Northern State University - Pasque Yearbook (Aberdeen, SD)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1961 volume:
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Foll has special significance on every campus . . .
initiations, football games, homecoming dances. At
Northern, fall means these and more. It means
Freshman Week, the Big-Little Sister Picnic, Gypsy
Day. It means Sadie Hawkins Week, the Hallowe'en
Carnival, the fall ploy. It means the resumption of
dorm life, the selection of student officers, the re-
acquaintance with textbooks and professors - the
continuonce of education.
A college year begins and with it the hectic, hilar-
ious, harried, happy hours of campus life blend into
a whirl of yesterday's memories, tomorrow's hopes
and today's monumental problems. And while we
reminisce and dream and procrastinate, fall slides
past and suddenly it's gone. But somehow classwork
is done, assignments are completed, finals are
passed. And now and then there is even time for a
quiet interlude at the library.
there is even time for a quiet interlude at the library
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Winter at Northern means cold winds slicing across
the quadrangle, snow devils swirling around the
corner of Central, temperatures falling to below-
zero readings. But it also means hot coffee in the
Den, bull sessions in the dorm, Christmas at home
. . . the Sno-Sho, Messiah, Sweetheart Formal.
It means basketball, wrestling, SE Week. Academic-
ally, it means heavy class assignments, extensive
library research, long hours at the labs.
There is a special quality to a winter-besieged cam-
pus. Students settle in to the work of heightened
class loads and profs seem almost desperate in
demanding quality workg for winter is the time for
education. But organized activity is at its peak,
toog and the long evenings are every bit as full as
are the days. But studies can sometimes be ignored
and meetings skipped - it is then there is time
for relaxation and a game of chess.
there is time for relaxation and a game of chess
Spring is bright sun, cool shade, quietly exciting
nights. It is the thunk of balls on tennis courts, the
laughter of picnickers at Melgaard, the nervous
voices of couples strolling across the quadrangle to
the junior-senior prom, the soft burr of bicycle
wheels on warm sidewalks, the crunch of spiked
shoes digging into the cinders of the track. lt is
the fun of much to do, the sad happiness of com-
mencement, the thrill of college life.
The lazy, busy days of spring race by in a strange
admixture of Ianguor and exhilaration. The library
is deserted but for a few seniors hoping that last
paper will write itself. The swimming pool and the
golf course are jammed with underclassmen, each
trying to forget that credit-hours are all-important.
But spring is a pleasantly frantic time and after a
fast set of tennis there is opportunity for relaxing
in the Den.
there is opportunity for relaxing in the Den
CALIG of Contents
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in fer Activities
evvice fo yvzvf ern
Vernon H Culp B A M A Associate Professor of Education
Vernon H. Culp is a man Northern State Teachers College has been
proud to number as a member of its faculty for the past thirty-six
years. A recognized expert in rural education, an author of important
books and articles, and an outstanding teacher, he is worthy of
sincere emulation and deep esteem. ln appreciation of the service
he has given and the example he has set, the 1961 Pasque staff takes
pride in dedicating this yearbook to Prof. Vernon H. Culp.
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Forty upperclassmen acted as student leaders for
5l5 freshmen who came on campus September 6 to
begin their college careers.
Freshmen began arriving at ten a.m. and spent
the remainder of the day moving into their new
homes and making new friends. g
Wednesda morning President J. Howard Kramer
officially welcomed all the freshmen to Northern.
Wednesday evening the women students were enter-
tained in the Lincoln Sunparlor by the Association of
Women Students. Men students attended the in-
dividual dorm meetings.
Freshmen were divided into small groups and
taken on tour of the campus Wednesday and Thurs-
UPPER RIGHT: Upperclassmen demonstrate pro-
cedures at Melgaard Park to the freshmen who feel
that studying comes first. This was a skit presented
during Freshman Orientation Week, UPPER LEFT:
A freshman confers with Dr. Gertrude Miller in re-
gard to Biology i3iA. CENTER: Sharon Gugel and
Dick Witte "cut a mean rug" at the hop held Friday
night of Freshman Week. LOWER: Velma Townsend
and Kathy Blair select Northern sweatshirts at the
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Opens Fall Term
day. Also on these days freshmen were introduced
A Gypsy Day Assembly was held Wednesday eve-
ning to orient freshmen to the ways of Gypsy Day
activities. The various religious groups also held
On Thursday and Friday freshmen started the
tedious task of registration at Spafford Gym and
paid their fees. They also received their green and
white beanies at this time.
The vveelds activities closed with a record hop and
football game on Friday night.
Dr, Joseph A. Wettstein, Director of Student Per-
sonnel, was in charge of arrangements for Freshman
T iii H
ABOVE: Freshman boys find the task of fillin '
. . 9 f th
schedules ta be difficult as they begin the regllsltratiialrl
process during Freshman Week,
BE'-OWQ 5P0ff0rd Gym turned into a maze of tables
and chairs as freshmen invaded it to start their college
careers by registering for classes.
Composing the AWS Judicial
Council are FRONT ROW,
Prof. Emeline Welsh, Carole
Linn, Audrey Adams and Inez
Gugel. BACK ROW: Dorothy
Perkins, Ruth Alinder, Lorene
Cowhick, Sharon Christman
and Doris Ondricek.
AWS Picnic Helps Orient New
The AWS Big-Little Sister Picnic vvas held early in
the fall at Melgaard Park, An annual affair, the
picnic is designed to give freshmen and upperclass
co-eds a chance to become acquainted. This is done
through informal games, song-singing and, of course,
The Sweetheart Formal, held in the spring, is an-
other annual campus function sponsored by the AWS,
Officers for the year were Ruth Ann Alinder, presi-
dent, Dorothy Perkins, vice president, Sheila Smith,
secretary, l-lelen l-lagen, treasurer, and Kay De
Younge and Dorothy Parkin, contact personnel.
Dean Margaret Smith, Prof. Vesta Hanson, and Prof,
Emeline Welsh served as advisers for the year.
Composing the AWS Executive Council are FRONT
ROW, Ruth Ann Alinder, president, JoAnn Nebola,
Betty Jo Burke, Patricia Payne, Shirley Hagen, Sheila
Smith, secretary, Dorothy Parkin, contact personnel,
Pat Rydjord and Helen Hagen, treasurer. BACK
ROW: Prof. Emeline Welsh, adviser, Myrna Prehn,
Dorothy Perkins, Carole Linn, Dean Margaret Smith,
adviser, Sue Evans, Kristi Vensand and Dorothy Wid-
Coeds to NSTC
lXlorthern's Association ot Women Students is com-
posed ot all the women students on campus. The objec-
tives ot AWS are the maintenance ot high social and
academic standards and the encouragement ot personal
responsibility to one's selt and others.
Northern's chapter ot AWS is a member ot the
Inter-Collegiate Association ot Women Students, Repre-
sentatives trom Northern attended the National Inter-
Collegiate Association ot Women Students Convention
which was helcl at the University at Wisconsin.
UPPER: Freshmen and upper-
class co-eds play a get-
ucquainted game. CENTER:
Carol Krentz and Pat Schaefer
seem to be enjoying them-
selves. LOWER: Northern's
"new" and "oId" co-eds "chow
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Diane Lowell Kay
Aalfs Aamold Adams
Serving as class officers for the year were secretary-treasurer, Ray Don DeAnn Olive
Barnettp president, John Winklep and vice-president, Jaunita Frank. Aesoph Ahartz Aiken
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Alden Allbee Allison Amiotte Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson
Michael Arlene Alan Kenneth Ronald Martin Glenda Sandra
Apa Arlt Ask Atkinson Backer Badgley Bakken Baldwin
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Marilyn Sandra Raymond Jean Darleen Stanley Marilyn Doug
Bancroft Barlund Barnett Barrie Bauder Bear Bebo Beckett
William Beth Mary Margaret Alice Marvin Thomas Thomas
Bell Bellock Bergan Berreth Bertrand Bertsch Bertsch Bertsch
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Larry Kathy RitaAnn Adam Larry
Binger Blair Blocker Boehler Boehler
John Gayleen Ronald Beulah Lewis JoAnn Roger
Bohls Bohn Boldwan Bollinger Borge Borkhuis Bosch
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Keith Craig Henry Vicki Clifford Karl Betty Riley
Boulais Bower Bowker Brandland Brekke Bretsch Brockel Broken Leg
J Diane Shirley Connie Janice William B Manly? Dick Kenneth
Brost Browning Buechler Buehler Bunce urlieyg: z' Burgard Burgard
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Robert Byron Linda Loren Dennis Joyce Joan Colin
Burke Bymers Carlson Carr Carriere Carroll Carson Christian
Richard Karen Judith Dennis Berdette Sandra George Orretta
Cinclair Cole Connaughton Coull Craig Cressman Cross Cuellar
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Dahl D'Amico Davis Deblon Deckert Dehne Derrick DeVine
Gerald Lyle Rolf Glenn Francis Glenn Lyle Billie
Dinger Dirksen Distad Dix Dowling Downer Downs Dunker
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Dunker Edlund Edwards Ehlers Ehrenberg Ellig Elliott Elliott
Linda Lynn Marie Gary Mary Susan Gary Kenneth
Emery Erickson Erickson Erlandson Ernst Evens Feil Feist
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Erwin Delores Donald Arlyn Lawrence Donald Elaine Mona
Feller Fenicle Fernholz Fiedler Fischback Fischer Fischer Fjalstad
James Vern MMOW t Maryanne Linda Jean Juanita Virgil
Flanders Fleeger aF'gI'L'e Forbush Forman Fox Frank French
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Marcia Robert Allen
Friedrich Fuller Funk
David Frederick Karen Jaunita Frank, Dana Kemerling and Bernard Wong experience some
Garland Garland Gasser of the rigors of freshman initiation at a Kangaroo Kourt assembly.
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Gayton Genzlinger Gerdes Gizinski Glader Glander Godderz Gohn
Darrell Calvin Oscar Vicki Romano Judith Donna Steve
Gomarko Gramm Granger Greeno Grey Grohs Groos Groos
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Ruth Ann Ray Duane Sharon John Janice Caralee Richard
Groth Grout Gruebele Gugel Gustafson Haffner Hagen Hagen
Philo Raylene Carol Karen Sharon Kay Gayle Rvger Gerald
Hall Hall Handke Hanse Hansen Hanson Hanson Harris
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Harvey Hasenzahl Hatchett Hawkins Haynes Hearnen Heath Hedman
Verlin David Nancy Earleen Clair Harley Dennis Richard
Heier Hein Heinzerling Helgelien Henderson Henderson Herold Herrboldt
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Donald Angela Ronald Allen Jean Richard Dennis Maurice
Hess Hettwer Heyd Heyne Hild Hild Hildebrand Hitchell
Margaret Robert Jerry Kenneth Jacob Mary Lou Dale Mary Ann
Hochstetter Hoeft Hoenke Hofeman Hoff Hoff Hoffman Hoffman
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Charles Maxine Michael
J Hogg Hogstad Hoing
Freshmen revolt as they attempt to steal the water hose from the Karen LeRoy Dennis
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Lindo LeRoy Eugene Bonnie James Robert Robert Richard
Holmes Horn Hortness Howson Hoye Huber Huettl Hulshof
Ronald James Norman Barry Marilyn Elane Elline Milford
Humphries Hundstad Hurst lmsland lmsland lversen Iverson Jackson
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Jack Gail Ann Betty Karen Kenneth Richard Virgil Walter
Jacobs Jacobson Jangula Jensen Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson
Ronald Myrtle Gordon Shirley Marilyn Karen Rose Agnes
Jones Jung Jungwirth Jurgens Kaosa Karst Kaul Keller
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Dana Tom David Joyce Kelly Lawrence Jim ' Connie
Kemerling Kenyon Kettering Kettering Kindelspire Kinder King Kinney
Janet Gladys James Jerald Eugene James Frankie Leo
Kirscherman Klaudt Klein Kleinsasser Knecht Knispel Koch Kopetsky
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Patricia Paula JoAnn Dean James Janice Anthony Peter
Koth Kotila Krause Krein Kruse Kruse Kucera Krush
Carlotta Norman Viola Barbara Jerome Sharon Myron Kurt
Kuechler Kuehl Kuehl Kulm Lacher Lane Lang Langbehn
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Diana Jim Dennis
Lee Lee Left
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M' Larry Gary Henry
Leible Leidle Lenards
Geraldine Warren stands with finger in her mouth as she .tries to Lligltffgt Vggmga
comprehend the instructions given all freshmen during initiation.
Class of 4964
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Henry David Egitzigt Floyd Mary Jane Clarice Henry Karen
Lindsey Little White Man Lodmel Lottman Lowery Lubbesmeyer Ludwig
Jim Ronald Richard Douglas Ida Irma Dean Wayne
Luitjens Lundborg Lundeen Lyron Lyren McCuaig McCurdy McGruder
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Willis Bill Jerald Marian LeRoy Alice Dorothy Mary Lynn
McLaughlin McNeary Mahlen Main Malsam Mang Marsh Mathiason
Barbara Jack Janice Monica Ronald Roger Margie Jacob
Mattern May Maynard Meier Meland Metzinger Mettler Meyer
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Arthur Donald M0fSl10ll
gg Miller Miller Miller
Robert Sharon Jackie
These freshmen become accustomed to studying in the library and Miller Miller Mlotke
making use of the many sources of information in the reference
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Raymond Gene Lewis
Mitchell Moore Moore
A water hose awaited all freshmen as they ran through the "paddling Rgge Pofrioio Jorro
Iine" after a typical Kangaroo Kourt session. Moore Morrill Morris
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Edward Ronald Ronald Wilfred Lanny Madeline Kathleen JoAnn
Morrison Morton Moses Mosset Mowry Mueller Myers Naasz
Diane Karen Margaret Marjorie Ronald Larry Marlyce Norman
Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nesland Nessan Neu
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Benjamin Sharon Phillip Robert John Merrily Frank James
Neuharth Neumayr Nikolas Nikolas Nord Nultemeir Nutch Nyberg
Gary Ronald Jerry Mary Ruth Emmett Carol Lynette Norma
Nygaard Nygaard Ochs Odenbach O'Keefe Olesen Olsen Olson
Class o 4964
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Patricia Wanda Sylvia Andrew Donna Jerry Paul Robert
Opp O'Rielly Oster Parks Parsch Parsons Passolt Pattern
Lorraine Harold Harlan Wanda Ellen Virginia Dennis Davis
Patzer Payne Peer Perry Peterson Petersen Pexa Pfaff
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Dennis Bonnie Allen Melvin Luella L.-:Roy Daniel
Pfitzer reuter Phillips Phipps Pibal Pies Pietz Pigott
Tom Donald Dean Dwight Robert Jerome Shirley Charles
Piper Pitkin Podoll Pogany Pommer Pool Pruess Prochaska
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Roger Michael Larry
Prunty Quinn RGg6l5
Thomas Susan Julienne N
Rapp Rasse Rath Jaunita Frank, Dana Kemerling, Bernard Wong and John Bohls
receive their sentence from Judge Ray Benkendorf. Wally Johnson
and his pet chicken look on.
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Doug Donna Charles Jerrold Mary Lynne Oileen Peter Linda
Rausch Redetzke Reich Reichert Reisenweber Remmers Reszler Rich
Duane Lois Bruce Ronald Sandra John Judith Camille
Riedlinger Rietz Ring Rogers Rohwedder Ronayne Roth Rosseau
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Cyril Linda Glen John Paul Violet Francis Janice
Rosseau Rowen Ruliffson Runstad Russell Ryckman Sack Sahli
Tom Jim Carol Charles Norgrin Richard Richard Patricia
Sampson Samuelson Sandberg Sanders Sanderson Sauer Scaglione Schaefer
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Sandra James Donna Kurt Arlene Lyle Sally John
Schaefer Schaffer Schaible Schamber Schapp Schaunaman Schlagel Schlaht
John Rich Karen Thomas Anne Beverly Jack Lester
Schlaht Schliebe Schmidt Schmitz Schmoker Schmichel Schnabel Schneider
Class o 4964
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Charles Henry Levi Jesse k2crms:.,e.1v,i. 5,3 f', g1,,fQ,, 's', Lf, s,,. ,S f
Schoen Schumacher Schunk
. . , "Shaving cream, anyone?" Freshmen seemed to get as much e 'o -
Si'I':Ll'3'b 222:45 ment from this episode as the upperclassmen. nl y
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Judy Neil George Sharon Bonita Karen Loren Donna Mae
Scriver Scriver Seanor Selix Sherman Shillingstad Siefken Siegfried
Robert David Larry Francis Frances Carol Carol Duane
Siegle Sigdestad Simon Skelly Smallfield Smit Smith Smith
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Kenneth Larry Gary Gerald Karen Jerald Annie George
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Oskar Bernyce Carl Arvon Larry Jack Jerry Curt
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Velma Madeline Judith Carol John Lyle Sylvia Ester
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Anita Ruth Vander- Theodore Kathryn Kristi Karen Janell
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Leonard Thomas Gary Donald Geraldine Elizabeth Joyce Curtis
Wagner Wahl Walker Walz Warren Warrington Washnok Waterman
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Donna Joe Diane Gayle Gary Gary William Ruth
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Wicks Wiedeman Wiitals Williams Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson
John Dale Bernard Carol Bruce Gary Leonard Ronald
Winkel Wolter Wong Wubbena Wyant Youngerman Zacher Zadwarny
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Janet George i Donald
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Diane Nelson, Carol Sandburg and Lyle Downs pick up their double Zimmerman Zimmerman
enrollment cards and other materials in preparation for winter
q ua rter registration.
J. Howard Kramer, B.A., M.A., Ed.D.
Adds to ork
President J. Howard Kramer finds his normally
heavy work load nearly doubled during years in which
the South Dakota legislature is in session. Required
paper work and necessary travel are increased as
legislators seek information which will enable them
to consider the state's problems of higher education
with more insight.
The press of college and community activities makes it
unlikely that the casual caller will find Dr. and Mrs.
J. Howard Kramer at home.
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Dean and Mrs. Jerde find that few social activities lack
overtones of consequence to the college. Here they con-
verse with a college patron lcenterl. -
Walter J. Jerde, B.A., M.A., Ed.D.
Dean of the College
Dean Walter J, Jerde, as the college's chief
academic officer, often is beset by onerous and
weorisome problems. The burning of Centrol
Building compounded these problems.
Q Emergency moves, schedule revisions, room alloca-
tions and faculty assignments were accomplished
with a minimum of disruption to normal activitieS
Student Personnel Office Enoompasses
Dr, Joseph A. Wettstein serves as Director of
Student Personnel and Dean o'f Men, Dr, Wettstein
assumes over-all responsibility for student'vvelfare.
Under his direction are the Memorial Union Director,
health services, the Dean of Women and the Vet-
Dr. Wettstein is also responsible for helping all
students adjust to college life and has charge of
the student orientation program.
l-le is the director of the student counseling pro-
gram and chairman of the Student Personnel and
Student Loan Committees. l-le also plans and super-
vises all student housing and develops rules and
regulations concerning the living accommodations
One of the main functions of the personnel office
is the distribution of student loans,
DEAN OF WOMEN
Mrs. Margaret Smith, Dean of Women, is responsible
for the welfare and conduct of the women students of
Northern. She enforces the regulations established for
women students and upholds high standards of behavior.
Dean Smith works with the Association of Women
Students and advises groups in setting up regulations to
which all women students must adhere.
RIGHT: Mrs. Margaret Smith, Dean of Women
LEFT: Dr. J A Wettstein Director of Student
Milton Tostlebe, Veterans' Counselor, assists veterans
T rlrl in making application for a certificate of education. l-le
it also assists in any matter that pertains to the rights and
benefits of the veterans' educational program.
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'QM A S , When veterans return to Northern's campus, Milton
l . ,t Tostlebe advises them in regard to housing, curriculum and
f finances. l-le also helps to facilitate the adjustment of the
f in 'rr veterans.
1 'Fri A
'fe A LEFT: Milton Tostlebe, Veterans' Counselor
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Wide Field of Services and etivities
John Arneson, Director of the Memorial Union,
has charge of the building and its activities. All
NSTC organizations are permitted to use the
Union facilities. Arneson makes all reservations
for the use of the facilities. Campus dances are
held in the ballroom of the Union. The Union Board
makes the rules that govern the students using the
LEFT: John Arneson, Union Director
DINING HALL MANAGER
George K. Ericksen has charge of Lincoln Dining
l-lall. l-le is responsible for the purchase of all
foods, selection of the menus and the preparation
of all meals that are served in the dining hall.
Ericksen serves ban uets for the s ecial meetin s
Cl I3 Q
of campus organizations in the Hawaiian Room of
Lincoln Dining l-lall.
RIGHT: George K. Ericksen, Dining Hall Manager N
A I .
Northern's health services are
under the direction of Dr. Carson
Murdy and Carol Cramer, R.N.
Gertrude Bengtson, R.N., is assist-
ant school nurse.
The health services are free of
charge to all Northern students.
RIGHT: Carson Murdy, M.D., Carol
Erralmer, R.N., Gertrude Bengtson,
Russo Osborne has charge of the College Book-
store. The bookstore provides Northern students
with all books and supplies and Post Office facil-
The College Bookstore carries a complete line of
Northernized sportswear, pennants, stationery,
jewelry and notebooks.
The bookstore also carries a line of paperback
books that offer outside resources for many courses.
LEFT: Russa Osborne, Bookstore Manager
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Special Services Vital to College
Frank Gellerman, as
Assistant Director of
Special Services, Place-
ment, provides guidance
to candidates for posi-
tions, credentials for em-
ployers and a follow-up
service for graduates.
RIGHT: Frank Geller-
man, Assistant Director
Esther Robertson is As-
sistant Director of Special
Services, Extension. l-ler
duties involve all work
with extension and corres-
LEFT: Esther Robertson,
Ass't Dir. Special Services.
Dr. Lloyd F. Johnson, Director of Special Services,
has a position with multiple responsibilities.
The office has full charge of making available to
students extension and correspondence courses. lt
institutes the procedures necessary to make these
courses effective and profitable. lt collects, deposits
and accounts for all fees in connection with these
The Special Services Office is responsible for
high school-college relations, high school counseling,
literature and procedures. '
One of the main purposes of the Special Services
Office is the placement service for Northern grad-
uates. The office arranges interviews between em-
ployers and graduates.
The office provides college publications that will
give information to college personnel, the alumni
and the public. All news regarding Northern that is
released for statewide publication is released through
the Special Services Office.
LEFT: Dr. Lloyd F. Johnson, Director of Special
Kermit Wahl, Assistant
Director of Special Serv-
ices, has charge of field
services. This includes
making high school con-
tacts and high school
RIGHT: Kermit Wahl,
Assistant Director Special
A Robert Larson is in
charge of printing serv-
ices. College publications,
bulletins, brochures and
the summer school news-
paper, the NorSTC News,
are printed on offset by
Manager of Printing
LEFT: Robert Larson,
dmissions Office Plans Registration
l-larvey Van Beek, Director of Admissions, and the
staff of his office have charge of the quarterly registration
of all students, Mrs. Marie Johnson is Assistant Director of
The personnel of the admissions office also have
charge of the academic records kept on each student.
The office prepares trans-
1 cripts that are sent to em-
". ws ployers. Check lists are sent to
students so as to inform them
of their progress toward the
completion of their curriculum.
The Admissions Office
handles course changes, course
drops and course additions.
Vx!-JI . lv
LEFT: Harvey Van Beek, Direc-
tor of Admissions. RIGHT: Mrs.
Marie Johnson, Assistant Di-
rector of Admissions.
Fowler anages College Finances
l-larold A. Fowler, Business Manager, prepares the
college budget in detail and informs all divisions and acl-
ministrative units of the allotment for the fiscal year.
The Business Office is responsible for all expenditures
of the college and supervises the money raising and spend-4
ing activities of all agencies and activities included in the
The Business Manager places
all college orders and provides
for the receipt, storage, pay-
ment and distribution of the
William Krikac serves as As-
sistant Business Manager.
The Business Office also has
charge of the distribution of .
scholarships and financial as-
sistance to students.
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LEFT: William Krikac, Assist- fj
ant Business Manager. RIGHT: Q. E T' T 2
Harold A. Fowler, Business ir .r..t -.r-,l I g
Manager. rg, M ..
Physical Plant ls Complex Operation
Dr. M. l.. Meverden serves as Director of the Physical
Plant vvith Ralph Johnson acting as assistant director.
Dr. Meverden is responsible for all aspects of the main-
tenance of the buildings and grounds of Northern. l-le is
also in charge of all the equipment as well as the permanent
The switchboard operators,
greenhouse operators, watch-
men, housemaids, engineers,
plumbers, carpenters, painters,
and custodians are under the
direction of Dr. Meverden.
l-leating of all the main
buildings is provided for by the
Physical Plant. Dr. Meverden
also works in close conjunction
with contractors who are build-
ing or remodeling campus
LEFT: Dr. Merville L. Mever-
den, Director, Physical Plant.
RIGHT: Ralph Johnson, Asst.
Dir., Physical Plant.
Administrative Aid Serves College in Dual Capacity
ln addition to being secretary to the President of the
College, Mary Spensley is administrative aid.
As administrative aid, she acts as secretary to the
faculty council, graduate council and faculty meetings. This
requires lvlrs. Spensley to type the minutes and send them
to faculty members.
Faculty Service Provides Secretarial Help
Vangie Kruger acts as secretary of Faculty Services.
In this position she aids faculty members by doing typing
and ditto work for them. She also does secretarial work for
the faculty members. Mrs. Kruger is especially busy at the
end of each quarter, when she must ditto tests for faculty
RIGHT: Vangie Kruger, Faculty Services
LEFT: Mary Spensley, Secretary, President
Have ital Duties
Harriet Anderson Eldora Arndt
Admissions Office Special Services
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46 M ' Mrs. R. G. Dahl
Norma Baldridge Josephine Cesander
Physical Plant College Post Office
Dining Hall Business Office
Lydia Fogle Jean Forkel
Business Office Admissions Office
Eldora Arndt, secretary in the office of Special
Services, supervises the work of Deanna Chrisfman
and Mary Leonard.
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Business Office Secretary, Dean
One of the important functions handled by student
help is the operation of the college switchboard
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FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Vic Godfrey, John Wil-
liamson, John McDonald, Larry Giddings, El Stoehr
Pres. J. Howard Kramer, Terry Hanson, Jim Lingor,
Curt Glaser, Darwin TeBeest and Verle Rogers
SECOND ROW: Prof. Gail Sleister, Donna Collins
Ruth Ann Alinder, Becky Herman, Ray Benkendorf,
Dale Dobberpuhl, Lee Gustafson, Glenn Kirschen-
mann, Jim King, Janet Horst, Kay Mitchell, Sheila
Smith, Dorothy Parkin, Cathi Brokaw and Carole Linn.
Presidents Discuss Campus Issues
,..,.......,...-...-..-..,,.. . ..,........,,.,., , L... - . .....,.,f... .......,..',..
, The President ot the College and the presidents of
all the various campus organizations constitute the
membership of the Prexy Club.
The president ot Northern organized the Prexy
Club about six years ago to act as a clearing house
tor problems, complaints and discussions.
The club meets once a month for noon luncheon
in the Hawaiian Room of Lincoln Dining l-lall to dis-
cuss important issues that arise on campus, The
members of Prexy Club cast ballots for candidates
for Who's Who, At the monthly' meetings, the
Prexy Club discusses such problems as the name
change of Northern State Teachers College, campus
expansion and the tood served in the dining hall.
