk while losing to Fort Dodge, Ells-
worth, Lea College, Grand Rapids, Michigan and
After holding just a 7-6 lead at the start of the
fourth period, NIACC came rushing back to stop
Estherville, 21-6. Terry Walters and Ed Leisinger
scored important touchdowns in that game. At Fort
Dodge, NIACC was unable to do anythingg and
the result was a 53-0 lashing after the Trojans had
driven into Panther territory early in the game.
The Trojans were fired up for the game against
Marshalltown, and the result was a 29-7 win. De-
fense, along with scoring a touchdown, held the
visitors to a minus 15 yards rushing. Jim Green
and Dennis Reed scored two touchdowns apiece fo-r
the winners. Playing in a steady rain, NIACC gave
national powerhouse Ellsworth a scare before bow-
ing 13-7. An intercepted pass set up the winning
score early in the second half for the victors.
Homecoming is supposed to be a joyous time. But
Grand Rapids, Mich., played the spoiler in winning
53-7, outgaining the Trojans 455-141 in total yard-
age. But a long trip to Norfolk helped lift Trojans'
spirits with a 20-7 win over the Nebraska school.
Corkey Camp gained 160 yards on the ground, and
Jay Terness intercepted two passes to lead NIACC'
to the win.
Heartbreak hit the Trojans as they lost to Lea
College of Albert Lea, Minn., 27-22, on a last min-
ute fumble recovery touchdown by Lea. Camp had
his second straight outstanding rushing game as
he picked up over 200 yards.
In the final home contest, NIACC ran into an
inspired Waldorf outfit of Forest City. John Stull
came into the game in the second half and put on
a great display of passing to lead NIACC to a 34-26
victory. In that final half, Stull completed eight
passes, gaining 127 yards.
A final chance for a Winning season went out
the Window at Centerville where the Trojans ran
into another national powerhouse, losing 17-7. Cen-
terville scored all its points in the second quarter.
In the final half, NIACC made three serious drives
for the goal line but could tally only once.
win three games
BITE THE DUST - After an offensive end catches the
football, he can expect some rough treatment from the de-
fensive back. Here, Steve Pederson is brought down in a
rude manner by Steve Tucker of Grand Rapids.
STOPPED COLD - NIACC's top rusher, Corky Camp, finds the going rough against Grand
Rapids end Denny Brenner. Coming in for a little late assistance is NIACC's Bob Hanson.
ALL AMERICAN - Billy Joe Johan-
nmgmeier was named to the second-team
All-Amerlcan Junior College Team as an
TRI-STATE HON.0RS - Defensive half-
back Jay Ternes Ueftl, and offensive
halfback Corky Camp Krightl, along with
Johanningmeier, made the Tri-State Con-
Weekl grid games require hard Work
ROUGH WORK Exercxse and C8.l1Sth6I1lCS play a blg part ln a team s physical preparedness for games from week to week.
Here the TroJans mdulge ln slde straddle hop The TroJan grxdders practlce at Roosevelt Field.
80 Eagle Grove
79 Xllebstcr City
84 Fort Dodge
76 ,....... Boone
89 ..... .... , Austin
87 ....,.. ....,, Q Holldayl ....,,..,. . Centerville
66 ....,, Muscatinv
86 ..,. Ellsworth
84 ,... Esthervillc
100 ....... Waldorf
77 ,.,, Ellsworth
89 .......... Boone
SP8 ,..,. Rochustcr
T0 A. .. ...,......,..A Waldorf'
58 .. Grand View
71 .. Estlxervillo
74 XvL'lJStCI' City
S12 l'I1nn1ctshu1'g: I
A76 ....,,.. UNI Fros
735 Eagle Grovu
G8 .....,.... liurlington
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TROJAN BASKETBALL TEAM - fl ft t ' h
I e o rig tj Randy Ernst, Ed Leisinger, Steve Pederson, Verlan Larmore Lee Kvidera
Joe Klenast, Duane Kruckenberg, Randy Houston, Mark Thomsen, Rich Wolf, Tom Leary, and Jim Sallee
Trojans play close games, win over
North Io-wa's basketball team faced rough going
early in the season. As a result, the team could
never quite regain its momentum and posted a 10-15
Frustration might have been the best, most proper
word for much of the NIACC season. For example,
the Trojans dropped four games, including one holi-
day tourney contest, by a total of 15 ponts. After
losing a well-played 71-66 contest in the finals of
the holiday tournament, the second half of the sea-
son held more of the same for Herb Konigsmarlds
It seemed whenever the Trojans could get on
their feet, something came along to knock them
down. After dropping the season's opener to Em-
metsburg, the Trojans scored a pair of nice wins
over Eagle Grove and Webster City. However, a
couple of strong clubs, Marshalltown and Fort Dodge,
dropped NIACC into a slump.