The Prexy Club aids the president in selecting the
recipient ot the Presidents Award which is awarded
annually to the student, who in the opinion ot the
committee, has been most constructive in his con-
tributions to the various phases of campus lite.
ABOVE: Leaving a Prexy Club meeting are President
J. Howard Kramer, Verle Rogers, Jim Lingor and
Larry Giddings. ACROSS: Terry Hanson, Lee Gus-
tafson, Dale Dobberpuhl, Larry Giddings, Verle
Rogers and Dorothy Parkin converse before a club
Lincoln Hall officers are, standing: Janet Horst
president, Carol Koosmann, vice-president seated
Margaret Hochstetter, treasurer, Mrs. Louise Bauer
housemother, and Connie Kinney, secretary
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Officers of Seymour Hall are: Glenn Downer, student
council representative, Don Hess, secretary, Jim Wil-
son, president, Hank Lenards, treasurer, and Dave
Sunparlor ls Hub of Lincoln Aotivit
One hundred forty-six girls were housed in Lincoln
l-lall this year.
This year the girls held a slumber party and a tea.
At the slumber party, skits were given, songs sung,
and lunch served. This was the girls' Christmas
All meetings and parties are held in the Sunparlor
on first floor. The girls may also invite their dates
to the Sunparlor to enjoy the hi-fi and television
facilities. There is a kitchen adjoining the Sunparlor
fog the girls' use. Laundry facilities are also pro-
ln March, the Lincoln girls sponsored a tea for
faculty wives, faculty women and women on the
The housemother, Mrs. Louise Bauer, floor repre-
sentatives, counselors and dormitory officers set up
the rules that govern Lincoln l-lall.
The girls that served as officers were: Janet l-lorst,
president, Carol Koosmann, vice-president, Connie
Kinney, secretary, and Margaret l-lochstetter, treas-
Linda Rolan, Joan Rohwer, Nancy Fitch, Frances Small-
field, Carol Wubbena and Margaret Hochstetter select
an album of Ray Coniff to play on the hi-fi.
Seymour Boys Live in Giant Triplex
Freshman men made Seymour l-lall come alive for
another year. Seymour Hall consists of three halls:
Grant, Douglas, and Marshall. President J. l-loward
Kramer and dorm manager, Don Vogt, also make
their homes at Seymour.
Six boys share each room which consists of two
bedrooms and a study room.
Douglas Lounge is used for recreational purposes
and to hold dorm meetings which are held whenever
the occasion calls. Also a kitchen is provided off
Douglas Lounge for the boys to try their skills at
The annual Christmas party was the highlight of
ill? Cl0l'fT1 meetings. An informal party was held at
which time skits, songs and food were on the agenda,
This year the book store and postoffice have been
moved to the Student Memorial Union building and
this 5Doce has been utilized as the newly-remodeled
Facilities have also been provided in the base-
ment so that the boys can wash, dry and iron their
Myron Lang reads about the Sweetheart Queen in the
EXPONENT as Jim Kruse busies himself in studying for
a history test.
The officers of Briscoe Hall, Donna Collins, vice-
president, Kay Mitchell, president, Jeanne Seppala,
treasurer, and Rhea Dennert, secretary, surround
Mrs. Catherine Hoenisch, housemother.
Lindberg Hall officers are: Harley Henderson,
secretary-treasurer, Don Pitkin, student council repre-
sentative, Dean Krein, president, Jim King, vice-
president, and Dr. Garrett Rozeboom, dorm manager.
Briscoe Girls Sponsor Faeult Tea
Living in Briscoe Hall are one hundred girls, one
housemother, two goldfish and one hamster. There
seems to be no end to the excitement, fun and
"homeliness" of the dorm, Activities are always in
The girls enjoy television, piano playing and hi-fi
music in the lounge.
Other activities include the accomplishments of
ukelele and tonette experts, popcorn-popping in the
kitchen and card playing.
Occasionally the girls even study. Certain hours of
each evening are designated for this "octivity."
In October, Briscoe Hall sponsored a tea for the
faculty, This provided opportunity for the faculty,
administration and the students to become better
Domestic activities are also pursued in the dorm.
ln the modern kitchen, the girls attempt cooking by
preparing snacks. The laundry and ironing rooms,
on the first floor, provide the girls with the oppor-
tunity to practice their domestic abilities.
Activities in Briscoe l-lall are vvell-supervised by
Mrs. Catherine l-loenisch, This is Mrs. f-loenisch's
fourteenth year and final year as housemother at
Northern, for she is retiring. The girls in Briscoe
l-lall will miss Mrs. l-loenisch, The Housemother of
Jeanne Seppola and Rhea Dennert chat with Mrs.
Hoenisch as they sign out before leaving on a shopping
Freshmen Take Over Lindberg Hall
Previousl an upperclassmen's dorm, Lindberg l-lall
housed freshman men for the first time this year due
to the completion of the new upperclassmen's dormi-
tory, Steele l-lall. Dr. Garrett Rozeboom served as
dorm manager for the year.
Lindberg l-lall's entry topped its division in the
Gypsy Day parade as did the decoration on their
4 Lindberg I-lall's Christmas decorations featured
life-size carollers complete with records playing
music in the background.
One of the highlights of the year was a coffee
held for the faculty in the Lindberg Lounge. The
theme for the event was "Around the World." The
boys decorated the lounge for the coffee with flags
from the different countries and travel posters.
ln February, Lindberg held a whist tournament.
The boys sponsored a Miss America Contest on the
weekend of April l4.
1 Officers for the year were president, Dean Krein,
vice-president, Jim King, and secretary-treasurer,
Faculty members and staff pe o el tt d d th
coffee held by Lindberg Hall in Jaiiunariy. G en e e
, K F
Mrs. Helene Prendergast, housemother, poses with the
officers of Graham Hall. They are treasurer, Dorothy
i Gugelg vice-president, Sharon Gladerg secretory, Aud-
rey Adamsp and president, Dorothy Parkin.
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Monty Brekke, vice-presidentj Terry Jordre, presidentp
Larry Roggenbuck, food committee representativeg
Ken Van Beek, secretary-treasurerp and Clarence Dais
student council representative are the officers of N. E.
Graham Hall Has Full Calendar
The oldest dorm on campus, Graham l-lall, served
as a home for some sixty-five freshman, sophomore,
junior and senior girls.
The major social activity this year was a Hallow-
e'en Party. The girls wore costumes and presented
pantomime skits. The girls also sponsored a guest
night when each girl invited a boy. Tours of the dorm,
entertainment and lunch were provided. In Decem-
ber the girls went Christmas caroling.
ln order to remember their college days, the girls
of Graham Hall have made a scrapbook of dormi-
tory memories. This scrapbook features the import-
ant social functions at Graham l-lall.
ln January, Graham l-lall held a tea for the faculty
The dorm is complete with a lounge, kitchen and
Officers of Graham l-lall include Dorothy Parkin,
president, Sharon Glader, vice-president, Audrey
Adams, secretary, and Dorothy Gugel, treasurer.
l-lousemother is Mrs. I-lelene Prendergast.
Professors E. D. Williamson and N. H. Mewaldt go
through the lunch line at Graham Hall's faculty tea.
Dana Kemerling pours as Mrs. Prendergast supervises.
Steele Hall ls Newest of Dorms
The new, upperclass men's dormitory, N. E. Steele
l-lall, was completed this year and now houses l24
sophomore, junior and senior men, N, E, Steele Hall
is located on the southwestern extremity of the
To "show-off" their new dormitory, the men of
Steele l-lall sponsored an open house. The open
house was for all students, faculty, administration
and staff, The visitors were taken on tour of the
dorm and served lunch.
Steele l-lall's Christmas decorations included a
stained glass window depicting the three shepherds
gazing at the Star. This window was at the north-
east entrance of the dormitory. The dorm residents
in charge of the Christmas decorations were Terry
Jordre, Ron Beckett, Robert Callahan, Willis Smith
and Adrian' Crowfeather.
Officers of the dorm are Terry Jordre, president,
Monty Brekke, vice-president, and Kenneth Van
Beek, secretary-treasurer, Dr. Glenn C, Boerrigter
served as dorm manager during the fall and winter
quarters after which Prof. Elton Fors took over.
Dale Dobberpuhl, Dale Peterson and Terry Beddow seem
to be amused as they discuss such earth-shaking sub-
lects as women.
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Marshal Mel Klein and
Queen Dorothy Parkin
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Clan Gathers for Fall Reunion
Gypsy Day preparations were already in full swing
when fall quarter began. Chairman Ray Benkendorf, Bus-
iness Manager Curt Glaser, and co-chairmen Mary
Kohlhaas and Terry l-lanson immediately started pro-
moting the parade theme of "l-listorical Events." Posters
and Gypsy Day buttons brightened the early activities.
And new additions W four Waldo heads were designed
and hung at campus entrances.
Several weeks prior to Gypsy Day, a large crowd of
cheering freshmen burned their Beanies to signify the
end of initiation week. ln conjunction with the liberation
of thefreshmen,a tug-of-war for the Princess of the Mud
was staged between the frosh and the upperclassmen on
the athletic practice field,
Gypsy Day assemblies contributed to the mounting
"big day" gaiety. A costume ball highlighted the pre-
Gypsy Day events with the announcement of the new
royalty, Queen Dorothy Parkin and Marshal Mel Klein.
Other members of the royal party included Dorothy
Gugel, Loretta Murphy, Carole Linn, Dorothy Perkins,
Carol Baxter, Francis Zacher, Monty Brekke, Terry
Jordre, Lou Bauer, and Edward Salzer.
Les Johnson, manager of Tiffany Laundry, was
crowned the l9th King of the Royal Order of Gyps fol-
lowing the traditional NSTC "Waldo Presents" show.
The show, written by Lee Gustafson, included new in-
novations ee short humorous skits featuring members of
ABOVE: Bob Burle, Lee Gustafson, Terry
Hanson, and Bob Burke bear the polan-
quin of Mrs. J. Howard Kramer, honorary
Gypsy Queen. BELOW: Carole Linn,
Loretta Murphy, Dorothy Gugel, Dorothy
Perkins, Carol Baxter, Queen Dorothy
Parkin, Marshal Mel Klein, Lou Bauer,
Terry Jordre, Francis Zacher, Monty
Brekke and Edward Salzer.
ABOVE: Marshal Mel and
Queen Dorothy share a
dance. ACROSS: Past
royalty are: BACK ROW,
Charles Geboe, Gene Hol-
sing, Pete Hafnor, Allan
Grage, and Bill Zick. In
the FRONT ROW are,
Mrs. Harold Webb, Elvira
Elsing, Kay Bunn, Mrs.
Allan Grage, Judy Hagen
and Maureen Smith.
Also at "Waldo Presents" were the Three Beaus,
Ray Benkendorf, Floyd Westerman, and Dennis Bale,
vvho sang a medley of folksongs, and the Northern
Singers and the Collegians, who presented several
numbers, Ron and Vern Stocking were named co-
recipients of the trophy presented annually by the
Gyps to a graduate of Northern vvho has distinguished
himself in the field of athletics.
After the Crowning of the Gyps, a street dance vvas
held on the Main Street of Aberdeen. Music was
handled by Bob Cosgrove, KSDN disc jockey.
The V360 royalty vvere officially crowned Saturday
morning at lO1OO in the Civic Theater, The corona-
tion program included several selections from the
collegiate choir with Patricia Grover, Mary Kohlhaas,
and Robert Tvvitchell as dancers,
Gigi, atop the steps of Graham Hall, presides ata pre- "Gypsy Day buttons anyone?" is the cry of Roberta
Gypsy Day pep fest. Redland and Judy Mikuska at the Alumni Get-
Clarence Dais, Dennis Ptutzenreuter, Prof, Ben
Vandervelde, Jerry Wilske, and Margaret l-lochstetter
provided vocal and instrumental entertainment at the
Coronation, Narrator for the event was Carl Kline,
The new royalty, Dorothy Parkin and Mel Klein, were
invested with the insignia of their new order by retiring
Queen and Marshal, Judy I-lagen and Charles Geboe,
Northern's i935 Gypsy Queen and Marshal, Alice
Clute Eggen and William Ziclc, were given special
recognition at the Queen's Luncheon held at the
Alonzo Ward l-lotel. Dennis Maloney, Aberdeen at-
torney, served as Master of Ceremonies,
Perfect gypsy weather crowned the biggest parade
Northern has ever experienced,
. is., ,,
ABOVE: Curt Glaser,
Business Manager of
Gypsy Day, touches up
the cover of the Gypsy
Day Program. ACROSS:
Collegians, Jim Loseth,
Lynn lckler, Clayton
Hochstetter, and Chet
Hagel presented numbers
at the "Waldo Presents"
Bob Twitchell and Maryulfohlhaas do a Gypsy Dance Lindberg Hall's float features Waldo the Wolf getting
while Charles Geboe, retiring Marshal, looks on. into the spirit of Gypsy Day with music,
l - T - i
, . .,
LEFT: Retiring Queen, Judy Hagen, crowns Dorothy Parkin.
RIGHT: Bob Wilson, Gayle Schuchardt, Marilyn Coppersmith,
and Dennis Dolney appeared in the Brick Mason Show at Waldo
A Gypsy Day crowd estimated at over 30,000 lined
Aberdeen's Main Street to view the l63 entries including
over forty bands, the largest number in the history of
Following the Band Bar-B-Que, the Northern fans
cheered the Wolves to a smashing victory of 33-7 over
the Black Hills Teachers Yellowjaclcets. The evening
was climaxed with the l-lomecoming dance held in the
Civic Arena, Rod Aaberg and his band provided the
Added features this year included an Alumni-Get-
Together instead of the traditional banquet, and gypsy
costumes were worn all three days instead of on desig-
nated days as in past years. Another feature mak-
ing this the greatest Gypsy Day ever was the fireworks
display sponsored by the Aberdeen Chamber of Com-
merce following the game on Saturday night.
TOP: Jack Haldeman con-
gratulates Les Johnson as he
is crowned King of the Gyps.
BOTTOM: Coats were in
order as the street dance be-
gan. LEFT: Terry Hanson,
Dr. Lloyd Johnson, Waldo,
Mary Kohlhaas, and Curt
Glaser book the Rod Aaberg
band for the formal dance.
Delores Fenicle, Judy Sichmeller, Ruth Ann Alinder,
Willis Smith, Doris Kucera, Marles Vitters and Sheila
Smith hail the Wolves. Not pictured are alternates
Karen Hubbard, Carol Knodel, Bob 'lwitchell and Ron
Pep Squad Cheers Wolfpack
.. ...-...... ..
Northern's cheerleading squad of eight regulars
and three alternates provided pep at the Wolves'
football and basketball games and, in addition, par-
ticipated in many of the pre-Gypsy Day assemblies.
This year the cheerleaders made several out-of-
town trips during bath the football and basketball
seasons, The squad was present at Dakota Wesleyan
University and l-luron College for the football and
basketball games played there, At these out-of-town
games, the cheerleaders organize the Northern stu-
dents that are present into a cheering section that
provides backing for the Wolves.
The squad meets each Tuesday evening for an hour
practice session under the direction of their adviser,
Prof, Pat Grover.
This year's squad vvas composed of six girls and two
boys, Two girls and one boy served as alternates. Ruth
Ann Alinder, as captain, headed the group.
Judy Sichmeller and Ruth Ann Alinder give a cheer
for the Wolves at the Northern-Huron game.
H 84 PE Division
Has Strict Policy
Under the direction ot Prot. Clark Swisher, chairman
ot the division ot health and physical education,
Northern has earned an enviable reputation tor its
work in health, safety, physical education, recreational
leadership, and competitive sports.
A competent statt provides NSTC physical educa-
tion majors and minors with a background that qual-
ities them for the better l-lealth and PE. jobs in the
nation's schools, With the completion ot Dacotah
l-lall, the division has the finest of equipment and
facilities to conduct its program.
Despite the tact that most members of the division's
instructional statt are coaches ot intercollegiate
sports, athletics at NSTC do not usurp time properly
assigned to health and physical education classes.
The statf realizes that the acute shortage at qualified
professional personnel in health and physical educa-
tion in elementary and secondary schools demands
that they tum out graduates with competencies in
the allied areas, not just in competitive sports. As
a consequence, all phy. ed. majors must complete a
minimum ot twenty hours in the field of biological
sciences, and no more than twelve hours of activity
credit in athletics may be counted toward the re-
quired l92 hours for graduation.
Dr. Fred Drews demonstrates the position of the hands
in using correct form in tumbling to a class of pro-
spective P,E. instructors.
Clark L. Swisher, B.S., M.Ed.
Chairman of the Division of Health
and Physical Education
Fred R. Drews William L. Jordan
Don W. Vogt Robert R. Wachs
S A utu m n Ru nners
'f Have Big Year
. . j, f, 4.4 t" X
N ., , , '-Ab K. .
UPPER: Jim Kampen legs it across Lee Park Golf
Course. MIDDLE: Jim Skulborstad comes home in
the Gypsy Da Invitational. LOWER: Vic Godfrey,
captain for the NSTC cross country team, checks
things over with Coach Bill Jordan.
Sophomore Jim Kampen chalked up four consecu-
tive wins in cross country competition to lead
lXlorthern's harriers to a highly successful season last
fall, Coach Bill Jordan's squad won three of the four
meets it entered during the fall campaign.
Consistent point winners in addition to Kampen for
the Wolfpack were Jim Skulbarstad, Captain Vic
Godfrey and Leander Wolf all of Aberdeen, Dave
Little and Larry Lundeen of Watertown, Arden Rapp
from Arlington and Larry Webb of Milbank,
ln the first meet of the year, the South Dakota
State College Invitational, Jim Kampen took first
place. His win, coupled with a tenth and a thirteenth,
placed NSTC second in team totals behind the host
school but ahead of North Dakota University, Dakota
Wesleyan University, l-luron College, and Sioux Falls
At the Jamestown Invitational, Kampen won again.
Jim Skulborstad was third, Vic Godfrey was fifth,
Larry Webb was eighth, John Fiechtner, ninth, and
Larry Lundeen was tenth. The next week the Wolves
captured their own Gypsy Day Invitational meet. ln
the last meet of the season the Wolves out-dueled
l-luron College for the Wessingtan Springs Open
The Northern cross country team won three of the Godfrey. Kneeling in the front row are Leander Wolf
four meets it entered last fall. Standing, from left to Dick Bad Moccasin, Larry Webb Dave Little Wally
right are Coach Bill Jordan, Ray Mitchell, Arden Rapp, Johnson, and Jim Skulborstad. I I
Eldon Stoehr, Larry Lundeen, Jim Kampen, and Vic
orthern Rocks Huron to Win
The Northern State Teachers College Wolves
carved a share of their eighth South Dakota lnter-
collegiate Conference football championship in four-
teen years vvith a razor sharp performance against
the l-luron College Scalpers in their annual blood
ln decisive fashion, the Pack proved that last year's
7-O victory over the Teepee Tovvn Terrors was no
fluke. Taking charge from the opening kick-off,
NSTC rolled to 22 first downs and 446 yards from
scrimmage to completely dumbfound the Scalpers,
vvho managed l48 yards and 8 first dovvns. The 35-Zl
score gives little understanding of the extent to which
the Wolves dominated the ball game.
On the other side of the ledger for the eight wins,
one loss season was the miserable night the Pack
put in at Mitchell with the Dakota Wesleyan Tigers.
That night an upstart DWU outfit caught the be-
fuddled Wolves literally without their britches and
heckled them to death.
The rest of the season was roses as Northern pum-
melled Moorhead, Southern, South Dakota Tech,
Nebraska Wesleyan, Black l-lills, General Beadle, and
Dickinson in addition to l-luron.
Three first string seniors vvill not be back for the
l96l season, including two all-SDIC performers, but
despite that loss, the Wolves vvill be able to field a
potent attack led by three other all-conference
players and a host of lettermen.
Tom Claflin, 220 pound center, Ken Sherrill, 220
pound tackle, and Monty Brekke, lSO pound guard
Q 4, "
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I Ai? VQM
1 le li, l
SECOND ROW, left to right:
have played their last collegiate football. At the end
of the season, Brekke vvas named honorary captain by
the lettermen, He was also selected Player of the
Year by the Exponent. This was practically a repeat
performance for the great lineman as it made his
second consecutive year both on the all-SDIC sauad
and as player of the week.
Coach Clark Swisher vvill welcome back all-SDIC
defensive end Mo Bates, all-conference offensive
tackle Jim Nelson, and all-conference fullback Jim
Vogt, Vogt, despite being laid up with an injured
leg for part of the season, tallied l2l points for second
place among the nation's scoring leaders, l-le also
was named honorable mention an the Associated Press
small college All-America sauad. Vogt is another
Northern All-SDIC repeater earning an All-
Conference berth for his second year.
, . .
. l -
., -i .. sl xx , Y t 1 V: -'Il
FRONT Row, left to right:
THIRD ROW, left to right:
FOURTH ROW, left to right:
Wolves Chalk p Brilliant 8-1 Record
In a season highlighted by a three inch touch-
down pass thrown by Joe Phipps and Don Pitkin's
scoring three touchdowns in sixty-four seconds, the
Wolves put in just one bad night, That night, against
the Dakota Wesleyan University Tigers, cost the Pack
an undefeated season and an undisputed conference
Wolves Blast Moorhead
A five touchdown parade, highlighted by what may
well be the shortest touchdown pass in college foot-
ball, gave the Wolfpack a brilliant 34-7 victory over
Moorhead State. Jce Phipps, freshman find, fired
three TD passes --- one from the three inch line had
the Dragons talking to themselves.
Pointers Tumbled, 41 to l4
After almost a half of what can only be termed
mediocre football, the Wolves jelled into a victory
machine and waxed the Southern Pointers, 4l-l4,
l-lard-driving Jim Vogt, NSTCS bruising fullback,
played flawless football in powering to two touch-
downs, kicking five PAT's and being sheer terror on
Northern 35, Tech I3
ln sixty-four seconds, defensive fullback Don Pitkin
scored three touchdowns to break open what had
previously been an extremely tight ball game and to
lead the Wolves to a sudden 35-l3 victory over a
stunned South Dakota Tech squad, Vogt kicked five
straight placements for a perfect night ot the kicking
DWU Spoils Perfect Year
In their only loss of the season, the Wolfpack was
upset by the Dakota Wesleyan Tigers, 34 to Zl. It
was a miserable night for the Wolves, who could do
nothing right. Uniforms were left in Aberdeen, passes
were intercepted, and fumbles were frequent. An
eager Bengal team simply out-Iucked and out-raced
Wolves Come Back
Northern journeyed to Lincoln, Nebraska, smarting
from the defeat by DWU and found the right answers
to trim the Nebraska Wesleyan Plalnsmen 4l to 20.
Don Pitkin was called on to fill in for Jim Vogt, who
suffered a leg injury. The burly freshman played
great football, scoring two TD's and turning in a fine
Pack Gets Gypsy Day Win
With a devastating ground attack, the Wolves
brought joy to a huge homecoming crowd by smashing
the Black Hills Yellowiackets 33-7, Jim Stout, soph-
omore halfback, carried most of the load in scoring
OPPOSITE PAGE: ln a second quarter
pigskin ballet, Jim Vogt 133l and Gary
Breitag 137 join SD Tech's Gary Boner
140l and Jim Coffman 142i in dancing
the frustration waltz. RIGHT, TOP:
The Nebraska Wesleyan Plainsmen put
the sleeve on Northern's Jim Vogt after
a short gain. RIGHT, SECOND: Game
official Richard Demmers signals an
NSTC score against the Dickinson Sav-
ages, but where's the ball? RIGHT,
THIRD: Quarterback Joe Phipps slants
for the flag, trying to stake a six point
claim against the Miners. RIGHT,
BOTTOM: A jubilant Wolfpack carry
Coaches Jordan and Swisher from the
field after smashing the Huron Scalpers
to knot the SDIC race.
For Grid Season
three touchdowns and in providing the spark that set
off the full power of Northern's explosive attack.
NSTC Takes the Big One
l For the second year in a row the Northern Wolves
ignored Huron College press releases and shot down
the high-flying Scalpers, This time the score was a
convincing 35-2l, lt was a brilliant team victory, but
Rick Schliebe's green-stick fracture and dislocated
shoulder left no doubt as to who led the attack for
Beadle Whipped, 57-7
NSTC nailed down a co-championship of the South
Dakota Intercollegiate Conference by trouncing Gen-
eral Beadle, 57-7, in the conference windup. The win
gave the Pack a share of the SDIC crown along with
the l-luron Scalpers, Eight men scored touchdowns as
ill? Vlifolves unleashed a 5l7-yards-from-scrimmage
a ac .
Wolves 34, Dickinson I3
In o game that matched the co-champions of their
respective conferences, the powerful Northern Wolves
Clobbered the Dickinson State Savages 34 to I3, ln
the season finale NSTC came back from a 7-O deficit
to pulverize their host's defensive unit, scoring three
touchdowns in the third period. Breitag and Vogt led
Q. - 1
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5? I V 4
A s 'Q K V 4.
553 4 dy ir
4' H 241 ami say
'f . , g-. 1, f 1 K ' ' f
5 ,. 4 .J 4, I ,A s , f: , , 4, '43 , ,
Q Mr, 'E' zi...1f' fl. . 'M' I
Five Wolves Rate All-SDIC Honor Team
in J I fs . i
it I xg it , ' X'
Morris Bates Monty Brekke Tom Claflin Jim Nelson Jim Vogt
RIGHT, TOP: Jim Vogt, despite missing most of the
Beodle game with an injured leg, wound up second in
the nation in the scoring race. Here he dives in for
six points against the Dickinson Savoges. RIGHT,
MIDDLE: Head coach Clark Swisher watches as Joe
Phipps l6I and Andy Parks practice kicks from place-
ment. Phipps did a brilliant job at quarterback after
taking over for the injured Mike Glover at the start
of the season. RIGHT, BOTTOM: Jim Stout 1105
bounces in for a TD in the Huron game. Most of the
Scalpers seem not to know where the ball is. BELOW:
Larry Hanks l54I hurdles a prostrate teammate
and Mike Williams hurries to help.
I V A I l ,
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Winfield S. Wingerd, B.S., M.S., LL.B., Ed.D.
Chairman of the Division
Social Science and Business Administration
1. ,ly Q. V
John R. Bengtson Russell O. Brock
rs. B" T
Wynne W. Ester ' Harvey D Harrington
, , 2
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5:5 we , vi r re
Soc. Sci., Bus. Ad.
The division of Social Science and Business Admin-
istration is under the direction of Dr. W. S. Wingerd
The department of Social Science offers a com-
posite major in social science for secondary teachers.
lt is recommended that those in secondary educa-
tion planning to teach any subject in the social
science field should complete the composite major,
A combined sociology-economics major and a major
in history are also available in the department of
Minors are offered in history, political science,
economics and sociology. These courses, however,
are not designed for those students in teacher
A two-year pre-law curriculum based upon studies
recommended by the American Bar Association
- r A .i
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re I ' ll
U K .,', .,,Q
A-if .g V,,1,r x,, . iW.7 ! v 7
' ' 71.124 il1ia,fl5"'
Rudolph G. Dahl Virgil G. Ellwood
Lyman L. Humann Henry H. Jasinski
Provides Comprehensive Programs
is offered. The curriculum is designed to prepare
law students for entrance into an accredited law
school where they can complete their law training.
For students in elementary education a field of
concentration is history. Afield ofconcentration in
history consists of courses totaling eighteen hours.