After the tournament, "travelling blues" hit NIACC
as the team lost two battles against Ellsworth and
Estherville. In bowing to the Panthers at Iowa Falls,
the Trojans came closer to breaking Ellsworth's
home floor jinx than any NIACC club has for six
ROUGH AND TOUGH-Lee Kvidera
rips down a rebound from the defens-
ive boards. He started a fast break
that saw Jim Sallee scoring on an
easy layup. Watching are Verlan
Larmore and Ed Leisinger.
Although NIACC could pick up just five more
wins during the second half of the season, it hit
two high points. The first, at Roosevelt Field, was
a resounding 109-72 win over high-flying Waldorf.
Estherville, which came into the game leading the
conference, was beaten 71-68 as the Trojans fin-
ished the game with four guards and one forward.
Burlington stopped NIACC in the regional tour-
ney as the Blackhawks Ctournament winnerj won,
Two top players, guard Verlan Larmore and cen-
ter Ed Leisinger, were injured late in the season.
Although Leisinger did not return to action, the
Dubuque freshman, Larmore, came on strong and
finished with a 16.9 scoring mark in leading the
Trojans. Steve Pederson and Leisinger led rebound-
ers with 267 and 240 rebounds respectively. Jim
Sallee led the team with assists while playing an
excellent floor game.
UP AND IN - Lee Kvidera drives his way past two Wal
dorf defenders for two points.
Esthcrville tops campaign
Cagers Win despite heavy illness, injury
ANOTHER PASS FOR SALLEE - Guard Jim Sallee WHAT T0 DO? - C0aCh Herb K0HigSma1'k gives
gets off a bounce pass in a home game against Ells- instruction to his charges during a time out. Play-
worth. ers are Steve Pederson and Verlan Larmore.
PREPARED - Lee Kvidera, high scoring NIACC
forward, is set for a pass from Jim Sallee.
ROUGH BUSINESS - Mark Thomsen fNo. 231
and Randy Ernst watch as a. Rochester player hauls
in a rebound. However, Thomsen slapped the ball
away and the Trojans took control.
l l -
ED IN THE AIR - Ed Leisinger puts f th d COME BACK HERE- '
effort to snatch the ball from a Waldortgrmai goo to maintain control of Elie blinfdera Struggles
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THINKING IT OVER - NIACC basketball I
coach Herb Konigsmark, sits at a desk strewn 'N H I 1 ifgff
with basketball diagrams and notes. flu, 535fi55F'-
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Trojans meet tough tourney foe
LEARNING TO DRIVE - Mark Thomsen Starts a
drive around a Waldorf man. But he was fouled by
his man and had to settle for a free throw. Randy
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Top Row: Qleft to rightl Jerry Barsness, Larry Fevold, Chuck Heene, Rich Katcher, Tony Stevens, Pat McClune
Mitch Ryan, Rick Lehman.
Second Row: John Houck, Lloyd Melcher, Mannie Holmes, Dennis Knutson, Len Thompson, Paul Tonn, Gene 0'Brien,
Left: George Ritland.