The business administration department offers a
composite major in business education for the sec-
ondary teachers. A business education minor is also
A composite business administration major and a
business administration minor are offered in the non-
teaching field. A two-year curriculum in general of-
fice proctice prepares students for general office
positions as stenographers, secretaries and office
Glenn M. Jordon John L. Murphy
Irwin F. Thomle Robert S. Thompson
. . A rM.,,,N-sssx
TOP: Students are introduced to various business
machines in Office Machines class. ABOVE: Profes-
50"5 H0"VeY H0"l'ln9f0n, Har Jasinski and Lyman
Humann discuss their Black Hiills Room office.
.i I f,
FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Jim Guffey, Kathy Le-
Cuyer, Vivian Kirsch, Diane Nelson, Elizabeth War-
rington, Agnes Keller and Dennis McNeill. SECOND
ROW, Left to Right: Lloyd Dale, Dolan Dybdahl, Larry
Thiery, Terry McNeill, Janice Kruse, Diane Aalfs, Ruth
Schaeffer and Owen Perkins. THIRD ROW, Left to
Right: Dennis Engelhart, Larry Arndt, Tom Schmitz,
Thor Distad, Don Aesoph, Ken Derrick, Bob Pommer,
Ron Schreiner, Leonard Clausen, Dennis Dolney, Floyd
Westerman, Milton Werre and Don Doyle.
Ann Groth, Kathy Van Winkle, June Storly, Pat
Y-Dems Boost Two State Officers
Since i960 was a big election vear, students on
Northern's campus who have an interest in politics
had ample opportunity to take part in practical
politics, Northern's Young Democrats worked with
the various other Young Democrat clubs in South
Dakota to help promote tho election, Members
worked in registration drives and in encouraging the
residents of the community to get out and vote on
The Young Democrats Club heard from such
speakers and political leaders as George McGovern,
Rav Fitzgerald and Ex-Governor Ralph l-lerseth.
The local club now boasts two state officers. Ray
Benkendort is East River vice-president and Jim
Guttey is state treasurer of the state Young Demo-
The purpose at the Young Democrats is to inform
the college students ot their role in politics. The
club at Northern co-ordinates its activities with the
other Young Democrat clubs in South Dakota.
Officers ot the group are Jim Guttev, president,
Verle Rogers, vice-president, Mercia Kline, secretary,
and Dennis McNeill, treasurer, Prof, Robert Thomp-
son served as the group's faculty adviser.
Verle Rogers, vice-president, Mercia Kline, secretary, Jim
Guffey, president, and Dennis McNeill, treasurer, served
as officers of the Young Democrats Club. '
Y-GOP Is Active in Party Affairs
South Dalcota's new governor, Archie Gubbrud,
spoke at a cottee hour held tor him by the Young
Republicans, Other speakers teatured during the
year were Phil Morgan, representing Karl Mundt,
Ben Reitel, tirst district congressman, Wally Thiel
and Les Engel.
The organization participated in a l-lomecoming
Rally tor Ben Reitel. The club members worked in
registration drives encouraging Aberdeen residents
to vote. And they vvorlced at the committee pre-
cinct during election day.
Faye Lovell was an otticial hostess at the ln-
augural Ball in January, She represented lXlorthern's
Young Republicans. Lyle Tyler attended the Mid-
west College Federation ot Young Republicans and
Lorna Abels took part in the National Republican
Convention held in Chicago.
The purpose ot the Young Republican Club is to
provide an opportunity tor young people to find
political expression and recognition. This is done by
collecting, analyzing and discussing information con-
cerning political activities.
The Young Republicans vvon honorable mention
tor their float entered in the Gypsy Day Parade.
Otticers ot the club are Kenneth Van Beek, presi-
dent, Roger Osterman, vice-president, Lorna Abels,
vice-chairwoman, Bill Ries, secretary, and Don Zim-
merman, treasurer, Dr. Irwin Thomle is adviser.
Membership for l96O-6l stood at torty-tive.
ABOVE: Standing are Bill Ries, secretary, Don Zimmer-
man, treasurer, and Roger Osterman, vice-president
Seated are: Dr. Irwin Thomle, faculty adviser' Ken Vqrl
Beek, president, and Lorna Abels, vice-chairyfoman,
FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Connie Kinney, Nancy SECOND ROW, Left to Right: Ed Salzer Bryan
Fitch, Carla Wickre, Evelyn Neuharth, Ellen Alexan- M' k I , L Z' -
der, Karen Smith, Sharon Alby, Faye Lovell, Mary Wlitiitgritjrlloe YlJrilngblen:gnelEl1dy?d1IPeITtZ:sTii Rfzliiitlkubgglll
Mathiason, Barbara Van Hook and Willis McLaughlin. Lyle Tyler, Gary Dias, ahd Walter Smith. I
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Philo Hall, Jr., Tom Richard Sinclair, Jeff Ross, Ray Benkendorf, Jim
Schmitz, Betty Schumack, Robert Wilson and Everett Guffey, Tom Sonnenfield and Marvin Roth.
Little White Man. SECOND ROW: Dr. W. S. Wingerd,
Law Students nite nder St. Ives
The Order otSI1 Ives is one of the nevver organiza-
tions on campus. The club was organized in October
The Order of St, Ives consists of pre-Iavv students
and those interested In lavv, The cIuI3's title is de-
rived from St. Ives who is recognized as the patron
saint of lawyers.
The Order of St. Ives is designed to familiarize its
members vvith the various aspects of law and prepare
them for law school,
Throughout the year prominent speakers vvere
featured at the St, Ives meetings. The club also
took field trips through the various courts.
Among the speakers this past year were Circuit
Court Judge, Philo I-Iall, U. S. District Court Secre-
tary, Carlyle Richards and Attorney at Law, Vernon
The officers lor i960-GI vvere Curt Glaser, Leola
senior, president, and Tom Sonnenfield, Philip soph-
omore, secretary-treasurer, Faculty adviser vvas Dr.
W. S. Wingerd, chairman of the Division of Social
Science and Business Administration,
UPPER: Officers of St. Ives are Tom Sonnenfield, secre-
tary-treasurerp Curt Glaser, president, Jim Guffey, vice-
president. LOWER: Seated, Left to Right: Tom Sonnen-
field, Betty Schumack, Curt Glaser, Jim Guffey and Dr.
W. S. Wingerd, Standing: Everett Little White Man,
Philo Hall, Jr., Richard Sinclair, Mike Eckman and Ray
Pi Omega Pi Convenes in Chicago
Pi Omega Pi, national business education honorary
fraternity, promotes the interests of campus mem-
bers through the local lata Chapter, lNlorthern's
Chapter of Pi Omega Pi vvas the ninth such chapter
organized in the nation.
Activities of the chapter this year included quar-
terly pledging and initiation ceremonies, the annual
banquet to honor nevv members and the biennial
delegate convention held in Chicago, The i960 dele-
gates were lvlyrtle Young and Allen Schilter, Jeanette
l3ieber and Larry Frey also attended the convention.
Local projects this year have been the purchase
of official pledging pins and preparation of informa-
tion 'files for the Social Science Department. Funds
vvere augmented through the sale of Christmas cards.
Officers of Pi Omega Pi were Lloyd Beaner, presi-
dentg Bobby Voeltz, vice-presidentg Myrtle Young,
secretaryg Allen Schilter, treosurerg and Beverly
Clausen, historian, Professor l-lorvey Harrington is
TOP: Myrtle Young, Jeanette Bieber, Larry Frey and
Allen Schilter were the 1960 delegates to the bien-
nial delegate convention in Chicago. ACROSS: Bob
Voeltz, vice-presidentg Beverly Clausen, historiong
and Allen Schilter, treasurer.
FR T R Lf R ht C r I Limoges Beverly ROW: Professor R. G. Dahl, Walter Brandner, Bob
Clifiirslen an Scehrieicclerlgnd Jealngtte Bieber BACK Voeltz, Larry Frey and Professor H. Josinski.
The l-lolloWe'en Cornivol wos the moin event spon-
sored by the Business Club. Such booths os little
cosino, horse roce, rifle shoot, rottles oncl o photo
booth were some ot the tcotures ot the cornivol. Ken
Von Beek Wos the choirmon in Chorge ot the or-
rangements tor the event. The cornivol, helcl in
Spottord Gym during the weekend ot l'lollovve'en, is
on onnuol event.
The moin purpose of the cornivol is to linonce the
Business Club's onnuol trip to lvlinneopolis. The
tripis purpose is to ocquoint the club members vvith
the oclmlnlstrotion ongle ot big business. This trip
TOP, LEFT: Russ Olson spends one of his tickets as
he tries to throw one of three rings around the duck's
neck. ACROSS: Roger Osterman studies the pro-
cedure of practice at the electricity booth.
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Frances Smallfield,
Sylvia Trombley, Bonnie Lingard, Ruth Sackreiter, Judy
Connaughton and Janet Kirschenmann. SECOND
ROW, Left to Right: Terry McNeill, Barbara Robers,
Sharon Borden, Barbara Mattern, Myrtle Jung, Bill
Thompson, Andy Parks, Delwin Peterson and Russell
Olson. THIRD ROW, Left to Right: Larry Frey, Ellen
Johnson, Dennis Gibbs, Gerald Sahli, Terry Beddow,
Jim Sheehan and Wally Manke. FOURTH ROW, Left
to Right: Norman Mischke, Stan Wahl, Bernard
Lacher, Allan Schilter, Roger Harstad, Jim Lingor, Bob
Voeltz, Ken Van Beek and Roy Marinchek.
Finance Club's Tour
is taken in the spring of each year.
Meetings of the Business Club were held on the
third Wednesday of each month in the Memorial
Union Building. ln January, a banquet held at
l-lelen's California Kitchen featured a speaker.
The purpose of the Business Club is to acauaint
its members with the practices of business The
club is open to anyone majoring or minoring in the
field of business. Officers of the Business Club were
Curt Glaser, president, Gale Shoemaker, vice-'
president, l-lelen l-lagen, secretary, and Bob Webb,
treasurer. Prof. l-larry Jasinski was faculty adviser.
RIGHT: Prof. Harry Jasinski checks the record books
with officers Bob Webb, treasurer, Gale Shoemaker,
vice-president, Helen Hagen, secretary, and Curt
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Helen Hagen, Dorothy
Marsh, JoAnn Borkhuis, Julie Bieber, Myrtle Young,
Jeanette Bieber and Carol Sandburg. SECOND ROW,
Left to Right: Deanna Christman, Sandra Cressman,
Barbara Kulm, Connie Parker, Ann Gottsleben, Gay-
leen Bohn, Violet Ryckman, Angele Hetwar, Lucille
Lindskov, Diane Nelson, Elizabeth Warrington, Mary
Leonard and Armella Jung. THIRD ROW, Left to
Right: Wayne Kothe, Arlen Guthmiller, Roger Oster-
man, Ron Brown, Terry Keller, Lyle Reager, Leroy
Malsom and Bruce Frink. FOURTH ROW, Left to
Right.: Sam Scherf, Owen Perkins, Roger Nygaard,
Dennis Engelhart, Jim Struss, Charles Youells, Roger
Nygaard, Peter Gibson, Dave Dorset, Roger Grohs and
The membership of Student Council representa-
tives was raised from twelve to sixteen members. ln
the past the representatives have been chosen from
the classes, but it was felt that the classes met so
seldom that the interest of the students was not
being reached, It was decided that the representa-
tives be chosen from the dormitories and off campus
The purpose of the student council is to stimulate
intelligent thinking upon college problems and to
promote sympathetic understanding between stu-
dents and faculty, The student council represents
the entire student body in matters affecting the
V Throughout the year several activities were spon-
sored by the student council, The social committee
was set up to plan these activities. The members
were selected from the student council, Two of the
main activities sponsored by the student council were
the Sadie Hawkins Dance and the Christmas Formal.
The committee also tried to schedule dances every
weekend to encourage the students to stay at school.
All-college elections were supervised by the stu-
dent council this year,
TOP: Student Council president, Verle Rogers, presides
at a weekly meeting. ABOVE: The Student Council
governs the activities on Northern's campus.
Members of the Student Council are, FRONT ROW, Benkendorf. BACK ROW: Dick Herrboldt, Paul Rus-
Left to Right: Clarence Dais, Glenn Downer, Judy sell, Charles Hogg, Carl Kline, Gale Shoemaker and
Thompson, Merrily Nultemeier, Carole Linn and Ray Prof. Richard Lawton, adviser.
Sadie Hawkins Day dancers display the wide variety of
costumes worn to the dance.
Doggatchers dance to the music of the Jerry Cutshaw
Contest winners were Audrey Adams, Irene Tiase, Jackie
Miotke, Mrs. Wynne Ester, Ron Schreiner, Lyle Tyler,
Willis Smith and Prof. Wynne Ester.
Girls Call Boys
For Twirp Dates
Climaxing Twirp Week for Northern students was
the annual girl-ask-boy Sadie l-lawkins Day dance
which was held in the Memorial Union Building on
November lO, l96O, Jerry Cutshaw and his Orchestra
provided the music for the dance.
Prizes for the best dancers were awarded to lrene
Tiase and Lyle Tyler,
Best costume prizes were given to Jackie Miotke
and Ron Schreiner, Professor and Mrs. Wynne Ester
won the prize for being the most originally dressed
faculty couple at the dance.
The ballroom was decorated with corn shocks,
bales of hay and two "outhouses." "Kickapoo juice"
was served during the dance,
The social affairs committee and the student
council jointly sponsored the Sadie l-lowkins Day
dance which was financed through the Activity Fund.
Ann Gottsleben and John Fo "sit out" a number
at the annual Sadie Hawkins Bay dance.
occasin Tracks Hosts Indian
The Yellowjccket's last stand 'was the
theme of the Moccasin Track float for
MW!! the Gypsy Day Parade.
The girls lead the food line at a typical
meeting of the Moccasin Tracks or-
"Cream, anyone?" Wanda 0'Rielly
asks John Williamson, Roberta Webb
and Camille Rousseau.
For the first time this year, Moccasin Tracks was
open to non-Indian students as well as Indians.
Students from Presentation School of Nursing and
the Aberdeen School of Commerce were also asked
The primary purpose of the club is to promote
better student relationships among the Indian stu-
dents on campus. Moccasin Tracks also aids fresh-
men students in adjusting to college life.
This fall,,Moccasin Tracks took part in the Fes-
tival of Nations held at the Aberdeen Civic Arena.
I-lighlight of the festival was the peace pipe cere-
mony which started the festival. Indian jewelry and
costumes were also on display.
Moccasin Tracks attended the Indian Youth Con-
ference held April 7-8. Miss Vivian Arviso, who is
Miss American Indian, attended the conference.
Information on scholarships was given at this con-
The purpose af the youth conference was to better
inform Indians of educational opportunities and to
urge them to take advantage of the opportunities.
Mrs. Grace Williamson served as faculty sponsor.
ABOVE, UPPER: Officers of Moccasin Tracks are Harry
Eagle Bull, secretary-treasurer, John Williamson, presi-
dent, Adrian Crow Feather, vice-president. ABOVE,
LOWER: Delbert Brewer, Harry Eagle Bull and Kenny
Klaudt "goof off."
BACK ROW, left to right: Floyd Westerman, Robert Kenny Klaudt, Delbert Brewer, Charlotte Livermont,
Mousseau, Cyril Rousseau, Camille Rousseau, Ray Pat Haely, Karen Gayton, Rochelle Rousseau, Gayle
Klaudt, Ron Meland, Dick Bad Moccasin, Kenny Webb Robertson, Orietta Cuellar, Wanda O'Rielly, Roberta
and Riley Broken Leg. FRONT ROW, Left to right: Webb and Everett Little White Man.
G. O. Kelley, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Chairman of the Division of Language
Arloene Becklund Sinnia Billups
Robert A. Elftmann I Kenneth J. Erickson
Under the direction of Dr, G. O. Kelley, the
Division of Language and Literature provides on
outstanding program through its departments -
English, speech and dramatics, modern foreign
languages, library science and journalism.
Since students are required to do considerable
work in English, no student goes through Northern
without contact with the staff and program of the
Division of Language and Literature.
As a tool subject, English develops proficiency in
reading, vvriting, speaking and listening, English
stimulates insight into the lives and culture of other
peoples and it encourages self-discovery through ap-
preciation of literature and other arts.
English courses at Northern are designed to con-
tribute to the worthwhile use -of leisure time, to
vocational efficiency and to ethical character.
The ability to express oneself orally is of extreme
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Charles E. Booth Gladys Conway
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Verle D. Flood Edward T. Gibson
Affects All Students
importance. Northern's speech department offers
courses that emphasize both acting and the tech-
nical aspects of drama. Northern also boasts active
participation in intercollegiate forensic activities.
With the increased demand for people skilled in
foreign languages, college students are alert to the
practical values of language training. The modern
foreign language staff offers opportunities for
specialization in German and Spanish.
The library staff at Northern provides training as
well as services for students. Training in the library
sciences is available for students interested in library
Advanced as well as fundamental courses are
offered by the journalism section. Students can gain
practical experience by working on the staffs of the
college newspaper and yearbook. Journalism cour-
ses provide preparation for students who will be ad-
visers for high school publications.
Each year the English faculty entertains English majors
and minors at a Shakespeare Birthday Party.
Adelene A.. Hall Ralph A. Klein
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Robert W. Schreiber Esther 5l10W0lter
James O. Mauseth
Doris H. Potter
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Emeline L. Welsh
asquers Aid Dramatic Productions
The Masquers Club aids in the production of all
the plays produced by the dramatics department.
The club held an all-campus talent show during
Freshman Orientation Week.
Throughout the year, the club has also sponsored
the showing of several American and Foreign films.
ln October, John Ford's "Informer" vvas shovvn. The
Italian International vvinner, "La Strada," which
stars Anthony Quinn, was presented in January and
an American film, "Camille," starring Greta Garbo,
was a March feature.
The requirements tor lvlasguers members are that
they have been attiliated with a stage production in
some form -- in stage construction, prompting, or
acting. Points are given tor this type ot Work. When
the required number of points have been earned, the
student is asked to join lvlasguers.
Serving as officers ot lvlosguers for the year were
Barbara Rogers, president, Mary Kohlhaas, vice-
president, and Carole Linn, secretary-treasurer.
Prof. Ralph Klein served as the club's adviser.
Masquers' officers are Carole Linn, secretary-
treasurer, Mary Kohlhaas, vice-president, and Bar-
bara Rogers, president.
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Ruth Sellers, Chloe
Dykstra, Barbara Rogers, Mary Kohlhaas, Carole Linn,
Mary Ann Saunders and Lorene Cowhick. SECOND
ROW: Tony Napoli, Donna Larson, DeLaine Meyer,
Carol Dohn, Kathy Walters, Ellen Johnson, Dorothy
Perkins and Ray Benkendorf. BACK ROW: Dennis
Dolney, John McDonald, Robert Twitchell, Ronald
Beckett, Robert Schnuerle, Robert L. Wilson, Bill
Meuer, Jim Dennis and James Hoye.
November l7-l9 were the dotes ot Northern's toll
ploy, "Candida," by George Bernard Shovv.
The title role of Candida was ployed by Borbaro
Rogers. The other tvvo prominent roles vvere ehoroc-
terized by Robert Schnuerle os the Reverend Morrell
ond Bob Twitchell os the poet, Eugene Bonks, Other
members ot the cost were Burt Rodee os Mr, Bur-
geesg Gayle Sehuchordt os lvliss Proespineg ond Roy
Benkendort os Mr, Lexy Mill.
The ploy is o story ot o young poet who understood
human noture but Could not Cope with new relotion-
ships ond meetlng people.
The Reverend lvlorrell takes the young poet under
his vving ond tokes him home, As the story unfolds,
Eugene Banks tolls in love vvith Condido, who is
the reverend's vvilel As the story closes, Eugene
Banks learns the oge-old problem ot battling with
Condido returns to her husbond in the end ond
the poet reolizes thot he is o grovvn mont
Proto Rolph Klein, ossistont professor of dromo,
directed the ploy.
TOP: Robert Schnuerle convinces Eugene Banks that
he is to behave like a grown man. ACROSS: Burt
Rodee laughs at the strange ways of poet Robert
Gayle Schuchardt appears to be amazed at the Barbara Rogers tries to console poet Robert Twit-
actions of intern pastor Ray Benkendorf chell. Barbara Rogers played the role of Candida.
orthern's Outstanding Debaters Earn
lNlorthern's Zeto chopter of the notionol honorory
forensics froternity, Pi Koppo Delto, begon the yeor
with four members - seei- Cothi Brokovv, Bob Stevens,
Dorvvin Tschetter ond Cori Kline, Nine pledgees were
initioted. They were Kothy Weber, Kothy Bloir,
Morvin Roth, Lynn Urbon, Korl Schmidt, Dick Lout-
zenheiser, Keith Johnson, Jeff Schumocher ond
Northern Pi Kop members took port in two fro-
ternity tournoments, The first, on individuol events
meet, vvos held on the compus of Dokoto Wesleyan
in Morch, Dorwin Tschetter won first ploce in'Men's
Original Peoce Orotory ot this tournoment, colled
the South Dokoto lntercolleoiote Forensics Associo-
tion meet. Corl Kline took first ploce in the notion
in i959-i960 with his peoce orotion.
Four Pi Koo members porticipoted in the notionol
Pi Koppo Delto tournoment held in Stillwoter,
Oklo., on the compus of the University of Oklohomo.
Officers for the NSTC chopter were Bob Stevens,
president, Corl Kline, vice-president, Dorwin
Tschetter, secretory-treosurer, ond Cothi Brokow,
TOP: Officers of Pi Kappa Delta are Bob Stevens,
president, Cathi Brokaw, corresponding secretary,
Dorwin Tschetter, secretary-treasurer, and Carl
Kline, vice president. ACROSS: Bob Stevens, Cathi
Brokaw and Carl Kline evaluate Dorwin Tschetter's
Pi Kappa Delta initiates are FRONT ROW Left to Schmidt, Dick Lautzenheiser, David Hall and Lynn
Right Jeff Schumacher Marvin Roth Kathy Blair and Urban.
embership in Pi Kappa Delta Frat
Northern debaters began the i960-6l season with
excellent ratings for tive members at the University
of South Dakota tournament held in November. The
next meet attended was at Wayne State College,
Wayne, Nebraska, where two speakers were rated
superior in individual events,
Six squad members rated excellent at the Uni-
versity of North Dakota meet held in December at
Cathi Brokaw and Keith Johnson each won sec-
ond place at the individual events tournament held
at South Dakota State College in January,
ln February, three firsts, two seconds and two
thirds were copped by the group at the Sioux Falls
tournament. In the Lincoln, Nebraska, tourney held
at the University of Nebraska, Carl Kline and Dor-
win Tschetter were rated excellent speakers with
tour wins and one loss.
ln March, the group attended the South Dakota
Intercollegiate Forensics Association meet held in
Mitchell, at DWU, and the national debate tour-
nament at the University of Oklahoma.
TOP: David Hall, Kathy Weber, Floyd Mathis and
Dick Lautzenheiser prepare for a debate meet.
ACROSS: Bob Stevens, Lynn Urban, Dick Lautzen-
heiser and Cathi Brokaw prepare to leave for a de-
Northern's debate squad is composed of, BACK Prof Kenneth Erickson Darwin Tschetter Jeff Schu
ROW, Lett to Right, Carl Kline, Floyd Mathis, Karl macher Marvin Roth Kathy Blair Kathy Weber and
Schmidt, Dick Lautzenheiser, Keith Johnson, David Cathi Brokaw
Hall, Lynn Urban and Bob Stevens. FRONT ROW:
Sigma Tau Delta Publishes Students'
John McDonald, president, Betty Gross, secretary and
treasurer, and Loretta Murphy, vice-president, are
officers of Sigma Tau Delta. Dr. Verle D. Flood is faculty
The main activity of Sigma Tau Delta was the
publication of Northern Lights, o magazine made up
at the best literary works of Northern's students.
Xi Gamma, Northern's chapter of Sigma Tau
Delta, was organized in l93'l, The purpose of the
club is to promote creative writing and to foster
fellowship among English majors and minors.
Another activity of Sigma Tau Delta was the an-
nual sale of old books, Students, as well as the
people of Aberdeen, were encouraged to donate
books to be sold. This was the club's main source of
To be eligible for membership in this honorary
English fraternity, a student must be an English
major or minor with a B average. Each initiate must
write two selections, and one of these must be read
to the group at the pledge meeting.
ll l i
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Bill Donovan, Cathi
Brokaw, Lee Gustafson, Myrtle Young, Dr. Verle D.
Flood, Loretta Murphy, John McDonald, Betty Gross
and Carole Linn. SECOND ROW, Left to Right:
Helen Hagen, Barbara Rogers, Sharon Christman,
Patty Coull, Mary Kohlhaas, Margaret Looby, Rose
Marie Heath, LaVonne Larsen, Carol Limoges and
Evelyn Neuharth. THIRD ROW, Left to Right: Dr.
G. O. Kelley, Kristin Urban, Sandra Sherrill, Roberta
Hartley, Jud Radel, Joseph Svalstad, Mike Bashara,
Ray Schoenflleld, Dale Dobberpuhl, Judene Lammle,
Prof. Emeline Welsh and Prof. Robert W. Schreiber.
Northern Lights, a campus publication of student
writings, is sponsored by the Sigma Tau Delta,
notional honorary English fraternity.
Cathi Brokaw and Ray Schoentield were co-editors
ot the three issues ot Northern Lights published
in ll96O-6l. l.aVonne Larsen, Patty Coull, Sharon
Christman, Lee Gustafson and Carole Linn were
members ot the Northern Lights Board, Art work
was done by Eileen Benkendort and Kristin Urban.
Dr, Verle D, Flood was the adviser tor Northern
The board publishes the best literary works sub-
mitted by students, The production gives experience
to the students working on it.
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Cathi Brokaw, co-editor of NORTHERN LIGHTS
arranges materials for spring issue.
Members of the Northern Lights Board are Cathi Sharon Christman and Carole Linn. Dr. Verle D. Flood
Brokaw, co-editor, Patty Coull, Kristin Urban, art, is faculty adviser.
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John Berggren, B.A., B.M., M.A., Ed.D.
Chairman of the Division of
The music department of Northern State Teachers
College is under the leadership of Dr. John R. Berg-
gren. Seven full-time professors and one part-time
instructor assist Dr, Berggren.
Through the efforts of the music faculty, the de-
partment maintains a l5O voice choir, a marching
band and concert band, a SO piece orchestra, select
vocal ensembles, a brass choir and a string quartet.
ln addition to the more technical courses geared
to the needs of the students specializing in music,
a course in music appreciation, Exploring Music,
designed to acquaint the student with music, is
offered. Private instruction is available to students
who wish to pursue their musical education to a
One of the productions of the music department
is the annual presentation of l-landel's "Messiah,"
The College-Civic Symphony and Collegiate Choir
collaborate to present this work. Northern State
William Chaloner James Ewing Merritt Johnson Grace MacArthur
XJ. , ,
Leonard Palmquist Ben Vandervelde
Teachers College and Aberdeen have the only col-
lege and civic orchestra in the Northwest. The
orchestra presented several concerts throughout the
ln addition to its concert appearance the college
band performs at assemblies and athletic events.