Joliet upset tops long campaign
GOT HIM! - John Houck sets up a takedown.
North Iowa's wrestling team posted a 14-0 dual
meet record enroute to a 10th place finish in the
NIACC finished the season ranked sixth in the
Highlights during the season were wins over
two highly ranked teams. After a 32-3 smashing
of No. 5 Rochester, Minn., the Trojans travelled
to Joliet, Illinois, to take on the previously third
ranked outfit. NIACC took a 17-16 squeaker over
the team which finished second in the national
Another rated team, Worthington, Minn., fell to
For the second straight year, NIACC was host
to the State Junior College Tournament and Won
the title for the second year. NIACC compiled 97
points, Muscatine 89 and Waldorf of Forest City
45. For the second year, Tony Stevens Won the
outstanding wrestler award. Lenny Thompson won
the award for the most pins with two, and Mannie
Holmes picked up the fastest fall as he won in
NIACC had five champions in Stevens, Holmes,
Thompson, Pat McLuen and Chuck Heene.
In addition to the highly placed teams, NIACC
faced one big threat to its perfect mark. Iowa's
varsity team had lost just once in Big Ten Con-
ference action, and the junior varsity was billed
as a power. However, NIACC disposed of the Iowa
Cityans 21-11 in the best dual meet held at Roose-
velt Fieldhouse during the season.
At Worthington during the national event, four
NIACC matmen won first rounds but were de-
feated in second-round matches. Pat McLuen was
leading 5-0 in the Nationals until he dislocated
his shoulder and could not continue. Pat was named
to the Scholastic All-American Junior College First
Len Thompson, wrestling at heavyweight, lost
his third-round match by default as he pulled a
muscle in his back.
HEY COACH! IT'S JUST A GAME - Coach
Kaye Young is a rather active spectator at
ALMOST THERE - Cheerleaders and fans hang on as Chuck Heene pins his opponent.
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HOPE FOR A FAST PIN - Tony Stevens applies the clamps in hopes
of picking up a fast pin.
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Back: lleft to rightj Lee Kvidera, Tim Swyter, Jim Sallee, Dean Barrow, Ed Pitzenberger, Randy Ernst, Mark Waldron,
Jerry Brown, Larry Gress, Rich Wolf, Tom Kuenan, Tom Ryan, Gary Skerik.
Front: Joe Cookman, Jay Ternes, Bob Weber, Ray Dietz, John Gibbs, Lyle Johnson, coach.
bright crop of
IT'S LIKE THIS - Coach Johnson contemplates
the team's prospects.
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utstanding hitting sparks early season
- Tom Ryan pmtches for battmg practlce runner out at fu-st
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GOLFER LAMENT-Bob Hagen, Dusty Thomp-
son, Bill Hitzhusen, Steve Spreitzer, and Denny
Largent are returning lettermen.
KEEP YOUR EYE ON THE BALL! - Dusty
Thompson is distracted by the photographer.
Rain plagues GOLFER
WHAT FORM - With the golf course too wet for
walking, Bob Hagen takes a practice swing on cam-
I'LL MEET YOU AT THE CLUBHOUSE -
Coach Ned CGusJ Brandt pauses on his way
According to the cheerleaders, every game is a
one-way street to Victory.
Front Row Cleft to right? Pam Way and Tess Tiernan,
Second Row: Sandy See, Sandy Rollefson, Diane DePrenger,
Rose Mino, and Jim Bickford.
ATHLETIC DEPARTME T
urges emphasis on in-state players
A key issue in community college athletics- this year has been
the regulation of scholarships for athletes. NIACC Athletic Direc-
tor Art Lundblad fought for controls and, at a meeting in Des
Moines, proposed the limiting of football squads to 44 players and
the limiting of out-of-state players to 10. Both proposals were de-
feated by the narrow margin of 4 to 3.