One of the highlights at the Annual Gypsy Day
game is the exhibition of approximately forty march-
ing bands from area high schools, executing mass
band maneuvers under the direction of Prof. Harvey
S. Moen, NSTCS band director.
This year the band presented concerts throughout
North and South Dakota. The choir had the oppor-
tunity to hear the Metropolitan Opera Company in
This year, also, the music department moved its
facilities and offices from Spafford's third floor to
the first floor of Dacotah l-lall which was completed
TOP: Prof. Ben Vandervelde and Dr. John Berggren
discuss an up-coming concert. ACROSS: Judy Serr
makes use of one of the practice rooms in Spafford
Winners of Rotary Scholarships in music are Margaret Vensand, Richard Hagen, Rita Ann Blocker and
Hochstetter, Glenn Downer, Douglas Lyren, Kristi lseated at the pianol Kathleen Stoa.
President Carole Linn informs Lorene Cowhick, Vivian
Kirsch and Dorothy Parkin of an up-coming community
Sigma Alpha Iota, a national vvomen's music
fraternity, vvas organized in the spring of l96O on
NSTCS Gamma Tau chapter ot Sigma Alpha
Iota this year worked with Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia in
the production at the annual Sno-Sho.
Meetings at Sigma Alpha Iota are held twice a
month, One is a business meeting and the other is
Seven pledges were initiated into Sigma Alpha
lata in March.
The purpose ot the group is to promote music on
campus, in the community and in the nation.
Officers at Sigma Alpha lata are Carole Linn,
president, Marcella l-loftman, vice-president, Lorene
Cowhick, corresponding secretary, Dorothy Parkin,
recording secretary, Vivian Kirsch, treasurer, Lucille
Lindskov, sergeant at arms, and Judene Lammle,
chaplain, Faculty adviser forthe group is Prof. Vesta
l-lanson. She is assisted by Prof. Gail Sleister and
Prof, Grace MacArthur.
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Lorene Cowhick, Carole Lammle, Donna Parsch, Kristi Vensand Marcia Jen-
Lmn, Vivian Kirsch, Kathleen Stoa, Sharon Gugel, sen, Lucille Lindskov, Karon Hatchetf Prof Vesta
Eloise Anderson, Margaret Hochstetter, Dorothy Par- Hanson and Prof. Gail Sleister. I '
kin and Marcella Hoffman. BACK ROW: Judene
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FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Larry Frey, James
Loseth, Don Hess, George Geis, Elmer Kaul, Larry
Gross, Clayton Southwick, Doug Lyron, David Hedman,
Dennis Hollan, David Hein and LeRoy Malsam. BACK
ROW: Prof. James Ewing, Darrell Engwell, Darius
Jaspers, Leonard Clausen, Larry Arndt, Tyrone West,
Richard Hagen, John Hester, Dennis Hildebrand, Virgil
French, Jame-s Kranhold, Loren Siefken, Prof. Harvey
Moen and Prof. Leonard Palmquist.
Sinfonia Holds American Concert
Officers of Sinfonia are Darrell Engwell, Jerry Wilske,
Tyrone West, John Hester, Darius Jaspers, Elmer Kaul,
and Jim Loseth. Prof. Leonard Palmquist is faculty ad-
Phi lvlu Alpha Sinfonia, in conjunction with Sigma
Alpha lota, sponsored the annual Sno-Sho. The first
event of the year was an invitational "smoker"
where prospective members were entertained and in-
troduced to the fraternity. A pledge night followed
this when selected members were put on a pledge
status until they met the final requirements for
initiation which was shortly after Christmas. The
Sinfonia also sponsored the American Music Concert
in which the entire program consisted of American
music, The works of American composers were per-
formed by the members of Sinfonia.
Sinfonia is open to any male student who expresses
an interest in music, Sinfonia is a national organiza-
tion of students, professionals and semi-professionals.
The purposes of the fraternity are to advance the
cause of music in America, to foster the mutual
welfare and brotherhood of students of music, to
develop the truest fraternal spirit among its mem-
bers and to encourage loyalty to the alma mater.
Linda Frazee, junior, was named Snow Queen at
lNlorthern's annual Sno-Sho, First and second
runners-up were Ellen Peterson and Sandra Wilson,
The Collegians, a singing group, were chosen tirst
place winners in the talent division ot the Sno-Sho.
Lincla Frazee and the Collegians then went on to
represent NSTC in the State Sno-Sho contest, The
quintet won the state talent contest.
The Sno-Sho is sponsored annually by the Phi Mu
Alpha Sinfonia and Sigma Alpha Iota music tra-
Linda Frazee, l96O Snow Queen
The Collegians, composed of Jim Loseth, Lynne Ickler,
Clayton Southwick, Margaret Hochstetter and Chet
Hagel, were first place winners at the Sno-Sho Contest. Q
These fourteen coeds were candidates for Snow Queen. Doris Kucera, Dorothy Perkins, Sandra. Wilson, Ellen
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Vivian Kirsch, Sheila Peterson, Judy Sichmeller, Ruth Ann Almder and Rose
Smith, Janice Kruse, Dana Kemerling, Dorothy Parkin Marie Heath.
and Linda Frazee. SECOND ROW, Left to Right:
. I f ' I .-' X
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FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Mar Ann Hoffman, Mar aret Hochstetter, Kris Urb '
Sharon Gugel, Eloise Anderson, Krizti Vensand, Kathy B?air, Judene Lammle and Cgilhldwlgirrfn.LyS1E1CgeNSDnRlOIw'f
Larry Frey, Glenn Downer, Susan Evens, Merrily Nultemeier, Gayle Hanson, Lynne lckler, Virgil French David
Hein and Prof. James Ewing. THIRD ROW: Chet Hagel, Dennis Hollan, Jerry Wilske, Loren Siefken 'Dennis
Hildebrand, Clayton Southwick, Don Hess, Doug Lyron and Jim Loseth. '
Singers Highlight Yule TV Show
The Northern Singers, vocal group under the direc- 1 z:-1:
tion of Prof. James Evving, presented a Christmas Q ffff
assembly of choral music for the students and 1
faculty of NSTC.
Also during the Christmas season they presented 5
a medley of Christmas songs and carols on the NSTC Q
Shovv over KXAB-TV. This is one of a series of 3
programs sponsored throughout the academic year 5
by the college,
The group went to the State Home for the Men-
tally Retarded at Redfield and provided entertain-
ment in the Way of a concert of Christmas carols.
The Northern Singers entertained at the annual In
Waldo Presents Shovv which was held prior to the t Tiff
Gypsy Day festivities.
The Northern Singers took a three-day tour of
the Black l-lills where they presented a series of
concerts as the culminating activity of the year.
Prof. James Ewing chooses a selection for the
Northern Singers. Professor Ewing is director of the
NSTC Choir Sings
-- -N., g The Northern State Teachers College Collegiate
I.. IO Choir under the direction of Dr. John Berggren high-
.pd lighted the Christmas season with the presentation
X' 1--.1..P- ot George l-landel's "Messiah,"
The Collegiate Choir, with the assistance of the
College-Civic Symphony ot Aberdeen and accom-
panists Mrs, John Berggren and Leonard Palmquist,
presented this annual religious oratorio in conjunc-
tion with the Aberdeen Ministerial Association.
Soloists for this year's performance of the
"Messiah" included Janis Pearson, Mrs, Shirley l-lart-
mann, Bill Fuhrman and Ronald l-lolgate.
The Collegiate Choir played a part in the Gypsy
Week activities, Several numbers appropriate to
Through the efforts of Dr. John Berggren, the annual th f tb H ith f T ,G
presentation of the "Messiah" has become a traditional G OO G Seoson were Sung G e VOS V pre ypsy
part of the Christmas season.
Day pep assembly, The choir also sang at the coro-
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Mary Ann Hoffman, Vivian Kirsch, Carol Trefz, Judene Lammle, Karen Schmidt,
Karen Cole, Dorothy Widstrom, Lucille Lindskov, DeeAnn Likness, Rose Kaul, Judy Roth and Karen Hubbard.
SECOND ROW: Margaret Hochstetter, Bonnie Phillips, Daroth Marsh, JoAnn Watson, Judy Miesen, Donna
Siegfried, Barbara Kulm, Juanita Frank, Karen Hanse, Lynne lckrer, Beverly Groth and Susan Evens. THIRD
ROW: Ellaine Tobin, Sharon Boehler, Irene Tiase, Marcia Jensen, Deanne Sveum, Inez Gugel, Faye Lovell,
Gayle Schuchardt, Kristi Vensand, George Geis and Kurt Langbehn. FOURTH ROW: Dale Dobberpuhl, Dave
Hein, Larry Gross, Douglas Lyron, Clarence Dias, Jerry Wilske, Kenneth Van Beek, Larry Arndt, Myron Schopp
and Dennis Hildebrand. 98
55 ' 99 '
esslah at Christmas
i "nr i
nation ot the Gypsy Day royalty.
The spring concert was helcjl in coniunction with
the regional convention of Rotary lnternational in
Aberdeen, The concert was for Rotarians anrl the
general public, Among the works presenterl were
Franz SchulJert's "Mass in G Major - No, 2" with
string orchestra ancl soloists.
Next on the performance ogencla was Northern
Day. Music in a lighter vein was sung for the visiting
high school seniors.
The annual trip to Minneapolis was taken to ot-
tencl the performance ot the Metropolitan Opera,
Many members ol the lOO-voice group attencleril,
Officers lor the choir this year incluclecl president,
Dale Dobberpuhl, yicofpresiclent and accompanist,
Jerry Wilslce, anrl librarian anfl secrete ry, Jim Loseth,
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Connie Buechler, Judy Treffrey, Jo ce Ketterin Sheil '
Virginia Leidle, Betty Gross, Dona Larson, Marilyn Coppersmith,yKristin Urbgh and lJuc?ymmlcu?l?dleeSnECg,I:lD
ROW: Ceylon Nultemeier, Eloise Anderson, Deanne Aharz, Sharon Gugel, JoAnn Nebola Adrienne Versteeg
Linda Frazee, Sheri Scott, Ruth Allison, Rita Blocker and Patty Coull. THIRD ROW: Glen' Downer LeRoy Horn'
Darrel Engwell, Verle Hieb, Louis Hawkins, Chet Hagel, Larry Frey, Dennis Coull Edward Sqlier and Dayg
Olson. FOURTH ROW: John Hester, Keith Johnson, Don Zimmerman, Jim Kranhold Loren Siefken T rone
West, Leonard Clausen, Clayton Southwick, Donald Hess, Dennis Hollan and John Willilamson. I Y
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Vivian Kirsch, secretary, Dave
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president, served as sophomore
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Ben Henderson lines up a date for
the Sweetheart Formal. His friends
give him advice on how to be
suave and debonair.
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Back the Pack
One of the activities of the Howling Echo Club
this year was to sponsor the Match-Me Dance, This
was held in The Memorial Union, The dance was a
girl-ask-boy affair. The object of the event was for
the couples attending to wear matching outfits.
The Howling Echo also sold mums for the Gypsy
The main function of Howling Echo was to provide
a cheering section at Northern's athletic events. The
girls wore matching outfits of black sweaters and
skirts with white blazers,
Freshmen and upperclass girls who actively back
the Wolves were tapped for membership in the fall.
Following this, these girls were initiated into the
Officers of Howling Echo were Sheila Smith, presi-
dent, Dorothy Parkin, vice-president, Judy Thompson,
secretary, and Deanna Henline, treasurer. Carol
Krentz and Carol Knodel were in charge of publicity
for the group, Prof. Pat Grover was faculty adviser.
TOP: The Howling Echo, dressed in white blazers and
black skirts and sweaters, compose a cheering section at
all home games. ABOVE: Cheerleaders and officers of
Howling Echo are, left to right, Ruth Ann Alinder, Judy
Sichmeller, Delores Fenicle, Dorothy Parkin, Deanna Hen-
line, Judy Thompson, Sheila Smith, Doris Kucera and
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Jean VanderHoek,
Linda Frazee, Carol Knodle, Carol Krentz, Dana
Kemerling, Jean Anderson, Marilyn Coppersmith,
Kathy Lovering and Sylvia Trombley. SECOND ROW,
Left to Right: Bev Kraft, Roberta Redland, Ann Gotts-
leben, Barbara Rogers, Joyce Flanders, Jaunita Frank,
Joan Whittier, Rose Marie Heath, Sue Ann Rohl, Con-
rv" i g A, 1, g
.. i i T 1' 'f 33 6' ff ff
Xl l ' ch ' 5 I i
L? ' JL ,
nie Marquis, Ellen Johnson and Diana Lee. THIRD
ROW, Left to Right: Karen Hubbard, Judy Radel, Kay
Halajian, Roberta Hartley, Mary Leonard, Judy Was-
serburger, Becky Herman, Carol Peterson, Connie
Parker, Audrey Adams, Janice Gullickson and Anne
X i f A1 " t
Y M 7 i
l K i i I, J .
69 l Qi ,la T x in Q ,Xl"i"""F
I Y 'J 'Q-
Members of the l96l SDIC and District l2, NAIA,
Championship Northern Wolves ore, FRONT ROW
Left to Right: Gerry Sayler, Bob Johnson, Larry Hanks
Mel Klein, Arden Rapp, John Deblon, Morris Bates?
and in the BACK ROW, Left to Right, are Dennis
Pexa, Gary Nygoard, Jim Kampen, Terry Jordre, Arlen
Humphries and Wally Johnson.
Wolves Take Double Championships
Athletic Director Swisher tries to register a congratu-
latory slap as o jubilant Pack carries Coach Wachs to
the lockers after winning the NAIA District l2 crown.
Coach Bob Wachs protected his record of never
having coached anything but champions as the V260-
6l Wolfpack nailed down its sixth straight SDIC title.
Then the Wolves went on to take the District l2,
NAIA, crown for the fourth time in six attempts
l-lighlights of the year, in addition to the double
championship, were Gerry Sayler's cracking of
Northern's individual scoring record with a 39 point
out-put against Beadle and Mel Klein's 37 point
spree in the national tournament against Emporia
Other brilliant performances included Terry Jor-
dre's brilliant defensive play all season ---- particu-
larly his steal of the ball in a three-on-one attack
by the l-luron Scalpers, Wachs feels that fora team
facing Jordre those were about even odds.
Brilliant, too, were Gary Nygaard's zone-loosening
long shots, Jim Kampen's dribbling and coolness
Undef fire, ArdenlBapp's tremendous jumps and his
growth to stardom, Bob Johnson's dependability as
a clutch reserve, Ken Burgard's tenacity and de-
Gerry Sayler took conference scoring honors with
23,7 points a game and was thirteenth in the nation's
small college race with 24.2 for the entire season.
Sorely missed next year will be seniors, Klein, Say-
Ier, Jordre and Johnson.
0rthern's olfpack Faces Rugged
Going into the l960-6l cage season, the Northern
Wolves seemed to have need of additional bench
strength, but Coach Wachs saw several games
saved by his reserves.
Alumni Nip Wolves
The NSTC Alumni, aided by All-America center
Harry Marske's last-second three-point play, slipped
past the Wolves, 70 to 69, in the opening game of
the l960-6l cage season, With just under a 'minute
remaining, Big Harry slammed in three points to
give the former stars their only lead of the game.
lt came at the right time
Ellendale Trounced, 72-42
Northern, playing basketball right through
Thanksgiving vacation, rompod to an easy, 72-42,
win over the Ellendale, North Dakota, Dusties, The
Wolvessteamed to a twenty point margin at half-
time and won going away, Mel Klein, senior center,
led the Pack's scoring.
Wolves Smash Bemidji
Three days after the Ellendale win, the Wolves
traveled to Bemidji, Minnesota, and trounced the
Lumberjacks, 84-49, with a brilliant display of shoot-
ing, Bemidii's zone gave Northern little trouble as
Jim Kampen's great dribbling helped win several
Iglames for Northern. Here he out-maneuvers a
the Pack simply shot over the defense with amazing
precision, Ken Burgard, freshman center, led the
scoring with 2l.
Pack Falls to Dragons
Northern suffered an extremely cold first twelve
minutes at Moorhead, Minnesota, and lost a close,
58-56, decision to the Dragons. Arden Rapp came
off the Wolves' bench to lead a rally that came
within a breath of salvaging the game, but the Pack
didn't quite have it.
Beavers Beaten '
Though outscored from the field, the Wolves
cashed in on 33 of 40 free throws to beat the Minot,
North Dakota, Beavers on a 73-64 score, Northern
ran up a 43-27 half time advantage against Minot's
man-to-man defense, getting l8 in the last three
State Racks Wolves
The Pack bumped into a power-laden South
Dakota State College auint and took a 75 to 54
lacing from the Jacks. Northern's shooting was far
from up to par, so the Wolves were unable to crack
State's rugged zone defense, The Jackrabbits used
a blistering fast break to advantage as they built
up a l6 point lead by halftime.
Northern's Gerry Sayler led all SDIC scoring. Here
Riayser sneaks two points from Huron's Neal Hof-
Test with Pre-Conference Opponents
NSTC 73, Kearney 59
Wheeling into the Christmas holidays, the Wolves
clashed with a touring Kearney, Nebraska, State and
came up with a brilliant 73-59 victory. Mel Klein
and Gerry Sayler once again led the scoring, getting
20 and l9 points respectively.
Dragons Do It Again
Wayne Erickson of Moorhead State barely beat
the horn with a long svvisher to give the Dragons their
second victory of the season over the Wolves. Despite
Mel Klein's 26 point output for Northern, the battle
was a ding-dong affair. The final was 6l-59.
Texas Southern Cancels
After being involved in a tvvo car smash-up, the
Texas Southern team cancelled the rest of their
holiday tour and left the Wolves with an open date.
St. Cloud Edges Pack
Northern invaded Wayne, Nebraska, for the
Wayne State Invitational but was nipped, 6l -60, by
St. Cloud State of Minnesota in the first round.
Senior Mel.Klein's left hand accounts for two more
Eolats against the Dakota Wesleyan guard, Ralph
Terry Jordre played an outstanding game at his
Wolves Thump Adams State
ln the second round at Wayne, the Wolves dis-
played the poise and confidence that was to be their
forte the remainder of the year and laced Adams
State of Alamosa, Colorado, 70 to 56. Freshman
Gary Nygaarcl had his best evening thus far in the
Northern Dumps Scalpers
Northern went into defense of its South Dakota
Intercollegiate Conference title with a big 63-58 win
over arch rival l-luron College, Klein and Sayler
once again topped forty points betvveen them as
Mel hit for 27 and Gerry chucked in 24.
Tech Bombed, 7l -59
With tremendous marksmanship, Gerry Sayler
carried Northern to a 7l -59 victory over a talented
South Dakota Tech team. The deadly forvvard
canned 37 points for the Wolves. Things looked
bleak for the Pack when Mel Klein vvas injured
near the end of the first half, but Senior Bob Johnson
came in to hold the Wolves' game together.
Arden Rapp outstretches a Southern Pointer as Bob
Johnson l44l duels for position for the rebound.
Conference Title Race Goes to ire
Pack Smothers Pointers
The Wolves moved into first place in the young
SDIC title scramble with a smashing 75-58 win
over the second place Southern State Teachers
Pointers. Northern's one-two punch of Klein and
Sayler racked up 55 of the Pack's total as Klein
potted 27 and Sayler hit 28.
Northern took its first SDIC beating when it
toured the Black l-lills, getting shot down by BHTC,
69-60. Sayler again paced the Wolves as he con-
necfted for 25. The Pack had o 38-3l lead at the
Wolves Beat Tech
Following the Bl-lTC defeat, the Wolves moved to
Rapid to down a determined South Dakota Tech
team, 68-59, Northern's revamped lineup scored
well, but it was Sayler's 30 point marksmanship that
made the difference.
Wolfpack 67, Hills 60
Revenge was sweet as the Wolves turnedthe tables
on Black l-lills Teachers by knocking the Yellow-
jackets out of conference title consideration, 67-60.
BELOW, LEFT: Outstanding frosh guard, Gary Ny-
gaard takes a right to the head from a desperate
Pointer. CENTER: Jordre pots two against Kearney.
Though the visitors led to the final minutes, they
couldn't hold the rallying Pack.
Sayler Cracks Record
Gerry Sayler, who had been threatening the NSTC
individual scoring record all season, finally cracked
the five-year-old mark of 38 set by Roger Pries.
Sayler racked up 39 to lead the Wolves to a 94-89
victory over a high-geared General Beadle squad.
DWU Clobbers Wolves
Dakota Wesleyan University's Tigers dropped the
Wolfpack into second place in the SDIC race with a
resounding 84-62 beating at Mitchell. Sayler's 28
point output was the only bright spot for the Wolves
as the rest of the team stumbled along in what was
undoubtedly their worst night of the season.
Southern Crushed, 86-66
Northern found its way back to the win column
by trouncing Southern State Teachers 86-66. The
Wolves showed a complete reversal of the form dis-
played in the DWU game by balanced scoring. Gary
Nygaard led the Pack with 23 points, most of them
from far out.
RIGHT: Too many arms and hands for the players
has Nygaard bewildered.
As olves Chalk Up Sixth Straight
Reserves Outlast Beadle
After the regulars built up an 80 to 53 lead,
NSTC reserves were able to hold a surging Beadle
team for a 90-76 win, All the Wolves looked good,
but the work of reserve center Bob Johnson was
Northern Avenges Defeat
Fighting all the way, the Wolves gained possession
of first place in the SDIC with a 7l-70 edging of
Wesleyan in a "championship" game, The win as-
sured Northern of at least a tie for the title.
Wolves Win SDIC Title
With a 56 to 50 win over the stubborn l-luron
College Scalpers, the Wolves won their sixth straight
SDIC title under the leadership of Coach Bob Wochs.
The upset minded Scalpers jumped to a 9-0 lead
before the Pack got moving, but when the Wolves
began to roll, they roared to a 29-l7 margin at the
end of the first half.
Pack Takes District Crown
Northern journeyed to Mayville, North Dakota, for
the District l2 National Association of Intercol-
Bob Johnson does o creative rhythms routine as he
tries for the ball against Kearney, Nebraska.
legiate Athletics playoffs and won the title with a
brilliant 74-58 verdict over the North Dakota cham-
pions. The Mayville Comets played a rugged, slam-
bang game but couldn't upset the poise of the
smooth-functioning Wolves. Northern's outstanding
forward, Gerry Sayler, paced the victorious Wolves
with 30 points, getting 23 of them in the first half.
Mel Klein, who was hampered with an injury, and
Jin Kampen followed Sayler.
Northern Falls to Emporia
The Wolves went to Kansas City for the national
NAIA tournament and were paired with a seeded
Emporia, Kansas, State squad in the first round.
Mel Klein poured in a scorching 37 points before a
gasping crowd, but the effort was futile as the ES
l-lornets nipped the Pack in the final two minutes.
The final was 77-72, The Wolves, who outshot the
l-lornets from the field by 30-27, had trouble from
the charity stripe, getting only twelve points on gift
shots. Mel Klein's great total came on sixteen field
goals and five free throws.
Northern's colorful basketball coach, Bob Wachs,
practically leads the bench in cheers for the Wolves.
The Northern Frosh developed to become a formidable Staiger, John Schlaht, Weldon Stephens, Ray Barnett,
team with promise of great help to the l96l-62 B
ruce Wyant, Joe McMacken. Coach Jordan is in
varsity. From the left are Dave Bauer, Ron Wicks, front.
Don Weber, Larry Nesland, Richard Hild, Larry
Bombers Develop I
TOP: Larry Nesland goes after a loose ball in the Pups'
game with the Hosmer lndees. Hosmer won the game,
5l-42. BOTTOM: Don Weber eases one up for two
points despite a forearm in the back, Bruce Wyant sets
for a rebound.
nto Sharp Team
Don Weber, freshman from Strandburg, paced the
Bombers with a season average of 20.4, scoring 286
points in lfl games as the Wolfpups chalked up an
eight and six record against potent opposition.
Coach Bill Jordan's young team found itself in the
latter part of the season as the Pups played out-
standing ball in beating the General Beadle Frosh,
82-69, the Huron College Frosh, 88-83, and the ln-
The Wolfpups split games with General Beadle's
Frosh and with the l-luron Frosh, They lost to the
l-latton, North Dakota, lndees, l-lay's Furniture, the
Hosmer Indees and the Redfield lndees.
One of the highlights of the year was the annual
game with the Intramural All-Stars. The Bombers
whipped the I-lvl team much more soundly than the
ten-point spread in scores would seem to indicate,
Things were pretty well under control at all times
for Jordan's boys.
In addition to Don Weber, top scorers for the
Bombers were Larry Nesland and Bruce Wyant.
Coach Jordan looks for some ol the youngsters to win
berths on the varsity next year after their seasoning
against rugged independent opposition this winter.
Jordan will be turning over the reins of the Wolt-
pups to Dr. Fred Drews for l96l -62 as Jordan will be
taking a sabbatical leave to work toward his doctor's
The intramural champion Hoosier squad included Glenn
Downer, Bob Noonen, Dean Schnaible, Gary Leidle,
J. W. Smith, Arlan Fiebler and Captain Merle Bieber.
ls Fast, Rugged
Some l4O Northern men played intramural basket-
ball throughout the winter months under the super-
vision ot Coach Don Vogt.
Players were divided into two leagues, the Gold
and the Maroon, ot six teams each. Approximately
twelve men were assigned to each team captain,
Each league played a round-robin schedule and
then an all-team league tournament, Champions
emerging from each league tournament met for the
The championship game matched Captain Jim
McGIone's Jayhawks from the Gold league with Cap-
tain Merle Bieber's Hoosiers at the Maroon league,
with the l-loosiers capturing the Skins-'N-Shirts title
in a rugged 42-39 battle. Downer's last-minute tree
throws clinched the game tor 'the l-loosiers.
Following the intramural championship set-to, an
All-Star squad was selected from the two leagues
to play the Bombers in a preliminary to the Wolves-
Dakota Wesleyan game in the Civic Arena.
TOP: Basketball is a serious business in the Skins
and Shirts leagues. Here the Hawkeyes and the
Hoosiers wait for a rebound in a tense game.
CENTER: Lundeen and Langager put a few arms
and hips to work on Jerry Tiede, who is about to
learn what the term "hardcourt" really means.
Hedman looks on. BOTTOM: Norm Hurst is nothing
less than sheer determination as he pitches one up
on a drive. Dean Schnaible, fists clenched, is putting
the hex on the shot.
Wrestling Squad Chalks Up 8-2 Mark
T.OP: Heavyweight Jim Stout gets in riding time in
his match with Jamestown College's Roger Schimke.
Stout won. C-ENTER: Bud Schmitz of Valley City is
about to gain on escape from Northern's 123-
pounder, Lanny Mowry. BOTTOM: John Winkle is
about to pm BHTC's Thier after two minutes and
thirty seconds of the second period.
Coach Don Vogt's wrestling team ended its second
year ot intercollegiate mat competition with a sharp
eight and two record. The Wolves will be losing just
two members ot the team by graduation. Veteran
Jim Skulborstad and light-heavyweight Monty
Brekke are the only seniors on the l96O-6l squad.
The rest ot the team is composed mostly ot freshmen
Northern's grapplers opened with a decisive, 27-3,
victory over Black l-lills Teachers College, Vic God-
frey decisioned DeYoung ot Black Hills in an ex-
hibition match not counting in team scoring.
ln an exciting meeting that went down to the
final match before the outcome was determined, the
Wolves took a l7-ll win from Jamestown College.
Jim Stout beat Roger Schimke ot Jamestown, 7-O, to
win the match for the Wolves,
At Valley City, North Dakota, the Pack ran its
string ot victories to three straight, beating the Vik-
ings l9-8, Northern lost just two of the individual
North Dakota State University cut the Wolves'
string, knocking ott the Northern wrestlers on a l7
to ll count, The Pack was able to win just three
matches from the Bison. Stout pinned his man, and
Norm Neu and Larry Teller won on decisions.
The following week the Wolves invaded the Black
l-lills and came up with two big wins. On Friday,
Norm Neu, wrestling in the 167 pound class, and Deverett
of Flack Hills Teachers get themselves knotted up in
theirtlmotch in Spofford Gym. Neu decisioned the Hills
wres er. ,-
For Outstanding Year
NSTC whipped Black l-lills Teachers, 22-6, and on
Saturday the Woltpack came through with a 26-8
win over South Dakota School at Mines. Lanny
Mawr and John Winkle pinned their men at I-lills,
and John Williamson and Jim Stout won on pins
Jim Stout lost on a bare l-O decision for his first
loss ot the year when the Wolves travelled to Dick-
inson, North Dakota. The Savages licked the Pack
Zi -7. ,
Northern proved poor hosts to Valley City
Teachers and knocked otf the Vikings l6-ll when
the North Dakotans invaded Spattord Gym. Norm
Neu got the only pin for the evening.
The Wolves had to come from behind to beat
South Dakota Tech as the Miners got att to an
ll-O lead. Jim Skulborstad and Jim Stout got pins
tor the Pack, and Norm Neu and Stan Bear won on
In the final match ot the season, the wrestlers
took a brilliant 25-3 victory from Jamestown Col-
lege. Northern's John Williamson got the only pin
of the day.
At the close at the season, NSTC heavyweight,
Jim Stout, was given honorable mention on the All-
District NAIA wrestling team.
Jim Stout, Denver sophomore, who
wrestled underweight in the heavy-
weight class won a berth on the All-
District NAIA wrestling squad.
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The l960-6l wrestling squad closed its season with a
good 8-2 won-lost record, losing only to Dickinson
Teachers and North Dakota State University. Mem-
bers ofthe squad are, BACK ROW, Left to Right: Jim
Tisher, AI Heyne, John Fiechtner, Norm Neu, Jim
Stout, Stan Bear, Lanny Mowry, Dave Scott. ln the
FRONT ROW are Coach Don Vogt, Monty Brekke,
Dale McElhaney, John Winkle, Jim McGowan, Larry
Teller, Ron Schlekeway and John Williamson.
Fire Curtails Spiritual Emphasis eek
Spiritual Emphasis Week, an interdenominational
religious week for all Northern students, has in past
years consisted of a three-day series of assemblies.
This year, however, due to the class time lost because
of the Central fire, a one-evening assembly replaced
the regular three-day occasion.
The evening assembly featured guest speaker,
Reverend J. Thorson of the Bethlehem Lutheran
Church in Aberdeen. Reverend Thorson's speech
centered around the SE week theme, "Our Spiritual
Mission in an Academic Community."
The invocation and benediction were given by
Reverend Claire Mitchell, youth director at the
First Methodist Church in Aberdeen and director of
the Wesley Foundation on the Northern State
Teachers College campus.
Jim Lingor, senior from Aberdeen and president
of Newman Club, the Catholic youth organization,
was the master of ceremonies. An organ postlude,
played by Sheri Scott, Aberdeen junior, rounded out
After the student assembly, an informal coffee
hour and discussion period were held in the Memorial
'fThe Stones Cry Out," a movie in conjunction
with other Spiritual Emphasis week activities, was
scheduled to be shown during the week. The movie
was an exploration into the fulfillment of God's
Word. With the use of archeological evidence found
in several Biblical countries, it presented proof of
many of our Biblical traditions.
The lnter-Religious Council, which consists of the
presidents of the various religious groups on campus,
is in charge of the events for the annual weelds
programs. Margaret Smith, Dean of Women, and Dr.
Joseph Wettstein, Director of Student Personnel,
Members of the lnter-Religious Council are, left to Hagen, Shirley Hagen, Ruth Ann Alinder, Inez Gugel
right: Eldon Stoehr, Darwin TeBeest, Donna Collins, Larry Frey,Dr. J. A. Wettstein and Jim Lingor.
Judy Wasserburger, Dean Margaret Smith, Helen
ctivities and Assemblies
oided the council in outlining committee work.
The work groups originolly consisted ot otternoon
discussion, convocation, evening program ond pub-
Agoin, becouse of the chonge in progrom, the
committees were reduced to o single plonning coun-
cil. The people on this committee were Ruth Ann
Alinder, Wilmot junior ond president of the Luth-
eron Student Associotion, l.yle Jones, Pollock senior,
Northern Christion Fellowship, Dorvvin 'l'eBeest,
Wotertown junior, Pholonx, Jim Lingor, Aberdeen
senior, Nevvmon Club, ond Eldon Stoehr, Pierre
junior, Gommo Delto.
Completing this list were Donno Collins, Dupree
sophomore, United Christion Compus Fellowship,
Dorothy Porkin, Cloremont senior, Wesley Club, ond
l-lelen l-logen, Britton sophomore, Lutheron Student
TOP: Jim Lingor, president of Newman Club, chats
with Rev. J. Thorson and Rev. Claire Mitchell.
CENTER: After the SE assembly, students par-
ticipated in an informal discussion in the Memorial
Union Building. ACROSS: Students and faculty
Enjoy coffee during the post-assembly discussion
Gamma Delta officers are,- standing, Rev. Kunze, adviser, Don Widstrom,
treasurer, and Carolyn Groth, vice president. Seated are Eldon Stoehr, presi-
dent, Inez Gugel, secretary, and Mrs. Louise Bauer, adviser.
Gamma Delta Fosters Campus Religious
Gamma Delta is open to all students at Northern
who are members ot the churches ot the Missouri and
Wisconsin Synodical Conference ot the Lutheran
Church. lt is affiliated with the International Luth-
eran Student Conference,
At the Annual Regional Convention of Gamma
Delta, held at the University at Minnesota, Carolyn
Groth, vice president at Northern's chapter, was elec-
ted as secretary to the North Central Region at
A banquet in the fall honored freshmen and new
members. They were introduced to the origin and ob-
jectives ot Gamma Delta through a pledge meeting.
Gamma Delta's entry in the Gypsy Day Parade won
tirst place in its division.
Throughout the year Gamma Delta promoted sev-
eral activities in addition to regular meetings, Among
these were a pheasant hunt, hayride, Christmas carol-
ing, pizza party and a bowling party.
ln the spring the members of Gamma Delta at-
tended a retreat at Island Camp, l-lenning, Minnesota.
Gamma Delta's purposes are to taster thorough
study at the Bible, to disseminate the scriptural phil-
osophy of lite, to train Lutheran students tor Christian
service, to maintain and increase Lutheran conscious-
ness on campus, and to maintain and increase local
gndhinter-campus fellowship among students of the
UPPER: Eldon Stoehr, president,
hands a membership card to Shir-
ley Gerken. CENTER: These Gam-
ma Deltans relax while waiting
for the refreshments committee to
serve lunch. LOWER: Informal
discussions often follow the reg-
ular meetings of Gamma Delta.
FIRST ROW: Ruth Wickre, Carolyn Groth, Evelyn
Neuharth, Bonnie DeDomme, Nancy Kushman, Carol
Trefz, Carol Oelsen, Juanita Frank and Diane Drewe-
Iow. SECOND ROW: Lois Krueger, Inez Gugel, Pat
Payne, Roberta Payne, Berdette Craig, Jan Widstrom,
Dorothy Widstrom, Kay Mitchell, Gayleen Bohn and
Ivlrs. Louise Bauer. BACK ROW: Rev. Kunze, Bob
Rrstau, Don Widstrom, Eldon Stoehr, Lou Bauer, Jim
Dennis, LeRoy Horn and Shirley Gerken.
FIRST ROW: left to right, Judy Miesen, Margaret
Fitterer, Mary Leonard, Linda Frazee, Joyce Flan-
ders, Rosemarie Heath, Janet Horst, Ann Gottsleben,
Barbara Rogers, Stephanie Christianson and Judy
Keller. SECOND ROW: left to right, Father Garvey,
Beverly Kraft, Al DeCiIlis, Harvey Soulek, Larry
Moran, Harlan Fisher, Jim Flanders, Jim Morgans,
Angela Hettwer, Sharon Neumayr, Mary Landuyt,
Newman Club, the Catholic student group at
Northern, met each Monday night during the school
year. The purpose of the Newman organization is
to promote knowledge and practice of the Catholic
faith among its members, Open to all Catholic
students on campus, the club had a membership of
At the weekly meetings discussions were led by
Father Garvey, the spiritual adviser to the club.
Communion breakfasts were held the first Sunday
of each month in the club rooms in the Sacred l-leart
Newman Club lnitiates During
Judy Fisher, Darlene Buckmeier and Mary Folk.
THIRD ROW, left to right: Roger Kessler, Mike
Quinn, Mel Pibal, Tom Schmitz, Walter Brockamp,
Gerald Sahli, Marvin Klein, Jim Lingor, Bernard
Lacher, John Bohls, Dave Fischer, Walter Brandner,
Mike Hoeing and Alan Weisbeck.
FIRST ROW, left to right: Kathy LeCuyer, Vivian
Kirsch, Marsha Frederick, Emmett O'Keefe, Frank
Sech, Betty Licknecker, Karen Brickner and Jean
School basement, For these breakfasts various mem-
bers of the clubdicl the cooking.
initiation of new members was he-lcl ot the
Christmas Pizza Party.
Newman Club is affiliated with the national New-
man organization, lt is also a member of the North
Central Province, Minn-kota District.
Q This year's Newman Club officers were president,
Jim Lingor, vice-president, Ann Gottsleben, secre-
tary, Vivian Kirsch, and treasurer, Janet l-lorst,
ABOVE: Officers of the Newman Club are Vivian
Kirsch, Janet Horst, Jim Lingor and Ann Gottsleben.
BELOW: Pizza and dancing were on the agenda of
the annual Christmas party.
Fox. SECOND ROW, left to right: Cathi Brokaw,
Joyce Kettering, Kathy Weber, Loretta Kampa,
JoAnn Borkius, Jacquelin Miotke, JoAnn Watson,
Sandra Baldwin, Sharon Saunders and Donna Wat-
son. THIRD ROW, left to right: Mary Jane Lottman,
Claressa Alden, Mary Jane Storm, Bill Meuer, Jim
Struss, Ray Conley, Fred Beer, Joyce Carrol, Marie
Warrington, Judy Sichmeller and Margaret Nelson.
--H A nm A ..,.,.4..A,u .UL
ROW ONE, left to right: Ruth Ann Alinder, Dar-
rel Schilling, Judy Mikuska, Carol Lawrence, Phyllis
Englehart, Nancy Cameron, Darleys Dennert. ROW
TWO, left to right: Doug Campbell, Charles Reich,
Joe Wettstein, Larrie Zimmerman, David Sigdestad,
Marjorie Nelson, Coralee Hagen, Karen Nelson, Ruth
Ann Wall. ROW THREE, left to right: Darleen
Bauder, Rose Kaul, Darwin TeBeest, Janeen Ober-
meyer, George Stevens, Anita Valberg, JoAnn Krause,
Karen Kaist, Cherie Titze, Betty Ann Millett, Janice
Keller. ROW FOUR, left to right: Roland Storly, Jake
Meyer, Dale Peterson, Chuck Hogg, Arlen Guthmiller,
Barb Kulm, Wayne Kothe, Mary Ann Hoffman, Vir-
ginia Liedle, Steve Wiitola.
Lutheran Student Association Fosters
BACK ROW, left to right
, Darrell Schilling
R. Thor Distad
FRONT ROW, left to right
Ruth Ann Alinder
I lit I
ROW ONE, left to right: Jeanne Seppala, Rosemarie
Weisz, Clarice Lawery, Olleen Remmers, Beverly
Groth, Deanne Sveum, Deloris Lahammer, Charles
Youells, Monty Brekke. ROW TWO, left to right:
Helen Hagen, Shirley Hagen, Mary Ann Saunders,
Audrey Adams, Elline Iverson, Karen Jensen, Marlyce
Nessan, Margaret Hochstetter, Karen Hokonson,
Earleen Helgelien, Luella Pies. ROW THREE, left to
M.. . Q s.
right: Frances Smallfield, Glenda Bakken, Janice
Gullickson, Helene Roitsch, Marian Main, Connie Kin-
ney, Carol Koosmann, Helengrace Jesme, Jean Tag-
gart, Judy Treffry, Karen Shillingstad. ROW FOUR,
left to right: Alan Ask, Stanley Wohl, Dennis Gibbs,
Russell L. Olson, R. Thor Distad, Irene Tiase, Judy
Cannaughton, Deanna Christman.
Religious evelopment on the Campus
Fellowship with God on a collegiate level is the
central thought expressed by LSA. Many hours ot in-
spiration have been given to its members through
weekly meetings which are held on Monday nights.
Worship services and Candlelight Communion services
gave the l.SAers an opportunity to vvorship together.
Co-operation among its members has proven bene-
ficial in the tields at learning. LSA has enlightened
the minds ot each individual with wholesome and
spiritual messages which reach the inner needs ot the
college student, Panel discussions involving all ol
the club's members were held.
Social mixers, roller-skating parties and a caroling
party were among the highlighting entertainment for
Deputation teams visited Lutheran churches in area
towns, These teams presented programs and through
these teams all members were offered opportunity to
RIGHT: Janeen Obermeyer
watches the cups disappear as Jan
Keller gets the pans spotless.
Dennis Gibbs is on the receiving
end of the lunch line.
UCCF Combines Student Groups
The Unitecl Christion Cempus Fellowship, formerly
the Pilgrim Westminster Fellowship, is e new orgon-
izotion on compus this yeer.
UCCF is e notionel orgenizetion of the Pres-
hyterion, Congregotionel, Evongelieol Uniterl
Brethren, livongelicol onil lieiormerl oncl Christion
UCCF meets the second encl fourth Moncloy
nights ot eech month, Eech Tuescloy there is o
Bible Study group meeting in the Lincoln rlining hell
cluring the supper hour,
This is o new orgonizetion, heying been esteb-
lishecl in the summer oi l'D6O, but it is now func-
tioning on meny college compuses.
The otticers ol UCCF erei Donno Collins, presi-
dent, Mercie Jensen, vice-president, Sandro Wilson,
secretory, Jucly Thompson, treesurer, oncl Lynette
Olson, reporter, Mrs, Grace Williemson encl Mr,
l-lorvey Von Beek ere loculty sponsors, Rev, Kline
is the oclviser.
ABOVE: Officers, Donna Collins, Sandra Wilson, and
Judy Thompson discuss the plans for the next UCCF
FIRST ROW: Left to right, Mrs. Grace Williamson, Browning, Marianne Farbush, Gladys Klaudt, Carol
Lynette Olson, Donna Collins, Judy Thompson, Marcia Wubbena, Linda Emery, Kay DeYoung, Lucille Lind-
Jensen, Rev. Richard Kline. SECOND ROW: Shirley skon and Rev. Walton.
Wesley Club Plans
The Wesley Club, composed ot Methodist' students,
meets to provide Christion 'lellovyship ond educotion
tor its members. This group is oltilioted with stote
ond notionel Methodist Student Moyernent,
Preliminory plons were mode to estoblish o
Methodist Student' Center, The center will serye os
o home oyvoy lrom home lor Methodist students.
The Rey, Cloir E. Mitchell, Th.M., wos oppointed os
director ot the group by the Methodist Church ot
Officers ot the Wesley Club ore: Dorothy Perkin,
president, Mono Swenson, yice-president, Tom Kolbo,
secretory, ond Shoron Lippert, treosurer, Dr. Wott
is toculty sponsor.
Meetings ore held ot the First Methodist Church.
UPPER: Standing are, Dee Ann Likness, Judy Wasser-
burger, Walter Smith and Larry Winters. Seated are:
Carol Krentz, Ellen Alexander, Sharon Lippert, Dorothy
Parkin, Mona Swanson, Tom Kolbo and Karen Hubbard.
LOWER: Wesley Club members sample the coffee.
FIRST ROW: Left to right, Willis Smith, Larry Nes-
land, Bob Burle, Walter Smith and Larry Winters.
SECOND ROW: Joyce Washnok, JoAnn Nebola, Dee
Ann Likness, Elaine Iverson, Kathy Walters, Mary
lvtathiason, Sharda Schaeffer, Shirley Jergens and
Diana Lee. THIRD ROW: Joan Carson, Dorothy Par-
Sharon Llppert, Joann Whilter, Karen Hubbard, Carol
Kfenflr -lefln Anderson and Carla Wickre. FOURTH
ROW: Rev. Clair Mitchell, Gary Whitney, Bob Wilson,
Judy Wasserburger, Bill Swanson, Rich Cinclair, Larry
Arndt, Tom Kolbo, Philo Hall, Richard Vitters, Bill
Bunce and Rev. Harley Thompson.
kin, Ellen Alexander, Jane McVay, Mona Swanson, I33
BACK ROW: left to right, Karen Schmidt, Ruth
Alison, Ruth Van Ash, Arlene Arlt, Cleo Ragels,
Sharon Hanson, Eloise Anderson, Margaret MacNeill
and Linda Forman. FRONT ROW: left to right
Ed Salzer, Larry Frey, Bob Jones, Betty Gross, Dr
Arden White and Rev. Harley Cash.
CF Conducts Daily Devotions
Northern Christian Fellowship sponsored daily de-
votionals which were held each evening from 6130 to
7 tor all interested students and taculty members.
The clevotionols included a short discussion and a
period of prayer.
ln addition to the daily devotions, NCF met twice
a month on Monday evenings. At these meetings, the
members often joined in singing favorite hymns and
choruses and participated in group discussions,
Frequently outside speakers were present,
A retreat for members ot NCF and members ot
similar groups on campuses throughout the state was
held at Lake Byron near l-luron in the tall. Several
members attended this and a similar retreat held in
NCF, lXlorthern's interdenominational religious
organization, is attiliated with International Varsity
Fellowship, Dr. Arden J, White served as the group's
Officers of NCF are, left to
right, Betty Gross, vice presi-
dent, Bob Jones, missions
secretary, Lyle Jones, presi-
dent, Larry Frey, treasurer,
and Margaret MacNeiII, sec-
UPPER: Prof. Garrett Rozeboom, Bob Jones, Edward
Salzer, Jim Lochridge, Darwin TeBeest and Dale
Peterson form the executive council. LOWER: Dar-
win TeBeest, Phalanx president, addresses the mem-
bers at a bi-weekly supper meeting.
Northern's chapter ot Phalanx is o YMCA altile
iated group and is set up tor college young men,
Phalanx's purpose is to unite the group in an effort
to practice and extend Christian standards and ideals,
Phalanx is open to all young men on campus that are
interested in the tormer.
Phalanx derives its name from that Greek vvord and
means to "go torvvardf' lt implies a solidly knit group.
This year, Phalanx sponsored a Thanksgiving pro-
gram in the form of an all-college assembly, Dr,
Wingerd delivered the address and Dr. Rozeboom,
Phalanxs college adviser, directed group singing
Members ot Phalanx also took part in the program,
Northern's Alpha Chapter of the Phalanx Frater-
nity holds a supper meeting bi-vveekly on Thursdays
in the l-lawoiian Room, The meetings include o bus-
iness meeting and a program. Programs range from
table discussions and musical entertainment to outside
Jim Lochridge from the downtovvn YMCA serves
as the group's adviser, Dr, Rozeboom is the college
BACK ROW, left to right: Jim Lochridge, Charles
Ditmar, Roger Osterman, Andy Parks, Prof. Garrett
Rozeboom, Kurt Langbehn, Gordon Maxwell, Larry
Winters, Lou Bauer, LeRoy Horn and Ray Benken-
. A 'MV' Fifa,
dorf. FRONT ROW, left to right: Dave Dorsett, Ron
Roland, Dale Peterson, Bob Jones, Darwin TeBeest,
Edward Salzer, Clarence Dais, Gary Dais and Larry
' 'F:9't-T-to My l4f.?b.N'r1
Central Building appeared as it had
for some sixty years on January 31.
Awesome id- inter Fire Destroys
Central, the oldest building on Northern's campus,
was destroyed by tire on February l atter having
served the college for sixty years.
Central was built in l9Ol and was first occupied
when the Northern Normal and Industrial School
opened, l-lowever, the original Central was de-
molished by tire shortly after its completion,
LEFT: At approximately 2:05 a.m. on February l,
Central Building burst into flames. LOWER LEFT:
The fire had soon engulfed the entire upper floor of
the middle and west sections. BELOW: The fire then
sepreadlthroughout the middle and west sections of
Hours later, the firemen had the
flames under control but kept
pouring water on Central as it
A nevv building was erected and this served as the
main body of Central, The West and east wings were
added as college enrollment increased.
Since Central served as the hub of lXlorthern's
Campus, containin 75 per cent of the classroom
space as well as S4 faculty offices, an emergency
move became necessary, For the remainder of the
year, improvised classrooms and offices were utilized.
Also, Garfield School, six blocks from campus, was
used for math and science classes and the advanced
:abs were held at Presentation Heights Junior Col-
Legislative appropriations are providing for a nevv
Central which will be built just south of the site of
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tum5'l5lllt S 5 I.. T 4.
CENTER, TOP: The two gutted
sections of Central were demolished
to safeguard campus personnel
against falling debris. CENTER,
BOTTOM: Tons of ice clung to the
sides of the eastern portion of Cen-
tral after the fire. RIGHT: The
middle portion of Central continued
smoldering throughout the week.
Sweetheart Margaret Hochstetter
ACROSS: The Jerry Cutshaw Orchestra provided the
music for the AWS-sponsored Sweetheart Formal.
Reigns Over Ball
Margaret l-lochstetter was crowned Sweetheart ot
the annual Sweetheart Formal that was held in the
Memorial Union Building on February lO, The Asso-
ciation ot Women Students sponsored the formal.
Music tor the event was provided by the Jerry
Runners-up tor the crown were Marles Vitters,
first runner-up and Janice Kruse and Ruth Ann Alin-
der, who tied tor the second runner-up position.
The Sweetheart was announced and crowned by
Verle Rogers, Student Council president, Kristi
Vensand entertained the new Queen and her court
with two vocal selections.
Candidates for Sweetheart were, FRONT ROW, Lett ROW: Janice Kruse, Margaret Hochstetter, Vivian
to Right, Linda Frazee, Marles Vitters, Ruth Ann Kirsch, Roberta Redlin and Sheila Smith.
Alinder, Geraldine Sayler and Kathy Lovering. BACK
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Willis Smith, Gayle
Schuchardt, Nancy McGibney, Audrey Lofgren, Mar-
ilyn Coppersmith, Dorothy Parkin, Shirley Hagen and
Dale Dobberpuhl. BACK ROW: Mercia Kline, Lee
Gustafson, Sandra Sherrill, Lloyd Beaner, Dorothy Per-
kins, Ray Schoenfield, Kay DeYounge, Lou Bauer, Ruth
Ann Alinder, Curt Glaser, Margaret MacNeill, Bela
Deak, Delores Lahammer and Roger Opp.
Twent -four Listed in ho's ho
Twenty-four Northern students were chosen to
represent NSTC in the National publication, Who's
Who in American Colleges and Universities. These
students were selected on the basis of scholarship,
leadership, participation in extracurricular activities
Gnd general contribution to Northern. Selection of
the students to Who's Who is based on ballots cast
lay Eyhe administration, faculty members and Prexy
Each student nominated to Who's Who will have
his name and a short biographical sketch regarding
his college activities published in the Who's Who
annual publication. Also, each student in Who's
Who receives the benefits of the organization's
placement service and assistance in making con-
tacts for future employment.
Of the twenty-four students, fifteen are girls.
They include Ruth Ann Alinder, Wilmot, Kathleen
Brokaw, Fort Pierre, Marilyn Coppersmith, Gettys-
burg, Kathryn DeYounge, Pierre, Shirley l-lagen,
Britton, Mercia Kline, Aberdeen, Delores Lahammer,
Veblen, Audrey Lofgren, Aberdeen, Margaret Mac-
Neill, Tulare, Dorothy Parkin, Claremont, Dorothy
Perkins, Webster, Gayle Schuchardt, Aberdeen'
Sandra Sherrill, Watertown. '
The nine boys in Who's Who include Louis Bauer
Aberdeen, Lloyd Beaner, Miller, Bela Deak, Buda-
pest, l-lungary, Dale Dabberpuhl, Conde, William
Donovan, l-lecla, Curtis Glaser, Leola, Lee Gustafson
Sioux Falls, Roger Opp, Leola, Raymond Schoenfield!
Redfield, and Willis Smith, Webster. '
The Who's Who organization was established
twenty-three years ago. Among other purposes, its
main objective is to create a national basis of recog-
nition for outstanding college students. The organ-
ization was set up on a democratic basis and ex-
cludes dues, fees and cost to the students involved,
ljlOrthern's Who's Who in American Colleges and
Universities representation in l96O consisted of
twenty members, seven men and thirteen women.
This year the organizations selections totaled
twenty-four persons, nine men and fifteen women,
ABOVE: Jim Maher, vice-president, Darwin TeBeest, 6.l academic year. Dr. Lester Clarke served as ad-
treasurer, Vic Godfrey, president, and Linda Frazee, vuser.
secretary, served as Junior Class officers for the 1960-
A "f I
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15754 Q A , ,A
Audrey Paula Bonell Curtis Donald
Adams Aldous Aman Aman Bailey
Dennis L. Michael Leo Terry Fred
Bale Bashara Bauer Beddow Beer
Class o 4962.
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'I ' . X2 Ly X
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Roy Duane Sylvia Donald Sharon
Benkendorf Bertsch Blever Bregler Boehler
Donald Gary Delbert Robert Cqfhi
Boynton Breltag Brewer Brigham Brokaw
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Donald Ronald Robert Tom
Brown Brown Burrell Bufch
Delbert Edward Vickie L S h -
Carson Chapin Christensen Christicinson Chiigijgiin
Pl K X,
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ill I il All V l V ti., L..
Beverly Leonard Janice Kathleen Marilyn
Clausen Clausen Collins Cooper Coppersmith
Barbara Marilyn Alfred Kathleen Richard
Cowie Danielson DeCillis Dehnert Deibert
John Hughes holds the pinata as Lou Hawkins pre- one of the features of the Spanish Class Christmas
pares to blast it for the prizes enclosed. This was party.
Class o 4962,
Richard David Bobby
Donovan Dorsett Dubs
Dumdie Eckert Eh renberg Ekman Engelhqrf
J hn William Nellie Dennis
Colleen Darrel John James Harlan
England Englwell Fiechtner Fiedler Fischer
Joyce Larry Bruce A -
Fla nde rs Frey F ri n k Gencnk 221122,
J 143 y
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Robert Dennis Victor Blanche Betty
Getsman Gibbs Godfrey Granger Gross
Macy Beverly Carolynn Delmar Arlen
Gross Groth Groth Gusenius Guthmiller
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Qu. ' I f y? G, fly,
Fw 'Am .A
Kay Terry Roberta Lawrence Francis
Halajian Hanson Hartley Hawkins Hefferman
Deanna Becky John Thomas Paul
Henline Herman Hester Heyd Hoerner
Class o 4962,
There is nothing like a game of cards after a day at and Arlen Guthmiller prefer a game of whist to study-
classes. Norman Mischke, Dennis Gibbs, Stan Wahl ing for their classes.
milk X ,lv
Gayle Ben Dennis Verlin John
H099 Holt Hopfinger Hosmer Howard
riffs, Hllillfhign Haines Ci'i'e'.leS MJ'L'Z0i2,f,lf"
un fo rg
L dx S.-L 4
Darius Larry Robert Harry Loretta
Jaspers Jones Jones Kannegieter Kampa
Kampen Keller Klein Kloss Knodel
Marvin Karen Carol
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Roger ,Ruth Mary Wayne L I
K"Ud50" Kohl Kohlhaas Kothe Kraiifha
Delofis Jlldeen Mary Carole Dennis R' h d
Lahammer Lqmmle Landuyt Larson cgrik
glass o 4962
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Qi - L' r . ,L -im
James Mary I Betty Bruce Charlotte
Lensegrav Leonard Lrchtenecker Lrkness Lindskov
Lucille Margaret James LeRoy Ea,-I
Lindskov Looby Loseth Louder Lower
Northern students catch up on outside reading from the library's wide selection of magazines.
l -,lvl V Immfi
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Looks of concentration occupy students' faces during names are drawn out of reluctant memories. Many
a big history test as half-remembered dates and final examinations are administered in Spaftord Gym.