Dr. William F. Berner stated the NIACC position in this way:
"ill Intercollegiate athletics belong. Q21 Intercollegiate athletics
make up an important part of the over-all program. Q31 The North
Iowa Area Community College is designed primarily to serve Iowans 5
therefore, the majority of scholarships and actual participants in
contests should be Iowans.
"The Board of Directors, the entire College, and the NIACC com-
munity continually endorse the athletes and their coaches. We all
share a great deal of pride in our institution and in what it does.
We feel its programs are reasonable and proper, and We merely
call for serious consideration of this point by all of the other area
OPHOMORES look forward to graduation
David B. Anderson
L. Ross Anderson
Cora Lee Bancroft
No man knows what vibrations he sets in motion in
his lifetime. Perhaps he will have helped set up some
small tremor to arrest the spinning of that whirlpool . . .
Q, .,, ,
Richard H. Bell
Rodney Bohach Judy Bohn Leland Boyd Dennis Brahn L. Steven Bram
Rosalind Bohl Dan Bouska Terrance Boyle Lois Brakke Gregory Braun
involvement increases to an all-time high
You must learn day by day, year by year, to broaden
your horizon. The more things you love, the more you
are interested in, the more yo-u enjoy, the more you are
indignant about - the more you have left when any-
THE WAY IT IS - Gene Camarata gains the interest of the Open Forum
group - well, maybe not the whole group.
' nn x
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Donald M. Burgess
Craig P. Busch
Curtis E. Buss
Mary Ann Cahalan
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AND ALL THESE FANCY THINGS - Bob Van Daalen, soph-
omore electronics student, uses an oscilloscope to measure elec-
kr f' Age'
becomes more centralized
The old order changeth, yielding place to new.
Steve M. Clammer
Donald E. Clemens
Nl. 4 .
Mark Collins Dennis Cook Rella Corbin Loretta Cummings Kathi Dancllff
Mike Collins Cheryl Cookman Pat Courtney Dennis Dahl Corinne Dann
John Compton Maureen Cooper David W. Craighton Deanna Daly Keith Davidson
Area passes College three-quarter mill lcv
During the contest of opinion through which we have
passed, the animation of discussions and of exertions
has sometimes worn an aspect which might impose on
strangers unused to think freely, and to speak and
write what they think. But this being now decided by
the voice of the nation, announced according to the
rules of the Constitution, all will of course arrange them-
selves under the will of the law, and unite in common
efforts for the common good.
Christo her DiLaura
Mary Jo DiMarco
Ls' I fx! 'I 'H' 1
H E L P ! - The counselors' office is a busy place during pre-registration
time - and any other time for that matter.
Dennis M. Dougherty
Dave R. Ebert
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WHATS NEW? - An exhausted staff meets with Editor
Tom Thoma ln an evening meeting
Works to bridge communication gap
Richard E. Foster
.Iohannas C. Fox
Thomas E. Frank
Robert A. French
Blaine D. Field
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College retains North Central accreditation
There is absolutely no inevitability as long as there is
a willingness to contemplate what's happening.
CAUGHT IN THE ACT - Debbie Folkama student
librarian, finds reference material for inquiring NIACC
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Vernal I. Gullord
Mary Ellen Halsted
.lanan K. Haugen
Milton R. Hill
Al E. Holstad
Mark S. Hostetler
Jay Mark Jones R. L. Jones Rick Kacher Dennis Kearney Rod Kickbush
Larry Jones Chris Juhl Frank Kahler Linda K. Kenison Gail King
Theater department writes and presents plays
Underneath our shiny fronts of stone, our fascination
with gadgets and our new toys that can blow the earth
into a million stars, we are still outside the doorway
through which the great answers wait. Not all the
cameras in Christendom nor all the tricky lights will
move us one step closer to a better understanding of
ourselves, but only, as it always was, the truly written
word, the profoundly felt gesture, the naked and direct
contemplation of man which is the enduring glamour
of the stage.
NOT THE WAY IT WAS-Actually more
fellows than girls used the mirror when
individual pictures were taken
Automotive students offer free repair for ears
The car, in a word, has quite refashioned all of the
spaces that unite and separate men, and it will con-
tinue to do so for a decade more, by which time the
electronic successors to the car will be manifest.
it-" Karen Kock
of student bod and facult
A CROSS SECTION - NIACC fans cheer
football team on to a victory.
4, Wayne Lamoreux
'-v 1 Robert Lauen
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Susan Lindquist Enos Loberg John Lynch Vickie McCarville Marge McGeough
Jerry Linn Terry Low Cheryl Lyon Steve McDonough Jennifer Machenberg
Dale Litterer Mark Lutgen Dale McCarville Pat McGee Robert McKee
THE OLD SOFT SHOE - Wrestling candidates wait patiently for their new
soft wrestling shoes while those with shoes try for the perfect fit.
Three NIACC gridders make all-conference team
That man, I think has had a liberal education who has
been so trained in youth that his body is the ready
servant of his will, and does with ease and pleasure all
the work that, as a mechanism, it is capable of. ..
J. Patrick McNally
THOMAS H. HUXLEY
.L, .EA v'
TALKING IT OVER
to discuss a problem
The young today reject goals. They want
roles - - R-O-L-E-S.
C. S. Montgomery
Noel R. Montgomery
Barbara A. Morgan
David J. Nelson
Ronald J. Novak
Richard E. Ockerman
.., , P Q. Q
Lynn Oeltjenbrun Stanley Olson Joyce Ouverson Judy Palas Doug Panther
D th Pals Mary Pabtschull
Douglas Olmsted Dean Otomo Roger L. Ouverson enne
discuss Vietnam, Biafra, and race relations
He hears but half who hears but one party only.
THINGS ARE LOOKING UP - Jan Van
Rees and Mike Kuhlers talk things over.
my "Al I, if I, :Z
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COLLEGE ISN'T FOR ALL WORK - Janice Timmerman
and Melodie Grelk hold candy suckers as they ride on a
Lawrence J. Pisarik
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open with parade of floats
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Mingle a little folly with your wisdomg
A little nonsense now and then is pleasant.
n 5 2
George A. Rayhons
Dennis L. Ritter
But bless you, he's my brother,
For he's just like me inside.
YOUR MOVE - Students play chess, one of
the games available in the student lounge.
Five international exchange students, other
Jerry W. Sable
Regan St. John
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James R. Shelton
A good opportunity is seldom presented, and is easily
"an thing to do" is complaint
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HERE COMES THE JUDGE -
Paula Atkinson enters the stair-
Lee D. Tice
Thomas Tirevold Carolynn Trenhaile Nancy Tweed Mary VanEvery Marilyn Walker
Paul Tonn Roger Trettin Daniel Upmeyer Norine Vaughn Jean Waters
Margaret Trebil Mary Turk Robert Van Daalen Donovan Wagner Donald Weber
College honors 50th year with open house
Cease to inquire what the future has in store, and take
as a gift whatever the day brings forth.
Darrel Wiele David Wildin
Patrick Wilder Roger Wildin
fi 6 it
FRE HME discover college life
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ALL WORK - Two industrious students team
up to paint the lounge walls.
Lounge renovation provides outlet
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Purposive activity is the adoption of a means to
the attainment of some end or aim.
for student creativity and originalit
Jo Ann Best
J. H. RANDALL
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Dan Bohl David Bond Peg Boomstra Virgil Boss Phillip Bradbury Michael Brgndt
Bob Boleneus Dan Boomhower Arlene Borcherding Alan Boughey Martin Bramer Lonna Brennan
Doug Bolliger David Boomhower Ruth Borcherding Mark Boyce Judith Brandau Chad Bridges
AND MY LAST POINT - Paul Bjerke explains
why the special assembly to discuss the Student
Senate elections was called as Jim Bickford listens
There are and can be only two ways of searching into
and discovering truth. The one flies from the senses
and particulars to the most general axioms, and from
these principles, the truth of which it takes for settled
and immovable, proceeds to judgments and to the dis-
covery of middle axioms. And this Way is now in fash-
ion. The other derives axioms frorn the senses and par-
ticulars, rising by a gradual and unbroken ascent, so
that it arrives at the most general axioms last of all.