Larry Joseph Dale James Jack
Lundeen Lyons McElhany Maher Mansfield
Elaine Lester William Judy Gaylord
Martyn Metzger Meuer Miesen Milbrandt
Class o 4962,
A y Us Qt rss,
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4 -'TWA " xr '
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Vernon Norman Lawrence James Mary
Miller Mischke Moran Morgans Mortenson
Robert Anthony David J. Donald N. James Oliver
Mousseau Napoli Nelson Nelson Nelsor
Evelyn Robert Gordon Gary
Neuharth Noonan Obermeyer Olerud
Russell James Roger Helmuth Patricia
Olson O'NeilI Opp Paetznick Payne
un io vs
Owen Delwin Robert Michael Da rnold
Perkins Peterson Place Porter Preszler
Judith Cleo Donald Deanna Ron
Radel Ragels Reed Rexinger Roland
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Gayle Hogg takes time out from a busy schedule to prepare her assignments for the next day's classes.
Class of 4962
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2 l l A X
I L I Gerald Sam
ESR' Alllilacll? Rusznian Sahli Scherf
Ronald James Gayle SheriLyne Judith
Schlekeway Schock Schuchardt Scott Serr
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l A me
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A I J E, Walter E. Willis Gerald
5i,,,f,,'fQ,,,, afffih smith smith sombke
K hl R ld Stanley Elaine Charles
Sglllosfiglgf Slllclllglbe Stabler Sta ngl Stephens
M11 fo rg
Paul Eldon Tyrone Clark Clarence
Stienecker Stoehr Stoick Stoneback Stotz
James Mona Roger Jean Rodney
Struss Swanson Swenson Taggart Thurn
Geneva Louise Robert Barbara Adrienne
Tomsha Truax Twitchell Van Hook Versteeg
Raymond Bobby Jim Stanley Hqryey
Vikander Voeltz Vogt Wahl Waletzke
P x jr
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Class o 4962
a v X ' . .tl
5 fi is J f
' R Id Robert Curtis Ag nota
C""'e""e om' w bb weashw wheeler
Walter Walters 2
Tyrone Carlton Curtis
Wegf Whetsel Wilske
.Jim Wifi t
Prof. William Holiday uses the slide projector to present illustrations of the art of various eras.
Art Dept. Encourages Experimentation
At Northern all are welcome to view the art
exhibits on the second floor of Dacotah l-lall, Paint-
ings in oils and water colors, ceramic sculpture,
papier mache figures, collage designs, graphic arts
and mobiles are among the objects d'Art which are
The art department offers courses for the prospec-
tive elementary and secondary teacher, The objec-
tive is to acquaint the prospective teachers with the
purposes of contemporary art education, The de-
partment strives to create individuals in their own
characteristic expression whether they be prospective
teachers or not.
Courses are also offered for the art students who
desire to do more creative work in art and make this
their goal, Emphasis is placed on seeking new colors
and forms, thus awakening new concepts and ex-
perimentation in art.
The department is proud of its many "firsts" this
year, For the first time, an exhibit was displayed in
the Student Union, lt consisted of realistic to ab-
stractive paintings by Northern's art students.
V til" William Holiday
L 4 r
T T Alma Schwarz
. ffl 'iv 1 '.
,J w,V, I ga' .,
Eileen Benkendorf, Loretta Kampa and Gayle Hogg
give Gigi and Waldo new faces for Gypsy Day.
I n ew Concepts
Water color painting classes were held out-ot-
doors. With Mother Nature close at hand, the
students created new dimensions in landscaping.
Also, for the first time, the department attempted
an art tair, Exhibits were displayed on the sidewalks
of the campus and the sidewalks in the downtown
One ot the extracurricular activities in the de-
partment is the Creative Arts Club which is open to
all art majors and minors.
Many students, other than art majors or minors,
take advantage ot the department to gain a better
understanding and appreciation ot art. These stu-
dents tind a true value in the arts when they become
acquainted with Northern's art department.
The art department moved to Dacotah l-lall after
the winter quarter. Dacotah l-lall gives the art
ABOVE: Prof. Alma Schwarz and DeLaine Meyer set
up a papier mache display in the art department.
ACROSS: Eileen Benkendorf varnishes one portion of
department needed room to enlarge. Because ot
this added space, the art department will be able to
expand the curriculum and give the art students
more personal help. This provides tor more com-
plete utilization of the space provided and better
Dacotah l-lall also provides more display room.
A tine arts museum is located in the halls of Dacotah
l-lall, A ceramic laboratory, craft rooms, drawing
and painting studios and lecture rooms are also in
Dacotah l-lall, The color scheme for Dacotah is an
adaptation ot the colors on an artist's palette.
TOP: Prof. Alma Schwarz conducts an introductory
art class in Dacotah Hall. ACROSS: Students in
Commercial Design learn the use of art principles as
related to the advertising field. BELOW, LEFT:
Tom Piper uses water color to execute a still life
painting. BELOW, RIGHT: DeLaine Meyer works on
a chalk sketch for Figure Drawing.
Arthur Miller, Duke, and Karen Cole, Duchess, are shown
after their coronation at the Civic Arena.
A group of high school seniors leave the library
during a tour on Northern Day.
Northern students took charge of registering
high school seniors for Northern Day.
Approximately l,000 seniors representing forty-
six schools attended Northern's annual open house
for area high school seniors on April 29, l960.
Enid Hanson and Howard Ries were co-chairmen
ot the event. Kermit Wahl, assistant director ot
sbpecial services, was general chairman for Northern
Karen Cole at Andover and Arthur Miller of
Waubay were crowned Duchess and Duke of North-
ern Day. Runners-up were Judy Trettery at Webster,
Gayle Wheeting from Bath, Dennis Batteen of
Cresbard and Terry Borchard from Northville-
The Duke and Duchess received full-tuition
scholarships to Northern and several gifts from
Aberdeen merchants, Runners-up were also pre-
sented with gifts.
Tours of the campus were planned and guests had
an opportunity to question Northern students and
faculty members in regard ta the college.
In the afternoon a stage show was held in the
College Auditorium. Dr. J. I-loward Kramer, presi-
dent of the college, presented the welcoming address
to the area high school seniors.
Enid Hanson, Kermit Wahl and Howard
Ries were chairmen of Northern Day.
The first appearance ot the College-Civic Sym-
phony Orchestra was at the Festival of Nations on
October 30. On November 20 the orchestra pre-
sented a concert in the Civic Arena. The orchestra
worked in conjunction with the Collegiate Choir in
the presentation of l-landel's "Messiah," A pro-
gram was also presented with the choir which was
given for the Rotary Club. The orchestra's spring
concert was held on May 7.
Orchestra members are Northern students and
musicians from Aberdeen and the surrounding area.
The College-Civic Symphony is under the direction
of Prof. Ben Vondervelde.
Strings Mary Lynne Reisenweber
Thomas McDermott W. E. Schimke
Helaine Danielson August Schlepp
Charol Forbes Paul Schumaker
Susan Hall Betty Sheldon
Ethel Hunstad Kathleen Stoa
Prot. Ben Vandervelde vvas conductor at the Col- ff
lege-Civic Symphony, and Prof. Leonard Palmquist
served as assistant conductor. Cancertmaster was Q
Officers of the orchestra were Gail Sleister,
president, Harvey Moen, vice-president, Lorene
Cowhick, secretary, and Mrs. Melvin Thistle, treas-
A string quartet, composed at Ben Vandervelde,
Ethel Hunstad, Gail Sleister and Vesta Hanson,
presented several concerts at chamber music.
Alonzo Seaboldt Orville Evenson Ruth Hutchison Darrell Engwell
Woodwinds Carolyn McGough Jerome Urban Percussion
James Anderson Eloise Anderson Lorene Cowhick James Loseth
Lynette Olsen Clayton Southwick Glenn Downer Diane Nelson
Kristi Vensand Brass William Chaloner Kathryn Johnson
Harvey Moen Rita Ann Blocker David Hedman
Kristin Urban John Hester Esther Thistle
R. t H I .,.f..,,,
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NSTC's band is under the baton of Prof. Harvey S. Moen.
Woodwinds Jean Fox
Shffoyn lgaggson Darius Jaspers
- 9 Loretta Kampa
Ly'E3::ec'gIi?1th Vivian Kirsch
Ruth Allison Difnaghfetecuye'
Joan Carson Ruth Von Asch
The GO-piece concert band, under the direction ot
Prof. Harvey Moen, presented its annual spring con-
cert on March 19, 1961, after the completion of
the yearly band tour, The concert featured soloists,
James Boullion, clarinetist, and Judy Roth, alto
saxophonist, and a Cornet trio consisting of Lorene
Covvhiclc, Douglas l.yron, and Glenn Kirschenman.
The band tour, a three day trip into the southeast
section oi North Dakota and the northeast area ot
South Dakota, played through a total ot nine towns
with over-night stops at Ashley, N. Dal4,, and Eagle
Butte, S. Dak.
Tours Area Each Spring
The marching band, which begins drilling for pre-
game and halftime shows immediately in the tall,
is under the direction of Prot, William Chaloner.
Last tall, the band traveled to Mitchell to present
a pre-game drill at the NSTC Wolves vs. DWU
During this past year, additions have been made in
the line of instruments - a bass drum and several
snare drums of white marine pearl. The band also
plans to appear in new uniforms next year.
Glenn Kirschenman Neil Scriver Ronald Heyd James Loseth
Douglas Lyron Gayleen Bohn Mary Lou Hoff LeRoy Malsam
Carol Sandberg David Hedman Sharon Neumayr Diane Nelson
Myron Schopp Dee Ann Likness William Chaloner Geneva Tomsha
Loren Siefken Carol Trefz Darrel Engwell
M RitaF Blacks:-ir Roglert Wzbhb Gary Feil
arcia rie ric aron ristman -
John Hester David Gerdes "e'C"5S""'
E9 2 Q
Northern's track squad battled a cold spring to take
second in the SDIC meet. The team includes, FRONT
ROW, left to right, Wayne Weisz, Leander Wolf,
Wayne Krentz, Lee Hanson, Jim Kompen, Vic Godfrey,
Jim Skulborstad. SECOND ROW: Jim Stout, Dennis
Kayser, Charles Stevens, Francis Zacher, Arden Rapp,
Eldon Stoehr, Bob Miller, Dennis Hopfinger. THIRD
ROW: Joe McMacken, Ed Blando, Morris Bates, Jim
Nelson, Richard Donovan.
Track Suffers from Cold Spring
Snovv, rain, and cold weather raised havoc with the
Wolves' track schedule, causing postponements, can-
cellations, and poor conditioning. Nevertheless, the
Pack managed to come up with second place honors
in the South Dakota Intercollegiate Conference track
and field meet to give some sparkle to an otherwise
Northern's thinclads had to cancel their appear-
ance in the tirst scheduled meet ot the year, the
South Dakota University Invitational, because bad
weather prevented them from reaching any semblance
ot competitive condition,
ln their tirst outing ot the spring, the Black l-lills
Relays at Speartish, the Wolves were led by tvvo fresh-
men, Arden Rapp and Jim Kompen, Kompen, Corona
distance man, placed second in the mile run, and
Rapp, an outstanding hurdler while at Arlington l-ligh
School, picked up a third in the low hurdles and
anchored the Pack's winning mile relay quartet.
Francis Zacher, veteran from Eagle Butte, won the
gold medal tor first place in the high jump. Northern
wound up the day's work with WW points ' A good
for third place in the final team standings.
With just one weekend of competition behind them,
the Wolfpack returned to Spearfish for the conference
meet, The sauad came through with a strong team
effort to chalk up 50 points and their second place.
Northern came up with five first places and a bevy
of seconds and thirds but couldn't match the amazing
performance of l-luron's Garney l-lenley. Vic Godfrey,
Aberdeen, led the Wolves to a one, two, three finish
in the mile run, l-le was followed to the tape by Kam-
pen and Skulborstad. Godfrey also snared the gold
award in the half mile. Teammate El Stoehr chased
Godfrey in to take second for the Pack,
Jim Nelson won the shot put for Northern and
Orin Freeman took third. Charles Stevens won the
pole vault. Jim Kampen legged home first in the two
mile run with Leander Wolf getting third for NSTG
In other events, Kayser placed fourth in the broad
jump, Donovan was third in the javelin, Zacher tied
for third in the high jump, Rapp ran third in the 440,
and Weisz was third in the lOO and fourth in the 220,
ln post season running, Vic Godfrey, Arden Rapp,
and Jim Kampen entered the National Association of
Intercollegiate Athletics tryouts at Brookings and
then went on to the national meet at Sioux Falls.
Coach Bill Jordan will go into his second year as
head track coach with a solid core of letterman vet- l
erans, With winners of five gold medals returning
and some outstanding talent developing, the Wolves
could well be back on the SDIC throne where they
have been for eleven of the last fourteen years.
Sprinter Wayne Weisz and high jumper Francis
Zacher, the Wolves' only seniors, show their dis-
gust at what the cold, wet spring did to their
last year of collegiate competition.
These five men were the nucleus of Northern's relay Rapp, Eldon Stoehr, Francis Zacher and Bob Miller.
combinations. Left to right are Wayne Krentz, Arden They picked up valuable points in the SDIC meet.
-.-,,,..,, 3 ,.
f.-' L ,, V, ., ,,,,- .
' Freshman Arden Rapp was Northern's top
hurdler and Senior Wayne Weisz was the
outstanding sprinter for the Pack.
ff", 2' " V ' ' ,
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Senior Francis Zacher, the Wolves' star,
grins as he realizes his kick is enough to
put him up and over the high bar.
r. ,s Adults.: .-.
Leander Wolf, Lee Hanson, Jim Kampen, Vic Godfrey were one, two, three in the mile run, and Kampen
and Jim Skulborstad ran the distance races for the took first place in the two-mile run with Wolf coming
Wolfpack. In the South Dakota Inter-Collegiate home a close third.
Conference Meet, Godfrey, Kampen and Skulborstad
gg b?ii3iiii 9333-
Following the "N" from lower left-hand corner, Nor-
man Scott, John Williamson, Norman Neu, Joe
McMacken, Del Cornella, Dale McElhany, Dennis
Larson, Jim Desautels, Norg Sanderson, Charles
Stephens, Marvin Klein, Eldon Stoehr, Del Buisker,
Bob Johnson, Ken Sherrill, Jim Nelson, John Stoecher,
Mike Williams, Gary Breitag, Andy Parks, Jim Stout,
Ron Schlekeway, Ted Zahn, Rich Schliebe, Dick Pit-
kin, Jim Maher, Mike Glover, Roger Youngman, Rus-
sell Brockel, Jim Kampen, Arlen Humphries, Arden
Rapp, Ken Constantine, Larry Hanks, Mel Klein. IN
FRONT: Monty Brekke, Terry Jordre and Vic Godfrey.
All Athletes Seek
Any athlete who has lettered in a varsity sport and
meets the requirements as set up by the college
Physical Education Board is eligible for membership
in the "N" Club. This year, the club's 38 members
again joined with the l-lowling Echo in enforcing fresh-
"N" Club members took tickets at all of Northern's
home athletic events and sponsored the annual alumni
basketball game. Proceeds from these events were
used to purchase the sweaters and jackets for the
Each Wednesday was "N" Day and all members of
the club wore their letter jackets in honor of the
The officers of "N" Club are Monty Brekke, president,
Terry Jordre, vice president, and Vic Godfrey, secre-
Pack ins Title
ln Net Campaign
Led by Terry Jordre and Gerry Sayler, who repeated
their performances of past years, Coach Bob Wachs'
nlret team came through with another SDIC champion-
ln another all-NSTC finals, Jordre and Sayler
dueled for the conference singles crown. Sayler took
the first set, 6-l, but Jordre bounced back to take
the title by scores of 6-3, 6-3.
In doubles competition, Jordre and Sayler teamed
up to win the title from Huron College's Tom Martin
and l-larold Werner, 6-l and 6-2.
ln other meets, Northern's tennis squad placed
well, They tied for third with St. Cloud State behind
Bemidji State and North Dakota State at the Bison
invitational tournament. At South Dakota State Col-
lege, the team pla ed 500 tennis, with the Wolf
stars both winning their singles matches and teaming
to win a doubles match.
For the third consecutive year, it was an all-NSTC
finals for the SDIC singles crown, and for the third
straight year, Terry Jordre took the title.
Four members of Northern's outstanding 1960 net Zimmerman. Standing are Terry Jordre, Wachs and
squad get to ether to talk things over with their Gerry Sayler.
coach, Bob Vyachs. Kneeling are Mel Klein and AI
Ted Zahn and Norman Scott take a short break
from their practice routine to discuss with Coach
Bob Wachs the potential of their opponents in an
upcoming golf match.
.5 .8 .4 .....
Golf Team ins
Northern's golf teom brought the conference Chom-
pionship to NSTC for the seventh time when it won
the South Dokoto Intercollegiote Conference tour-
noment ot Speortish.
The Wolves' Ted Zohn wos the medolist with o
shorp 79. Teommote John Sompson wos right behind
with on 80. With the two top scores, Northern won
the teom title with o l59 -M tive strokes better thon
second ploce South Dokoto Tech.
In other meets the Northern golfers did not fore so
well. At the South Dokoto Stote College meet, Zohn
wos the only member ot the Wolves' squod to monoge
ony points. The Pock olso porticipoted ot Detroit
Lokes in o twelve teom tournoment.
With severol seosoned por shooters on hond, Cooch
Bob Wochs should come up with onother contender in
Northern's golf squad nailed down its seventh SDIC Jon Kohlhaas, John Sampson and Norman Scott.
title in the Spearfish tournament. Posing with Coach South Dakota Tech was second.
Bob Wachs are, left to right, medalist Ted Zahn,
Gertrude Miller, B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Chairman of the Division of Science
Arthur W. Coe
One of the goals of Northern's science and
mathematics division is to equip students with a
vast amount of knowledge in the tield.
Under the direction of Dr. Gertrude Miller the
statt ot twelve members works to obtain the goal of
giving the students the background necessary to
teach mathematics and science or to go into the
many programs available.
Professors Arthur W. Coe, John l-l. Jensen and Gor-
don E. Williams are instructors in the field of Chem-
istry. Such courses as General Inorganic Chemistry,
General Chemistry Problems, Qualitative Chemical
Analysis, and Biochemistry are offered.
Professors Ronald Oines and J. Edmund Wood
concentrate in the field of Physics. General Physics,
College Physics, Electrical Measurement, Thermo-
dynamics, Modern Physics and Mechanics iDy-
namicsl are some ot the courses taught in this sub-
division of the science and mathematics division.
John H. Jensen Richard Lawton
N, H, Mewqldf Ronald Oines Louise Stolle s John Watt
ln lntricate Fields
Such courses as General Biology, Plant Taxonomy,
Entomology, Principles of Genetics and Heredity,
l-luman Anatomy and Physiology and Embryology
are examples of courses taught in the Biology cle-
partment. Dr. Gertrude Miller, Dr, John Moyer,
Dr. John Watt and Mrs, Grace l-l. Williamson are
instructors in the Biology department.
Prof. Richard Lawton teaches Geography. Such
courses as Geology, Climatology, and Economic
Geography are offered in this section.
Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Calculus and
Theory of Equations are some of the courses taught
by Dr. Lloyd E. Johnson, Professors N. H. Mewaldt,
Ronald Oines, Louise Stolle and Edwin R. William-
The division of Science and Mathematics offers a
Bachelor of Science degree with or without profes-
lf- - . W,
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" i .1li-:lf2i1f'5i9'- ,'lllllii'5ZG?s1:'2
i llliiii.-few 1.
Z',: .xizg-H, 'rirj-"fist , , cl 'lf ' 1.
12' ilivu- '-c fs K., i ul M 1.
Gordon E. Williams Edwin R. Williamson
Grace H. Williamson J. Edmund Wood
Biology students work at dissecting an earthworm during
a Biology lab period.
K I, - .Nr ,R - E' Q L! t
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J. iz my
John Holum learns how to use surveying equipment as
Gaylord Milbrandt checks his figuring.
Math., Science, Continued
Dr. Lloyd F, Johnson, Professors N. l-l, Mewaldt
and Gordon E Williams teach courses in aero-
nautics, meteorology, navigation and flight rules and
aircrafts are taught in this fielrl,
ln addition to specific mathematics and science
courses, this department offers training and foun-
dation work in various other fields. These include
nursing, pre-veterinary, pre-medicine, physical
therapy, a two-year dental course, pre-forestry, pre-
optornetry and pre-pharmacy.
Northern gives degrees in nnedical technology and
nursing, These degrees are given in conjunction with
an accredited school of nursing or nnedical tech-
Those enrolled in medical technology attend two
years at Northern and then take twelve months of
internship in an approved hospital.
To earn a BS. degree in special fields with nurses
training, a student takes his first and fifth years at
Northern. The other years are taken at an ac-
credited school of nursing.
RIGHT, TOP: Prof. Elton Fors solves a difficult math
problem for his class. CENTER: With scalpel in hand,
a biology student studies the parts of an earthworm.
ACROSS: Biology lOl includes four hours of labora-
tory work each week.
! Am-"ii mr'
Students in Plane Surveying, which is offered during students survey the campus from the center of the
the fall and spring quarters, take their equipment quadrangle.
out-of-doors whenever the weather permits. Here
ath, Science Scholarship Rewarded
Officers of Epsilon Pi Tau are Delores Lahommer,
secretary-treasurer, Dolan Dybdahl, sergeant-at-arms,
Willis Smith vice- resident' and Bela Deak resident.
I p I I p
Prof. John Jensen serves as faculty adviser.
In order to stimulate interest and recognize
achievement in the field of general and applied
science and mathematics, Sigma Delta Epsilon was
organized on Northern's campus in i926 lt also
serves ta give recognition to outstanding students
in the fields of science and mathematics.
Membership in Sigma Delta Epsilon is restricted
to honor students in science and mathematics, The
Alpha Chapter awards a key to the freshman who
earns the greatest number of hours of credit in
science or mathematics with the highest scholarship
record. The award carries with it election into the
Science and mathematics are combined in this
organization so that the members are given an op-
portunity to become better acquainted with the en-
tire field of math and science. The fraternity
furnishes additional background for prospective
Officers of Sigma Delta Epsilon are Bela Deak,
president, Willis Smith, vice-president, Delores
Lahammer, secretary-treasurer, and Dolan Dybdahl,
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Dr. John Watt, Prof.
Louise Stolle, Delores Lahommer, Prof. John Jensen,
Bela Deak, Willis Smith, Dolan Dybdahl, Prof. Edwin
R. Williamson, Prof. N. H. Mewaldt and Prof. Gordon
E. Williams. SECOND ROW, Left to Right: Mrs.
Jensen, Mrs. Margaret Smith, Arlan Simonson, Gordon
Jungwirth, Richard Cole, Leo Hall, Jim Glover, Mrs.
Ed. Williamson, Audrey Lafgren, Clair Witham, Larry
Anthenson, Bob Burrell, Michael Glover, Deanna
Rexinger and Elmer Kaul. THIRD ROW, Left to Right:
Delmar Gusenius, John Holum, Fred Beer, Lester From,
Carlton Kom, Don Harper, Delbert Carson, Charlie
Silver, Mrs. N. H. Mewaldt and Dorothy Perkins.
Serving as Senior Class of-
ficers for the year were Mel
Klein, vice-president, Larry
Giddings, president, Dorothy
Parkin, secretary, and Mary
Ann Saunders, treasurer.
Ruth Ann Alinder
Bowman, N. Dak.
Ass o 4964
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Q,A,.v,gw K " " -al' liqx, A ,
llvtiwslfx ll "4l71l'Qb. fi
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Sister Mary Brian
Makoti, N. Dak
Library secretary, Esther
Showalter, thumbs through
the check-out list to find a
card for Bob Pollock, who is
hoping he does not have to
pay o stiff fine.
ass of fl 964
Kathryn De Yonge
Verle Rogers assists o be-
wildered freshman in filling
out her first set of forms and
arranging her first schedule
Ca rol Doh n
Class of 4964
Vicki Christenson, Ed Salzer
and Glen Chandler try their
hands at weaving and belt
making in an industrial arts
Mary Gay Glaser
Roger Goodhart I
Browns Valley, Minn.
Richo rd Grosse
Rose Marie Heath
CIM of 4964
Mary Ann Saunders, Marles
Vitters, Dorothy Gugel and
Bev Steigelmeier pick out a
Dave Brubeck recording to
brighten up a rainy day.
lass o 4964
W ww-t-f rm,
' an .9,,,,,,,,,
r u in ln .r
in .er ,Ag'.fg.'r52 ,ll F
gh H j 'si I 'frv kfiiif 5.1 f,i
Bob Callahan, Carol Dohn,
Lee Gustafson and Mercia
Kline discuss plans for the
future with Dr. J. A. Wett-
The entrance to the Memorial
Union is jammed during an
afternoon break between
classes as students and fac-
ulty enter to check mail boxes
and relax over a cup of cof-
Dorothy Perkins, Angie Krue-
ger and Carole Linn enter-
tain for Northern Day as their
Graham Hall housemother,
Mrs. Prendergast, sneaks up
to hear what they are singing.
'rs f . e i
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, ffl ilri X A'
R ix 6
Class of 4964
DeLaine Meyer, Miss Wolves
Den, entertains Winfield
Todd, who lends a dlslnter
Sister Robert Francis
Big Stone City
Mary Ann Saunders
-. lifeli .-
Ass o 4964
Wishek, N. Dak.
Valley City, N. Dak.
Big Stone City
Class o 4964
Robe t S I' b t
Aberlleeny lu erge
i' 1 I
4 v W , fl iiskll X
Kenneth Van Beek
1 ' r
l Mary Wallbaum
ff Sioux Falls
y 9 W Rosemary Weisz
- Wayne Weisz
m A gi 'l A
1 " x
,, ' Aberdeen
1 W I
Ass of 4964
St. Cloud, Minn.
B. Harry Gunderson, B.S., M.S., Ed.D.
Chairman of the Division
Leland White Marvin G. Burroughs
Ind. Arts Division
With Dr. B. l-larry Gunderson providing the direc-
tion in his capacity of division chairman, students
taking industrial arts courses and those majoring
and minoring in the field benefit from a fine instruc-
Dr. Gunderson, Professors Marvin Burroughs and
Leland White and graduate assistant, Edward James
constitute the industrial arts staff, T
The department offers a composite major in in-
dustrial arts and an industrial arts minor.
The regular programs offer specialization in draft-
ing and planning, wood technology, metal tech-
nology and fundamentals of power and crafts. The
exceptional shop and drawing facilities, coupled
with the fine instructional staff, operate to make
industrial arts one of the more outstanding programs
for Northern students.