This is the true Way, but as yet untried.
Logic baffles Communication
Steve Brunes John Bryant
Marvin Bruns Cynthia Budlong
William Bruns Karin Buehner
Julie Brunsvold Marcia Buell
Barton Bryan William Buff
WRAPPED UP IN. HIS WORK - Dale Sidmore gets assist-
ance from fellow Red Cross workers.
Clinton D. Castle
Steve Chodur Ardis Christiansen
Lynn Christensen Doug Christiansen
Gregory Christians Judy Christiansen
Robert Christians Vivian Christie
.-,. , .
1 , .,.,,:AJ
take disaster training
You give but little when you give of your possessions. '
It is when you give of yourself that you truly give.
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James L. Diemer
V 'U in
WHERE'S MY PARTNER - Swingers dance at NIACC's Homecoming dance.
Man is a social animal.
Circle K compiles student directories
C. J. Fandel
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Students vote for Nixon in mock election
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will in 1 Qi
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n e it .i -is
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- we are -.
They. pick a President and then for four years they pick
OH him' ADLAI STEVENSON
T. K. Flaaten
Patrick J. French
Betty J. Goheen
Lynn Greiman Dennis Gruis Lee Hackbart Jerry Hall Michael Halverson Al Hansen
Randall Greiman Gary Guth John Hadenfeldt Harvey Hallett David Hammer Gordon Hansen
Harold Grosland Robert Haag Judy Haefner Tim Halloran Roger Hanft Bev Hanson
I I O
Budd1ng l1ngu1sts put language lab to good use
Therefore was name of it called Babelg because Jehovah
did there confound the language of all the earth . . .
ONE PATIENT OF MINE - Two nurses talk things
over before class.
Practical nurses practice
Rodney D Hanson
Q X Wh
I I K
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, IF ONLY DR. CHRISTIAN BARNARD WERE HERE -
Nurses learn about hearts through the use of a model.
on each other
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That'sl what education means - to be able to do what
you've never done before. PALMER
H 1975 A
, I H
Paul Helgeson Duane Hess
Linda Helm Craig Higdon
Thomas Hemann Alton Hildahl
Kenneth Hanely William Hines
Larry Harbst Ranny Hoffarth
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Dallas H0DkeY Goria Hovland Kathy Hrubes Eugene Huber
Ernest I-Ioreth Eric Hovelson Dennis Hruska Laura Huber
Dennis H0Vdell Gary Howe Fred Hubbard Margaret Huber
GATHERING PLACE - A clump of students can always be found
talking in the first floor main hall.
Students show a new awareness
u, - - - -4- V
No great advance has ever been made
i21CS-, or religion without controversy.
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in science, poli-
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CONCENTRATION Drew Bendickson and John Larson take a
break ln then recreatlon to do some studying.
Plans are laid for multi-purpose center
Cathy KirschbaumKathren Klinkkammer
Eric Kittelson Wayne Klipping
Larry Klecl-mer Darlene Klohn
Mike Klinefelter Thomas Knapp
Better build schoo-lrooms for "the boy," , ,
Than cells and gibbets for "the man."
l n - -
.NIL V' .-
- is W 114
477 5 32 lhnn 7
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Jerry D. Kolwinska
la D '
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Duane Kruckenberg David Kuhn
f'- 44 Qu
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Even here, in the realms of a Wonderland, Alice learns
about people and ideas of her other life.