Wood technology specialists will be given courses
covering fundamental processes in woodworking and
instruction in care and use of hand tools. A con-
tinuation course places emphasis on the use of power
LEFT: Bryan Mickelson sands down the top of a book-
case in woodworking. BELOW: Theory of electricity
deals with house wiring and appliances. ,
, l k
. i 1
1 ..,.. r' .
Offers Technical Program
equipment. Advanced woodworking classes cover
designing, constructing and finishing furniture.
Specialization in drafting and planning includes
such courses as mechanical drawing with special
emphasis on techniques of projection, sketching,
lettering and reading drawings, machine drawing
with conventional representations of machine details
Gnd working drawings, architectural drawing which
Covers neighborhood planning, lot selection, housing-
Fequirements, orientation of house to lot, and tech-
nical sketching which is an 'elementary approach to
the principles of industrial sketching, selection and
use ot colors. lt provides theory and practice for
the technical and board illustrating.
UPPER LEFT: Students learn the mechanics of
Operation in Machine Shop. UPPER RIGHT: Tom
Bertsch, Jerry Wright, and'LyIe Mortenson make IE
posters in General Shop. LOWER LEFT: Edward
James, graduate, assistant in Industrial Arts, demon-
strates a metal lathe in Machine Shop. LOWER
RIGHT: Arlen Humphries uses the wood turning
lathe in working on a proiect. BELOW: Drafting
offers experience in machine drawing, mechanical
drawing and architectural drawing.
Serving as officers of the Industrial Education Club are
Duane Johnson, student council representative, Tom
Butch, president, Larry Klapperich, secretary, John
Giese, treasurer, and Glen Chandler, vice-president.
I Club Conducts
The purpose of the Industrial Education Club is to
foster social efficiency and professional interest for
students taking industrial art courses in general and
for industrial art majors and minors, The I E Club
also promotes better ideas in industrial art education
as well as promoting the highest ideals of skill,
citizenship and scholarship, The club awards hon-
orary membership to industrial art teachers of the
The main project of the Industrial Education
Club this year was the sponsoring of the South Da-
kota Student Craftsrnan's Fair. I-ligh school students
brought their projects and exhibited them, The
members of the I E Club judged the exhibits. Win-
ning projects were sent to the National Industrial
Arts Awards contest held annually in conjunction
with the Ford Foundation at Dearborn, Michigan.
Officers for the year were Thomas Butch, presi-
dent, Glen Chandler, vice-president, Larry Klap-
perich, secretary, John Giese, treasurer, Kenneth
Sherrill, publicity chairman, and Duane Johnson,
student council representative, Prof, Marvin G.
Burroughs served as faculty adviser.
BACK ROW, Left to Right: Colin Christian, Darrell
Saunders, Douglas Schoeck, Jerauld Wright, Joseph
Blando, Wayne Edwards, Edward Chapin, Lyle Kratcha,
Edward Anderson, Larry Schwab, Charles Magedans
and Don Reed. THIRD ROW: John Gustafson, Pat-
rick Heath, Arlo Layton, Jack Tennyson, Robert
Noonan, Ken Sherrill, Ronald Boldwan, Del Cornella,
Harry Eagle Bull and Delbert Brewer. SECOND ROW:
Arlen Humphries, Thomas Butch, Milton Raabe, Duane
Johnson, Larry Klapperich, John Giese, Glen Chandler,
Larry Fritza and Ronald Humphries. FRONT ROW:
Neal Laube, Bryan Mickelson, Kenneth Lomica, Curtis
Weishaar, Charles Hillgren, Daryl Spiering, Clarence
Stotz, Ronald Anderson and Dennis Herold.
BACK ROW, Left to Right: John Giese, Gordon Max- Chandler. FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Ralph John-
well, Ken Sherrill, Prof. M. G. Burroughs and Glen son, Larry Frltza, and Dr. B. Harry Gunderson.
Epsilon Pi Tau Fosters IA Research
The Beta Epsilon Chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau was
established on Northern's campus in January, i958
This is the one hundred sixty-fourth chapter estab-
lished in the international honorary professional
fraternity in industrial arts and industrial vocational
lts purposes are to recognize the place of skill,
promote social etticiency and particularly, to taster,
reward, publish and circulate the results of research
efforts in its tields as far as possible.
Membership is limited to industrial art majors,
who are at least third quarter sophomores and have
a scholastic standing in the upper twenty percent ot
The Epsilon Pi Tau scholarship is awarded to an
upperclassman each year.
Officers ot Epsilon Pi Tau were Gordon Maxwell,
president, Larry Fritza, vice president, Kenneth
Sherrill, secretary-treasurer, and John Giese, his-
torian. Dr. B. l-larry Gunderson served as adviser.
RIGHT: Larry Fritzo, vice president, John
Giese, historian, Ken Sherrill, secretary-
treosurer, and Gordon Maxwell, president,
served os officers of Epsilon Pi Tau.
William C. Gemeinhardt, B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Chairman of the Division
Education and Psychology
Fulfilling its obligations to the future teachers
as well as to the youth of South Dakota, Northern
State Teachers College provides a tine background
in education and psychology.
Dr, William C. Gemeinhardt, chairman ot the
division, has charge ot all students taking courses
to prepare them tor teaching in the lower and upper
grades and high school.
Nineteen teachers stress that it is important to
know how to teach as well as knowing what to teach.
Academically the division is divided into depart-
ments ot education, psychology and special educa-
tion. Each department is a vital element in the stu-
Q i ,
Glenn C. Boerrigter
Margaret Briscoe v
Lester A. Clarke
Mark E. Cogswell
Vernon H. Culp
Ed. and Pysch. Background
Courses in principles of education, the history of
education and a variety of method courses are of-
fered by the staff. These courses are primarily
designed for students interested in teaching on the
primary, intermediate or high school levels.
Students interested in teaching the exceptional
child find a complete program of course work, clin-
ical requirements and internship.
Future teachers as well as students preparing for
ar position in business and industry receive an essen-
tial background in psychology from the division.
Psychological principles of personal development,
an understanding of social-emotional adjustment
Prof. Mary Jane Jonz illustrates the correct way to
construct a bulletin board as Sally Artz looks on.
Mary Jane Jonz
Paul G. Kraig
1 7 , . t r Mr . f i
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X l X l n .bQ ,1l?h1l'. tltfift f- i
and training in the techniques of counseling and
guidance are provided. Mental hygiene and courses
in tests and measurements round out the psychology
Northern is one ot the two teacher education in-
stitutions offering a specialized tour-year curriculum
for supervisors and teachers of kindergarten, first,
second and third grades. Two-year curriculum is
One of the huts was remodeled to accommodate
the Reading Center. New facilities in use are a
tachistoscope, a tape recorder, a controlled reader
and bulletin boards and room dividers, Prof, Mary
Jane Jonz conducts the center for those interested in
remedial reading. The center is open to all students
inqtirested in improving their reading ability and
s i .
TOP: Dr. Glenn C. Boerrigter demonstrates the
overhead projector in an audio-visual education
class. ACROSS: Dr. and Mrs. Garrett Rozeboom
and Dr. and Mrs. Lester Clarke indulge in picnic
l r Q -C-
L--sf , 1
Howard N. Robson
Arden J. White
Harris J. Wollman
FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Prof. Mary Jane Jonz,
Dolan Dybdahl, Prof. Vesta Hanson, Dr. Howard Rob-
son, Lee Gustafson, LaVonne Larson, Mrs. Margaret
Smith and Dr. William Gemeinhardt. SECOND ROW:
Dawn Nierson, Arlen Simonson, Myrtle Young, Delores
Lahammer, Mary Dailey, Mildred Distad, Cathi
Brokaw, Rosemarie Heath, Phyllis Lovett, Evelyn Neu-
harth, Alice Femmens and Prof. Muriel Hoover.
THIRD ROW: Wayne Fisher, Audrey Lofgren, Shirley
Gerken, Beverly Groth, Lester From, Ruth Ann Alin-
der, Roberta Hartley, Katherine Walters, Leon Ries
and Terrance Holmquist. FOURTH ROW: Dr. J.
Howard Kramer, Verdalle Hinds, Bernice Eye, Helen
Neubauer, Vivian Hassinger, Kay De Younge, Sharron
Griffith and Nila Rood.
KDP Encourages High Standards
Kappa Delta Pi initiated twenty-tvvo members at
its initiation meeting held at l-lelen's California
Kitchen. Willard Ellis spoke at this meeting.
Commendable personal traits, worthy educational
ideals and sound scholarship achievement are the
factors necessary in order for any junior or senior
student majoring in education to be asked to join
the Omicron chapter of Kappa Delta Pi.
The purpose of the organization is to encourage
high professional standards, ln addition, it recog-
nizes outstanding contributions of individuals and
groups to education.
Officers of Kappa Delta Pi are Lee Gustafson,
president, LaVonne Larson, secretary, Dolan Dyb-
dahl, treasurer, and Prof, Vesta l-lanson, historian.
Dr. Howard W. Robson is adviser.
Officers of Kappa Delta Pi are
LaVonne Larson, Prof. Vesta
Hanson, Lee Gustafson, Dr.
Howard Robson and Dolan
Officers of ACE are, left to right, Dorothy Howell, president, Carol lfoosman, reporter, and Ptof. Julia
secretary, Shirley Hagen, president, Prof. Helen Finley, faculty adviser. U
Neubauer, faculty adviser, Shirley Gerken, vice-
ACE's Spring Fair land Provides Fun
The royal court of Fairyland performs its duty of en-
tertaining the children.
The purpose of the Association for Childhood
Education is to acquaint students in Elementary
Education with the teacher's role in child develop-
ment. Through ACE future teachers are given op-
portunities to share ideas and to learn reliable
information which will aid in their teaching careers.
The ACE is particularly concerned with children ages
two to twelve.
Any persons enrolled in Elementary Education are
eligible for membership in this international educa-
"Fairyland" is the major project of the Association
for Childhood Education. This event provides the
grade school children of Aberdeen with- a special
attraction and a day of entertainment.
The ACE spends the months of January, February,
March and April in planning and preparation for
the annual presentation of "Fairyland" "Fairyland"
was held May l4, l96O.
One of the main features, a play, "The Golden
Goose," was presented in the Administration Audi-
torium. Spafford Gym was decorated to the theme
of Storybookland with such booths as the fish pond,
puppet show, music room, and a tea garden for the
chiIdren's lunch. Queen Judy Zabel and Princesses
Ruth Ann Alinder and Dorothy Parkin read stories
to the children.
The officers of ACE are Shirley l-lagen, president,
Shirley Gerken, vice-president, Dorothy Howell, sec-
retary, Carol Koosman, reporter, and Judy lvlikuska,
treasurer. Professors Julia Finley, l-lelen Neubauer
and Vesta Hanson served as advisers for the group.
TOP LEFT: Roberta Hartley helps a child
pick out a puppet. TOP RIGHT: Princess
Dorothy Parkin entertains the children.
ACROSS: Children in the art booth try to
for rea Children
Balloons, toys and more toys were the order of the toy booth where the h'ld t h f '
day at the annual "Fairyland" sponsored by the ACE. allowances. C I ren spen muc 0 then
Linda Hanson and Nancy Kipp were in charge of the
'V - ,
Dr. Paul G. Kraig stresses a point to the officers of
SNEA: Joe Youngberg, vice-president, Ann Gottsleben,
treasurer, Donna Collins, secretary, and Cathi Brokaw,
The members of SNEA take a break during one of their
meetings to enjoy coffee and cookies.
Among the major projects of the year for the
Student National Education Association were the
compiling of the state SNEA handbook and the be-
ginning of a scrapbook that is to be kept up-to-date
by the cIub's historian, During the spring quarter,
trips were taken to surrounding high schools at
which various SNEA members spoke to encourage
the students to choose teaching as their vocation,
The SNEA is af professional organization com-
posed of all interested students in the education
curriculum - S both secondary and elementary. lts
purposes are to raise the standards of the teaching
FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Patty Fisher, Darlene
Buckmeier, Judy Mikuska, Stephanie Christianson,
Marilyn Danielson, Deanne Sveum, Beverly Groth,
Donna Collins, Cathi Brokaw and Kathy Walters.
'5 i -.
.SECOND ROW, Left to Right: Dr. Paul G. Kraig,
Dennis Scott, Carol Lawrence, Ann Goittsleben, Helen
Hagen, Sharon Boehler, Barbara Van Hook, Margaret
Looby, Carolyn.Groth and Ray Barnett.
Encourage Future Teachers
profession, to bring more and better qualified people
into teaching, to promote good teaching practices
and to give future teachers an opportunity to get
together and exchange ideas.
Meetings throughout the year were planned by
the members. This enabled the organization to
have a wide variety of meetings, The meetings were
held the second Wednesday of each month.
One of the officers of the National Education
Association spoke at the March SNEA meeting deal-
ing with the aspects of what the NEA does for the
teachers. Other featured speakers throughout the
year were Dr, Lester Clark, Frank Gellerman, and
C, l-l, l-lolgate.
The Future Teachers Association from Central
l-ligh School attended the March meeting.
Several members attended the State convention
at Pierre, at which time three of them were nom-
inated for State offices, They included Bob Burrell,
nominated for president, Donna Collins, nominated
for secretary, and Joe Yaungberg, nominated for
director at large.
The officers for the year were Cathi Brokaw,
president, Joe Yaungberg, vice-president, Donna
Collins, secretary, Ann Gottsleben, treasurer, Ken
Sherrill, historian, and Sharron Lippert, parliamen-
tarian, Dr, Paul G, Kraig was faculty adviser,
FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Sharon Saunders, JoAnn Dybdahl, Willis Smith, Delmar Janke, Betty Millett,
Watson, Ellen Johnson, Cherie Titze, Judy Wasser- Carol Knodel, Joe Yaungberg, Monty Brekke, Bob
burger, Evelyn Neuharth, Janice Buechler, Jane Morris Janes, Bob Burrell and Larry Zimmerman.
and Dana LaVoy. BACK ROW, Left to Right: Dolan
Amerigo Sansone, B.S., M.A., Ed.D.
Director of Graduate Studies
In Nine Areas
The division of graduate studies is designed to
provide further professional education for adminis-
trators, supervisors, classroom teachers, special edu-
cation teachers, and guidance personnel at both
the elementary and secondary levels. There are nine
areas of specialization.
The purposes of the graduate program of Northern
State Teachers College are to advance the student's
level of thinking and develop his appreciation of
problems, to discover those individuals with outstand-
ing capabilities and to encourage them to pursue
further graduate study to prepare them for leader-
ship in the profession, to enhance the skill of the
classroom teacher through increased study in his
teaching field and through the development of an
improved understanding of the student vvith whom
The administration of graduate study is entrusted
to the graduate council, Dr, Amerigo R. Sansone is
the director of graduate studies.
Forty-seven members of the Northern State
,Teachers College faculty comprise the graduate
EMPHASIZE Tl-EIR WKLUE
PROTECT THEM C INSLRE
Clarence Shoemaker, graduate assistant in audio- the overhead projector and the opaque projector.
visual education, displays the motion picture projector,
La roy Bobzien
Dr. Arden White counsels Dean Bryson, graduate student, in
regard to his graduate curriculum.
Dean Bryson Ralph Distad Fred Gefre
Guidance Special Education Administration
.zz-E l -f x S A 1.
Olga Mortrude, graduate student,
uses special materials in working
with a remedial reading student.
Sally Artz works with a remedial
reading student at the reading
center. This is a phase of graduate
work conducted during the summer
- i I
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1 I. yy, f,HXlG-
,V I I
Members of WAA watch the plays of a basketball game that Prof. Gail Sleister is officiating.
PE Coordinates Health, Recreation
ln order to present a study of the application of
the laws of health to the welfare of the individual,
the vvomen's physical education department offers
an extensive program.
The department offers a complete academic
preparation for women's physical education instruc-
tors on the secondary level. In addition, the depart-
ment makes provisions for the health and recreation
of lNlorthern's coeds.
Physical activities are offered in the form of
basketball and volleyball, modern, folk and social
dancing, golf, tennis, swimming and bowling. Pro-
fessional courses such as First Aid, Techniques of
Softball, Techniques of Basketball and Volleyball,
Kinesiology, Essentials of Corrective Physical Educa-
tion and Advanced Tests and Measurements for
Physical Education are offered.
Under the direction of Professors Patricia Grover,
Gail Sleister and l-lildred Wolfe, the Women's
Athletic Association sponsors competitive sports such
as basketball and volleyball tourneys, They also
sponsor the modern dance club, the social dance club
and the women's physical education club for women
majoring or minoring in physical education.
l 75-5-l-l-l.'-4-14-s-i-f'i""',' ' T' ' "i'i'Q.i.'fflff'.f
Adviser Prof. Gail Sleister confers with Paula Aldous,
secretary: Carol Hogenson, vice-president, and Myrna
.. --.cu-..T.. -.. -,
To encourage the girls on campus to take part in
physical activity the Womens Athletic Association
met each vveek at 7100 o'clock in Spattord Gym.
Tournaments were held throughout the year in the
areas ol badminton and basketball. The badminton
tourney was won by Cherie Titze, A team headed by
Kay Mitchell came out on top ot the basketball
During the spring quarter, the WAA engaged in
such sports as tumbling, swimming and recreational
games. The girls also worked on the trampoline.
Myrna Prehn, president, Carol l-logenson, vice-
president, and Paula Aldous, secretary, were the ot-
ticers of WAA for the year. Professors Gail Sleister
and l-lildred Wolfe ol the vvomen's physical educa-
tion department vvere faculty advisers.
Athletic letters are given to girls who have qual-
ified by earning the required number ot points.
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Joanne Krause, Karen
Karst, Jan Schoniger, Sheila Smith, Carol Krentz, De-
lores Lahammer, Delores Finicle, JoAnn Watson and
Joyce Giese. SECOND ROW, Left to Right: Karen
Hokanson, Paula Aldous, Pat Payne, Kay Halaj'ian,
Jan Collins, Lucille Lindskov, Kay Mitchell, Coleen
England, Carol Hogenson, Shirley Browning and
Sharon Saunders. THIRD ROW, Left to Right: Prof.
Gail Sleister, Mary Lou Hoff, Marlyce Nessan, Jan
Keller, Ruth Ann Alinder, Becky Herman, Cherie Titze,
Doris Kucera, Judy Wasserburger, Linda Emery, Judy
Jaspers, Audrey Lofgren, Donna Collins, Judy Sich-
meller, Linda Forman and Myrna Prehn,
Coleen England serves the
birdie during a fast game
Here a student jack-knifes
into Northern's swimming
Modern dance is one of the
courses offered in the Di-
vision of Health and Phys-
Activities Promote Health, Recreation
The Division of l-lealth and Physical Education is
one of the seven educational divisions of NSTC.
Through this division, Northern offers a complete
physical education program.
Each student, excepting veterans, is required to
take six hours ot physical education. The depart-
ment otfers varied and interesting courses tor stu-
Athletics, both intercollegiate and intramural, con-
stitute one phase of the program of the division.
Intercollegiate sports available include cross
country track, wrestling, football, basketball, track,
golf and tennis, An extensive intramural basketball
program is held during the winter quarter tor the
students that do not quality tor the intercollegiate
Although Northern considers athletics an essential
part of t e program, broad health implications are
the major concern of the intercollegiate and intra-
This bowling student smiles as she anticipates a strike.
Delores Lahammer works out onthe trampoline during offered in the Stunts and Tumbling course during
a recreation period at WAA. Trampoline work is also winter quarter.
ost Students Participate in Extensive
For the students planning to teach, courses are
offered concerning the physical education for both
early and later childhood.
For men there are fall sports - touch football
and softball, winter sports f-e- basketball and volley-
ball, spring sports -r-- volleyball and softball, in-
dividual sports Ye- handball and badminton.
Women may take hockey and soccer, volleyball
and basketball, softball, tumbling and individual
Dance courses which include social dance, modern
dance, folk and square dancing and creative rhythms
are available for all students.
Swimming courses offered for the students range
from beginning swimming to life saving, ln life sav-
ing, students can work toward a Water Safety In-
Tennis e- beginning, intermediate and advanced
-e and golf are offered for both men and women
students, Bowling, ice-skating, archery and gym-
nastics are other activity courses available.
Patsy Payne balances Paula Aldous in a demonstra Tumbling is offered for women during the winter
tion during Stunts and Tumbling Class Stunts and quarter.
Two Northern co-eds relax
in the pool during recrea-
Sheila Smith demonstrates
a backhand pickup on the
Gymnastics is offered for
men during the winter
lpha Psi Rewards Dramatic Skill
The members of Alpha Psi Omega assist in the
different phases of dramatic production e- make-up,
costumes, set construction, lighting and student
This year, Alpha Psi Omega joined with Masauers
Club to present three outstanding films. During the
fall quarter, "The informer" was presented. "La
Strada" was the Winter quarter feature. "Camille,"
presented during the spring quarter, was the last of
the movie features. These film features were an
attempt to bring the better movies on campus.
During Freshman Orientation Week, the members
of Alpha Psi Omega ioined with the students in Mas-
guers Club in sponsoring an all-campus talent show.
Alpha Psi Omega, a national honorary fraternity
in dramatics, was established on Northern's campus
in the spring of i958
Alpha Psi Omega has as its purposes to stimulate
interest in dramatic activities at Northern, to secure
for the college all the advantages and mutual help
provided by a large national honorary fraternity and
to serve as a revvard and goal for students in drama
by electing them to membership when they have
participated in the required number of dramatic pra-
ductions of the college.
Officers of Alpha Psi Omega for the year were
president, Ray Benkendorf, vice-president, John lvlc-
Donald, and secretary-treasurer, Chloe Dykstra.
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Ray Benkendorf, Carole
Linn, Chloe Dykstra, Barbara Rogers, Mary Kohlhaag
and Dennis Dolney. BACK ROW: Tony Napoli, John
Serving as officers of Alpha Psi Omega for the year were
John McDonald, vice-president, Chloe Dykstra, secretary-
treasurer, and Ray Benkendorf, president.
McDonald, Robert Twitchell, Robert Schnuerle, Ronald
Beckett and Jim Dennis.
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Judy Sweetland and Lee Hanson make-up after a Claudia Borgh and Carole Linn are caught in a scene
quarrel. The lead role was played by Judy Sweetland. of tension in the Proctor household.
Linn Portrays Unwelcome Guest
"Guest in the l-louse" by l-lagar Wilde and Dale
Eunson is set in New England. lt was presented May
Ann Proctor was played by Judy Sweetland, Lee
Proctor, her daughter, was played by Sherri Mueller.
Other characters were Betty Aman as l-lilda, the
maid, Bob Stevens as Dr. Show, Ellen Johnson as
Aunt Martha, Claudia Borgh as Miriam Blake, Ray
Benkendorf as Dan Proctor, Lee l-lanson as Douglas
Proctor, Ron Beckett as the butler, Carole Linn as
Evelyn Heath, Don Brown as Frank Daw, Elaine Gross
as Mrs, Daw, Barbara Roth as a reporter, and Bill
Meuer, the photographer.
The three-act melodrama centers around an artist,
Doug Proctor, his wife, Ann, and their young daugh-
ter, Lee. The arrival ot cousin Evelyn l-leath casts
an unpleasant shadow on the Proctor household.
The unwelcome guest sends Doug Proctor's model
away, attempts to break up the happy marriage and
drives Doug to drink, l-ler fear of birds proves to be
ABOVE: Ray Benkendorf and Lee Hanson comfort
Carole Linn as Judy Sweetland and Sherri Mueller
look on. ACROSS: Paul Bellin, Richard Holgate and
Prof. Leon Pike designed and built the set for "Guest
m A - K in the House."
The Union Board is composed of, STANDING, Don SEATED, Dr. J. A. Wettstein, Terry Hanson and Lee
Widstrom, Mary Kohlhaas, Kathy Lovering, Larry Gid- Gustafson.
dings, John Hughes, Mercia Kline, John Arneson and,
Board Governs All Union Activities
The purpose of the Student Union Board is to
operate the Student Union Building. The Board acts
as a legislative body, Its main function is that of
policy-making, The activities and various functions
held in the Student Union Building are under the
jurisdiction of committees trorn the student body as
well as the Board.
The group elects its own officers, For the l96O-
l96l school year, Terry l-lanson was elected presi-
dent ot the Union Board. Lee Gustafson was elected
vice-president, and Mercia Kline was elected secre-
ln April, an anniversary party was sponsored by
the Board. This party was to celebrate the first
anniversary of the Student Union Building.
The Student Union Board is in charge ot sched-
uling all events held in the building, They are also
responsible tor the Wolves' Den and for the upkeep
and repair ot the building.
TOP: Students take time out for coffee and quick
snacks in the Wolves' Den section of the Memorial
Union Building. ACROSS: Facilities for ping pong
and pool are available to students in the Memorial
Union game room.
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At Junior Prom
The i960 Junior-Senior Prom was held in the
Memorial Union Ballroom, Preceding the prom, the
Juniors teted the Seniors with a banquet in the
Lincoln l-lall Dining Room, The banquet tables were
decorated with centerpieces made of driftwood.
The program at the banquet included vocal num-
bers by Jeanne and Jerry Anderson who were accom-
panied by Jerry Wilske on the piano, Jerry Wilske
entertained by playing other piano selections.
The seniors were welcomed after the banquet by
junior class president, Ken Sherrill. Lee Hanson,
senior class president, responded.
The theme for the prom was "Neptune's Court."
The decoration highlight was a large mural, of an
underwater scene, painted by Carol Dohn, Tumble-
weeds painted in turquoise, coral pink, and white
hues were suspended from the ceiling ot the ballroom
to represent underwater vegetation. Fish mobiles,
done in silver, added a touch of underwater scenery.
The railing of the Memorial Union ballroom was
decorated to be a ship's rail.
Music for the prom was provided by the Don War-
TOP: A group ot juniors and seniors gather to chat
before the prom. CENTER: Students arrive at the
prom full of eagerness and anticipation. ACROSS:
The "Neptune Court" theme is carried out in these
background decorations. BELOW: Don Warren's
band provided the music for the prom.
The Northern Dames, a club composed of the
wives of Northern students, meets once a month in
the Union Building, The purpose of the club is to act
as a social outlet for the wives of the students
The Northern Dames have held several bake sales,
the profits buying a coffee urn for the Union Build-
The meetings consist of a business meeting fol-
lowed by a speaker or form of entertainment.
Speakers included Myrtle Taylor from the Vague
Beauty Salon, a representative from RoIly's l-lobby
Shop and Dr, Gamet from the Mental l-lealth Cen-
The main feature of the year was the spring
fashion show presented by members of Northern
Dames for faculty women and faculty wives, The
modeling was done by the Dames and their children.
Current fashions as well as those of the past were
TOP: Members of Northern Dames and their children
gather at the refreshment table at the spring style
show. UPPER CENTER: Jackie Stahlecker, Sharon
Sheldon and Jan Harper display outfits they made.
ACROSS: Northern Dames and their guests admire
the handiwork display. BELOW: Officers of Northern
Dames are Barbara Manke, Myrna Chandler, Carline
Rodee, Marylou Giese, and Marilyn McGowan.
"'-if 5. 'T mv.,
is V in
Blue Key otto
Twelve Northern men were selected to be charter
members of Blue Key, which was organized in the
fall of l96O.
Blue Key is ci men's national service fraternity.