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HEY! - Cards are a big deal in college life
umerous organizations provide varied activity
X, W, ,1,t
1 . Lowa. " '
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David F. Losen
Mary Jane Luze
J ohna McBurney
Paul W. Miller
fa i 4
Ken Moehle Janet Monaghan Steve Monson Steve Moore
Don Moen Ardie Monson James Moore William E. Moore
Leslie Moen Lyle Monson Sheryl Moore Tim Morse
lab reports test science and tech students
What art was to the ancient world, science
is to the modern.
LAST MINUTE PUSH - A typical hard-working stu
dent hits the books.
SCHOOL DAYS, SCHOOL DAYS - Members of the drama de-
partment reflect the "good old days" for open-house audience.
Gifts spur College
i Steve Nabholz
A. l ' l
And lastly, we learn by chess the habit of not being
discouraged by present bad appearance in the state of
our affairs, the habit of hoping for a favorable change,
and that of persevering in the search of resources.
Foundations plans for
Mary Beth Nesje
Dawn Neve ,,,,
D. J. O'Donnell
'- . 4
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Larry Olsen Larry Oltienbrun Jerry Ones Val Orth Faith Packard Ann Passmore
Mlke Olson Terry O'Ne1l Dianne Onken Pat Orthel Douglas Pals David Passmore
Ron Olson Bob O'N.eill Sally Orr Allen Osterhaus Eldon Pals Julie Paulsen
INDEX CARDS! BAH! HUMBUG!-Study carrels are "home"
to freshmen as the deadline for the research paper approaches.
A man's power to connect his thought with its
proper symbol, and so to utter it, depends upon
the simplicity of his character, that is, upon his
love of truth, and his desire to communicate it
without loss. The corruption of the man is followed
by the corruption of language.
Freshmen prepare vocational research papers
Mildred Peterson Rand Pitkin
Bob Platts Marcia Powell
Robert Peterson Barbara Pitzenberger Merle Poland Sheila Pratt
Steve Peterson Ted Pitzenberger
Rick Pfertzel Jeanine Plagge
David Pike Karen Plahn
Jo Ann Polsdofer Pamela Preftakes
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Students named in ho's Who in American Cs
Karen Ann Schrage
A good mind is the best capltal for the bank, as for
9 'L 659
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ARE YOU THERE? - Discussion group focuses attention on an idea.
Work-study students serve
Ladonna Senne Dixie Shafer Diane Sheldahl
Rick Serdahl Kathlyn Shahan Michael Sheriff
Jim Severson Randy Sharpsteen Samuel Shipman
Dennis Shafer Vicki Sheckler Ernie Shoen
David Shollenberger Ronald Skellenger
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Lose no time: be always employed in something useful.
H. B. ALLEN
College and community
David D. Smith
David J. Smith
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Melvin W. Stockett
mals fra nerves and den s eep
NOW SEE THIS Chem lab requires cooperation
E. Lura Treloar
Jan Van Rees
Janet Van Sabben
Ruth Alice Velez
Larry Ver Brugge
M3 ' C
3 fwivft, D'
Cecil Welhousen Vicki Welsh David Wetter Dean Widen
Delores Wellman Ron Werle Ruth White David Wigton
Tom Welp Norma West Jon Whitesell Nancy Wilder
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Kevin Wilke Gregory Wilson
Marian Wille Mike Wiltgen
Brad Williams Craig Winters
Agribusiness students farm future campus site
LET'S G0 - Diane is tied up
by a busy line.
Let us never forget that the cultivation of the earth is
the most important labor of man. When tillage begins,
other arts follow. The farmers, therefore, are the found-
ers of human civilization.
College planning for move to new campus
And ye who fill the places we ounce filled
And follow in the furrows that We tilled
rk :Sf :Sf
Study yourselves and most of all note well
Where in kind nature you to excel.
J anis Heltland
Mrs Ardys Blanchard
Mrs Marxestelle Brown
Activities - - - - - - Lonnie Elwood
"Sf-'-T" ""M"'1-,rg 'fgrrdlr1-f"f"-'w1nr.s'fe-gre-"-'n'w-if -.4:m:-
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