The purpose of the organization os contoined in the
motto, "l express my own life ond chorocter in what
I om able to accomplish for my fellow men," lies in
giving service to the faculty, administration and the
Requirements for members are as follows: junior
or senior clossificotion in an accredited four-year
college or university, ci grade point above that of
the scholastic 'overoge of the men on compus and
leodership in one or more college-sponsored octiv-
The officers of the fraternity are Eldon Stoehr,
president, Lee Gustafson, vice president, Dennis
Dolney, corresponding secretory, Willis Smith, re-
cording secretory, ond Louis Bauer, alumni secretary.
Dr, Walter J. Jerde, Dean of the College, served os
the group's foculty adviser.
TOP: Dale Dobberpuhl and Eldon Stoehr check their
newly acquired membership cards. UPPER CENTER:
Dr. J. A. Wettstein presides at the initiation meet-
ing of Blue Key. ACROSS: Dr. J. Howard Kramer
receives the charter for Blue Key from Dr. Carter
Short, National Secretary of Blue Key. BELOW,
FIRST ROW: Terry Jordre, Lou Bauer, El Stoehr,
Darwin TeBeest and Keith Johnson. SECOND ROW:
Willis Smith, Dennis Dolney, Monty Brekke, Vic
Godfrey, Roger Opp, Lee Gustafson, John McDonald
and Dale Dobberpuhl. BACK ROW: Dr. J. A. Wett-
stein, Dr. Garrett Rozeboom, Harvey Van Beek, Dr.
Lloyd Johnson, Dr. Walter J. Jerde and Dr. Arden
Northern's weekly school newspaper, the Exponent,
acts as a news source, a gripe box and a scapegoat
for the faculty and the student body.
The policy of the Exponent is to report accurately
and completely the activities concerning the college,
its students and its faculty, to serve as an outlet tor
the expression of student and faculty opinion, to
lend support, as far as it is practicable, to college
and student activities, to promote and support in
any way possible all endeavors taken for the better-
ment at the college and the welfare of its students
and faculty, to present to its readers a true and fair
picture of NSTC,
Operating costs of the Exponent are borne by an
allotment from the Student Activities Fund and sup-
plemented by advertisements.
The Exponent sponsors a Cover Girl Contest dur-
ing the spring quarter of each year, The winner is
entered in the contest held by the Minneapolis Sun-
day Tribune. Entries are judged on the basis of beauty
as portrayed in the picture only, Popularity, person-
ality and scholarship do not enter into the contest,
Preliminary judging is done on campus and the final
judging is done by a prominent personality in the
UPPER: Bob Pommer, managing editor, and Jim
Guffey, editor-in-chief, confer with Rich Hayes about
the printing of the Exponent. MIDDLE: Jim Guffey
takes a breather during the publication of the Ex-
ponent. ACROSS: Bob Pommer lays out the pages of
the Exponent. BELOW, LEFT: Proofreaders, Mona
Fjalstad and Vicki Brandland, check pages and
proofs for errors. BELOW: Jim Guffey and Bob Pom-
mer check page proofs of The Exponent.
All Campus News
The Exponent serves as the only student publica-
tion of its kind on campus and features news stories,
cartoons and pictures.
Jim Guffey was editor-in-chief and Bob Pommer
served as managing editor of the Exponent. Under
their direction, the news was gathered by staff re-
porters who were members of the journalism classes.
The news was brought to the Exponent office
where it was written, copyread and typed by Sue
Evens, who served in the capacity of news editor dur-
ing the fall and winter quarters.
Larry Lundeen, sports editor, was in charge of
editing and writing all sports stories and news.
Before the news was sent to the Iinotype operators,
it was copyread for errors in mechanics, style, ac-
curacy, complete reporting and good taste.
Other staff members were Don Brown, business
manager, Jim Wilson, assistant business manager,
Vicki Brandland and Mona Fjalstad, proofreaders,
Ken Mosey, photographer, and Cathi Brokaw,
circulation manager. The staff was under the direc-
tion of Prof. Robert W, Schreiber, Director of Pub-
UPPER: Jim Guffey instructs the Iinotype operator
about type settings. MIDDLE: Cathi Brokaw, cir-
culation manager, has charge of mailing copies of
the Exponent to subscribers. ACROSS: Business
manager, Don Brown, la s out the advertisement
sections of the paper. BEEOW, RIGHT: Larry Lun-
deen, sports editor, types the sports news concern-
ing the Wolves' latest game. BELOW: Vicki Brand-
land writes a story covering one of the latest cam-
Sheilo Smith wos chosen l96l Pasque Queen by
the Pasque Stott, Ellen Peterson ond Lindo Frazee
were chosen first ond second runners-up.
The contestants were chosen on the bosis of the
quality ond beouty of the photography.
v .sqm-,wmv-v,.-,.,.........-,,. ,,,,,,,, an .,.........----
Producing the Pasque bas required many long
bours of endeavor. But, collecting a year's exper-
iences in words and pictures bas been an experience.
Heading tbe Pasque statt was Becky l-lerman,
editor-in-chief, Otber statl members were Dennis
Scott, assistant editor, Don Brown, business man-
ager, Jim Wilson, assistant business manager, Art
Miller, sports editor, Sbeila Beaver, class editor, Ken
Mosey, photographer, and Kris Urban, Marlyce
Nessan and Karon l-latcbett, typists. Prof, Robert
W. Scbreiber, Director of Publications, served as ad-
TOP: Dennis Scott, assistant editor, consults the '60
Pasque to aid in identification. UPPER CENTER:
Marlyce Nesson, typist, prepares final copy for the
Pasque. ACROSS: Sheila Beaver trims pictures to
tit their allotted space on the layout sheets. LOWER,
LEFT: Business manager, Don Brown, lays out an
advertisement for the Pasque. LOWER, RIGHT:
Ken Mosey, photographer, checks a negative for
quality. BELOW: Becky Herman, editor-in-chief,
examines the first copy of the 1961 Pasque.
' ' -11
DON'T FALL ASLEEP
GET A GOOD
' Makers of "SPRING AIR"
BETTER SLEEPf BETTER LIVING
Aalfs, Diane 26, 72
Aamold, Lowell 26
Abels, Lorna 73, 174
Adams, Audrey 24, 54, 79, 114,
Adams, Kay 26
Admissions Office 45
Aesoph, Don 72
Ahartz, DeAnn 26, 99
Aiken, Olive 26
Albrecht, Cornelius 100
Alden, Clarissa 26, 129
Aldous, Paulo 140, 211, 214
Alexander, Ellen 73, 100, 133
Alexander, Ralph 174
Alinder, Ruth 24, 49, 61, 96, 1
139 174, 201, 211
Aiibee, Sharon 26,73
Allison, Ruth 26, 99, 134, 162
Alpha Psi Omega 216
Aman, Bonnell 140
Aman, Curtis 140
Amiotte, Arthur 26
Anderson, Arthur E, 100
Anderson, Edward 26, 196
Anderson, Eloise 26, 94, 97, 99,
Anderson, Jean 26, 114, 133
Anderson, Harriet 47
Anderson Ronald 26 196
Anenson, Larry 174
Sister M. Annette 174
Antheson, Larry 173
Apa, Michael 26
Arithson, Jane 174
Art Department 156
Art Activities 157
Arlt, Arlene 26, 134
Arndt, Eldora 47
Arndt, Larry 72, 95, 98, 100, 133
Arneson, John 43
Artz, Sally 209
Asher, Al 100
Ashmore, Kenneth 174
Ask, Alan 131
Association for Childhood Education
Association of Women Students 24
Atkinson, Kenneth 26
Axtell, Kathryn 100
Backer, Ronald 26
Badgley, Martin 26
BadMoccasin, Richard 6
Bailey, Donald 140
Bakken, Glenda 26, 131
Baldridge, Norma 47
Baldwin, James 174
Baldwin, Sandra 26, 129
Bale, Dennis 65, 140
Bancroft, Marilyn 26
Barker, Wayne 174
Barlund, Sandra 26
Barnett, Raymond 26, 64, 120, 204
Barrie, Jean 26
Bashara, Lester 88, 140
Bates, Morris 64, 69, 100, 115, 164
Darleen 26, 130
Bauer, Alton 175
David 100 120
Bauer' Leo 140 '
Louis 57, 127,
Mrs, Louise 50, 126,
Baumbach, Charles 175
Baxter, Carol 57, 175
Beaner, Lloyd 139
Bear, Stanley 26, 123
Beattie, Robert 100
Bebo, Marilyn 26
Beck, Delbert 175
Beckett, Doug 26
Beckett, Ronald 84, 100, 216
Becklund, Arloene 82
Beckman, Ruby 175
Beddow, Terry 55, 76, 140
Beer, Fred 129, 140, 173
Bell, William 26
Bellack, Beth 26
Bellin, Dale 175
Bengtson, Gertrude 42
Bengtson, Prof. John R, 70
Benkendorf, Eileen 157, 175
Benkendorf, Ray 49, 74, 78, 84, 85
Bergerson, Kay 100, 162
Berggren, Dr, John 92, 98
Berreth, Clifford '26, 100
Bertsch,, Donald 175
Bertsch, Duane 141
Bertsch, Marvin 26
Bertsch, ThomosJ. 26, 195
139, 175, 221
Conductor Harvey Moen isn't punching tickets. He's group takes off on its annual concert tour of cities in
just checking to make certain none of his band mem- the Dakotas. The band played in nine cities during
bers have failed to show up as the Northern music the three day tour.
NEW CAR DEALERS
ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA
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SPALILDINO Aggga COMPANY WATCHES
MARTYN-EDWARDS COMPANY Auf"0'IM
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Roofbeer Drive Inn
COMPANY H H
LIbby-Owens-Ford G10-ss Products 'Home of Maddie! gzdcgen
Benjamin-Moore Paints ORDERS TO GO
Owens-Illinois Gloss Blocks
PHONE BA 5-1450 NO. 2 N. STATE "BEST ROOTBEER 'N TOWN
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Member F.D.I.C. pf' E E3
I-' -gg-SI II 1
U Q, mg, ,l l ' I-
3 1 -' . S j-
Bertsch, Tomas L. 26
Besler, Darrell 27
Bieber, Jeanette 77, 207
Bieber, Julianna 27, 77
Bieber, Merle l00, l2l
Bieber, Sylvia l4l
Biederstedt, Willard l75
Biegler, Donald l4l
Biegler, Paul 27
Beuchler, Janice 205
Biever, Eugene l00
Billups, Dr. Sinnia 82
Binger, Larry 27, l35, l62
Bjonerud, Jean l75
Blair, Kathy 27, 86, 87, 97
Blando, Edward l64, l75
Blando, Joseph l96
Blocker, Rita Ann 27, 99, l6l, l63
Blue Key 22l
Bobzien, LeRoy 207
Boehler, Adam 27
Boehler, Sharon 98, l4l, 204
Boerrigter, Dr, Glenn S, l98, 200
Bohan, Marilyn l75
Bohlander, Clarence 27
Bohls, John 27, l29
Bohn, Gayleen 27, 77, 99, l27, l63
Boire, George l75
Boldman, Ronald 27, l96
Bollinger, Beulah 27
Booth, Prof. Charles E. 82
Borden, Sharon 75, l00
Borge, Lewis 27
Borkhuis, JoAnn 27, 77, l29
Bosch, Roger 27, 50
Boulais, Keith 27
Boullion, James l62, l76
Bower, Craig 27
Bowker, Henry 27
Boynton, Donald l4l
Brandland, Vicki 27, 222, 223
Brandner, Walter l29, l76
Breitag, Gary 64, 66, 68, l4l, l67
Brekke, Clifford 27
Brekke, Deanna l76
Brekke, Monty 54, 57, 64, ea, 69, i
l76, 205, 22l
Bretsch, Karl 27
Brewer, Delbert 8l, l4l, l96
Sister Mary Brian l76
Brickner, Karen l29, l76
Brigham, Robert l4l
Briscoe Hall 52
Briscoe, Prof. Margaret l98
Brock, Dr, Russell O, 70
Brockamp, Walter l29, l76
Brockel, Betty Jo 27
Brockel, Russell l00, l67
Brokaw, Kathleen 49, 86, 87, 88,
l4l, 201, 204, 223
Broken Leg, Riley 27, 8l
Brooks, Jack l4l
Brost, Diane 27
Brotzel, Larry l0l
Brown, Delvin l0l
Brown, Donald C. l4l, 223, 225
Brown, Donald L. l4l
Brown, Ronald 77, l4l
Browning, Shirley 27, l32, 2ll
Bryson, Dean 207
Bsharah, Robert l76
Buckmeier, Darlene l0l, l29
Buechler, Connie 27, 99
Buechler, Janice 27
Buisker, Delbert lOl, l67
Bunce, William 27, l33
Burchartzmeyer, Marilyn 27
Burgard, Kenneth 27, ll6
Burgard, Richard 27
Burke, Betty 24, l76
Burke, Robert 27
Burrell, Robert 57, l33, l4l, l73, 205
Burroughs, Prof, Marvin G. l94, l97
Business Office 45
Business Administration 70
Business Club 76
Butch, Tom l4l, l96
Bymers, Byron 27, 64
Callahan, Robert l76, l84
Cameron, Nancy l0l, l30, l76
Campbell, Douglas l30, l76
Carlson, Linda 27
Carr, Loren 27
Carrier, Charles l0l
Carriere, Dennis 27
Carroll, Joyce 27, I29
Carson, Delbert l4l, l73
Carson, Joan 27, l33, l62
Cash, Harley l76
Central Fire I36
Cesander, Josephine 47
Chaloner, Prof. William 92, l6l, l63
Chandler, Glen l76, l80, l96, l97
Chandler, Myrna 22
Chapin, Edward l4l, l96
Christensen, Vicki l4l, l80
Christian, Colin 27, l96
Christianson, Lee l4l
Christianson, Stephanie l28, l4l, 204
The Wolves Den in the MemorialrUnion Building is the women is considerably different from what this group
between-classes coffee-and-cigarette-break gathering seems to indicate as students gather for a serious dis
place for everyone on campus. The ratio of men to cussion at the entrance to the Union.
my 1 es.
, I I
ABERDEEN FINANCE INSURANCE
I8 3rd Ave. S.E.
OUR 36TI-I YEAR OF SERVICE TO
PHONE BA 5-8050
Lumber Windows Plywood
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Insulation Cabinets Roofing
Minnesota Paints and Varnishes
Allen Fellers, Manager
IIBERDEEN LUMBER 00.
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'IHFFQ A BOAT ACCESSORIES
OUTBOARDS CAMPING TRAILERS
I I2 3rd AiP3!B"Il'A'B'A'm5leenI S. D. The Home of Comfort and Hospitality
ORVILLE L. FENSKI ORLAN J. NEREIM ABERDEEN' SOUTH DA O
Phone 229-0363 P. O. Box 428
Christman, Deanna 47, 77, 101, 131
Christman, Sharon 24, 88, 89, 101, 130, 163
Cinclair, Richard 27, 133
Claflin, Tom 64, 69, 176
Clarke, Dr. Lester A, 198, 200
Clausen, Beverly 142
Clausen, Leonard 72, 95, 99, 142
Cleveland, Richard 176
Clinton, Sheldon 101
Coe, Prof, Arthur W, 170
Cogswell, Prof. Mark E. 198
Cole, Karen 27, 98, 159
Cole, Richard 173
Collins, Donna 49, 101, 132, 204, 211
Collins, Janice 142, 211
Cone, Virginia 101
Conley, Raymond 101
Conlon, Claudette 101
Connaughton, Judy 27, 76, 131
Constantine, Kenzie 64, 101, 167
Conway, Prof. Gladys 82
Cooper, F. Kathleen 142
Coppersmith, Marilyn 60, 991114, 139, 142
Cornella, Delbert 64, 167, 177, 196
Coull, Dennis 27, 99
Coull, Patty 88, 89, 99, 101
Cowden, David 177
Cowhick, Lorene 24, 84, 94, 161, 162, 177
Cowie, Barbara 142
Craig, Berdette 27, 127
Cramer, Carol 43
Cressman, Sandra 27, 77
Cross, George 27
Crowfeather, Adrian 81, 101
Cuellar, Orietta 27, 81
Cullinan, Patrick 177
Culm, Barbara 77
Culp, Prof. Vernon l-l. 19, 198
Cuyer, Kathy 129
Dahl, Merlin 27
Dahl, Mrs, R. G 47
Dahl, Prof. R. G. 70
Dahme, Mildred 101
Dailey, Mary 177, 201
Dais, Clarence 54, 78, 98, 135, 177
Dais, Gary 73, 101, 135
Dale, Wm. Lloyd 64, 72, 101
D'Amico, Sharon 27
Danielson, Marilyn 142, 204
Davis, Gerald 27
Davis, Robert 101
Day, Joseph 101
Deak, Bela 139, 173, 178
Dean of the College 41
Deblon, John 27, 115
DeCillis, Alfred 128, 142
Deckert, Glade 27
Dehne, LeRoy 27
Dehnert, Kathleen 142
Delbert, Richard 142
Dennert, Darleys 101
Dennert, Rhea 52, 53, 101
Dennis, James 84, 127, 178, 216
DeNomme, Bonnie 47, 127
Derrick, Kenneth 27
Desautels, Jim 167, 178
DeVine, Ruth 27
DeYounge, Kathryn 132, 139, 178, 201
Dietz, Dennis 143
Dinger, Gerald 28, 64
Dirksen, Lyle 28
Distad, Mildred 178, 201
Distad, Ralph 207
Distad, Rolf 28, 72, 130, 131
Ditmar, Charles 101, 135
Dix, Glenn 28
Dobberpuhl, Dale 49, 55, 88, 98, 139, 178
Dohn, Carol 179, 184
Dolney, Dennis 60, 72, 84, 143, 216, 221
Donovan, Richard 143, 164
Donovan, William 88
Doran, Vernon 179
Dorsett, David 77, 135, 143
Dowling, Francis 28
Downer, Glenn 28, 50, 78, 97, 99, 121, 161
Downs, Lyle 28
Doyle, Don 72, 179
Drewelow, Dianne 102
Drews, Dr. Fred R. 62
Dubs, Bobby 64, 143
Dumdie, Kenneth 143
Dunker, Billie 28
Dunker, Kirk 28
Dybdahl, Dolan, 72, 173, 179, 201, 205
Dykstra, Chloe 84, 179, 216
Eagle Bull, l-larry 81, 102, 196
Eostberg, Carol 102
Echman, Peter 74, 102
Eckert, John 143
Edenstrom, Kay 179
Edlund, LeRoy 28
Education and Psychology, Division of 198
Edwards, Wayne 28, 196
Egan, John 179
Ehlers, Joyce 28
Ehrenberg, Douglas 28
Ehrenberg, William 143
,n .1 ll UHXJU
Prof. Ralph Klein and Dr. Verle Flood, both of the shift office is in reality the make-up room of the
Division of Language and Literature, discuss the con- drama department. Every available space was utilized
sequences of the Central Building fire. Their make- for classes and offices after the fire.
E. C. RHODES COMPANY
PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO
INVESTMENTS. REAL ESTATE 0
and SQUIRT ancl BUBBLE UP
BA 5-0700 Il N. STATE
305 Capilol Building
Aberdeen, S. D. - Phone BA 5-0832
E. C. RHODES. Presidenl SHOE STORE
S. R. DORNBUSH. Vice Presidenl
E. M. KELLER, Secrelary and Treasurer .gyda far Me gnfire jamigj
207 SOUTH MAIN ABERDEEN
0 LUMBER 0
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Roofing - Millwork - Coal S
Everything for the Homebuilder
NORTH SIDE BAKERY
Quality Bake Products
H. C. Since l908
CUSTOM STYLED WEDDING
LUMBER CO. AND
SERVING ABERDEEN SINCE i906 BIRTHDAY CAKES
ll7 N. MAIN BA 5-7270
I FOR THE FINEST PHOTOGRAPHY
it PORTRAIT STUDIO
D. J. Hardin Mrs. D. J. Hardin Gary Hardin
Aberdeen, Soul'l'1 Dalcola
Eichelberg, Elmer 179
Eisenbeisz, Gene 102
Ekman, Nellie 143
Elftmann, Prof. Robert A, 82
Ellig, David 28
Elliott, Kent 28
Elliott, Neil 28
Ellwood, Prof. Virgil G. 70
Emery, Linda 28, 132, 211
Englehart, Dennis 72, 77, 143
Englehart, Phyllis 102
Englund, Colleen 143, 211, 212
Engwell, Darrel 85, 99, 143, 161, 163
Epsilon Pi Tau 197
Ericksen, George 43
Erickson, John 179
Erickson, Prof. Kenneth 82, 87
Erickson, Lynn 28
Erickson, Marie 28
Erlandson, Gary 28
Ernst, Mary 28
Ester, Prof. Wynne 70, 71, 79
Evens, Susan 24, 28, 97, 98
Ewing, Prof. James 92, 95, 97
Famias, James 102
Feil, Garry 28, 163
Feist, Kenneth 28
Feller, Erwin 28
Fenicle, Delores 28, 61, 114, 211
Fernholz, Donald 28
Fiechtner, John 123, 143
Fiedler, Arlyn 28, 121
Fiedler, James 143
Finley, Prof. Julia 198, 202
Fischback, Lawrence 28
Fischer, David 129, 179
Fischer, Delores 102
Fischer, Donald 28
Fischer, Elaine 28
Fischer, 1-larlon 128, 143
Fischer, Judy 129
Fischer, Robert 179
Fisher, Muriel 179
Fisher, Patty 102, 204
Fisher, Wayne 201
Fitch, Nancy 73, 102
Fitterer, Margaret 102, 128
Fialstad, Mona 28, 222
Flanders, Jim 28
Flanders, Joyce 114, 128, 143
Fleeger, Vern 28
Flood, Dr. Verle D. 82, 88, 89
Fogle, Lydia 47
Folk, Mary 28, 129
Forbush, Maryanne 28, 132
Forkel, Jean 47
Forman, Linda 28, 134, 211
Fors, Prof. Elton 170, 172
Fowler, Harold A. 45
Fox, Jean 28, 129
Foy, John 79, 102
Frank, Jaunita 28, 98, 114, 127
Frank, Prof. Robert 199
Fronkmon, Leland 102
Frazee, Linda 96, 99, 114, 12
Frederick, Marsha 129
Freeman, Orrin 64, 179
French, Virgil 28, 95, 97, 162
Freshman Class 26
Freshman Week 22
8, 138, 140,
Frey, Jerome 179
Frey, Larry 76, 95, 97, 99, 134, 143
Friedrich, Marcia 29
Frink, Bruce 77, 143
Fritza, Larry 180, 196, 197
Froehlich, Edwina 48
Froiland, John 102
From, Gayle 102
From, Lester 178
Fuller, Robert B, 29, 180
Funk, Allen 29
Gamma Delta 126
Gapp, Eldon 102
Garland, David 29
Garland, Frederick 29
Gasser, Karen 29
Gasztonyi, Endre 180
Gasztonyi, Julie 48
Gayton, Karen 29, 81
Geck, Ann 143
Gefre, Fred 207
Geis, George 95, 98
Gellerman, Frank 44
Gemeinhardt, Dr. Wm. C. 199, 201
Genzlinger, Winston 29
George, Harvey 102
Geranen, Fred 102
Gerdes, David 29
Gerken, Shirley 127, 143, 201, 202
Getsman, Robert 144
Gibbs, Dennis 75, 131, 144, 145
Gibson, Prof. Edward T. 82
Gibson, Peter 77, 180
Giddings, Larry 49, 174, 180
Giese, John 180, 196, 197
Giese, Joyce 102, 211
Lee Gustafson, Sioux Falls senior,-is all grin as he
claims a package at the campus post office. This
should sell the home folks on the value
of "ca re"
1 1 .4 J A
Al Asher, sophomore trom Clark, takes time out from
a heavy study schedule to check the sports page of
the Aberdeen American News. Al lives in Steele Hall
RN E, Mahager
IF IT S INSURANCE
C II O
J Carey or Henry Deschner CAMIRA Supp'-V co'
U' FAST PHOTOFINISHING
A. N. HOFFMAN CQ., INC. COMPLETEDEELECTION
223 cnim. Building BA 5-1720 CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES
08 S. MAIN BA 5-3210
SHOP AT WARDS
,W Sh I CANDY
eff oppmg -'-
WA R D S I
Gomarko, Darrell 29
Giese, Marylou 220
Gizinski, Marcia 29
Glader, Sharon 29, 54
Glander, Collette 29
Glaser, Curtis 49, 59, 60,
Glaser, M. Gay 180
Glover, James 173, 181
74, 77, 139, 180
Glover, Michael 64, 102, 167, 174
Godderz, David 29
Godfrey, Victor 49, 63, 140, 144, 164, 166,
Godfrey, William 102
Goheen, Allegra 48
Goodheart, Roger 181
Gottsleben, Ann 77, 79,
Graduate Students 207
Graduate Studies 206
Graff, Judith 102
Graham Hall 54
Gramm, Calvin 29
Granger, Blanche 144
Granger, Oscar 29
Grasse, Richard 181
Gray, Stephanie 103
Greeno, Vicki 29
Grey, Romana 29
Griess, Raymond 196
Griffith, Roy 181
102, 114, 128,204
Gruebele, Duane 29
Guest In The House 217
Guffey, James 72, 74, 103, 222, 223
Gugel, Dorothy 54, 57, 181, 183
Gugel, Inez 24, 98, 103, 126, 127
Gugel, Sharon 29, 94, 97, 99, 162
Gullickson, Janice 103, 114, 131
Gunderson, Dr, B. Harry 194, 197
Gustafson, John 29, 196
Gustafson, Lee 49, 57, 88, 139, 181,
Guyot, Wally 103
Gypsy Day 56
Hadorn, Hubert 208
Haely, Pat 81
Haffner, Janice 29
Hagel, Chester 59, 96, 97, 99
Hagen, Caralee, 29, 130
Hagen, Helen 24, 77, 88, 130, 131, 204
Hagen, Richard 29, 95, 162
Hagen, Shirley 24, 131, 139, 181
ri, Kay 114, 144,211
rof. Adalene A. 83
Gross, Betty Ann 88, 99, 134, 144
Gross, Donna Marie 29
Gross, Larry 95, 98, 103, 162
Gross, Macy 144
Gross, Steven 29
Groth, Beverly 98, 131, 201, 204
Groth, Carolynn 126, 127, 144, 204
Groth, Ruth Ann 29, 72
Grout, Roy 29
Grover, Prof. Patricia 210
Hall, Leo 103, 173
Hall, Philo 29, 74, 86, 87, 133
Hall, Raylene 29
Handke, Carol 29
Hanks, Larry 64, 69, 103, 115, 167
Hanse, Karen 29, 98
Hansen, Gerald 103
Hansen, Janice 181
Hansen, Sharon 29, 134
Hanson, Enid 159
Hanson, Gayle 29, 97
Hanson, Roger 27
Hanson, Terry 49, 57, 60, 144
Hanson, Theodore 181
Hanson, Prof. Vesta 94, 160, 199, 201
Harper, Donald 173, 181
Harper, Janet 220
Harrington, Prof. Harvey D. 70, 71
Harris, Gerald 29
Harstad, Roger 76, 103
Hartley, Roberta 88, 114, 144, 201, 203
Harvey, Mary 30
Hasenzahn, William 30
Hatchett, Karon 30, 94, 160
Hawk, William F. 181
Hawkins, Lawrence 144
Hawkins, Louis 30, 99, 142
Hawthorne, Anthony 103
Haynes, Joseph 30
Hearnen, Carol 30
Health and Physical Education, Men's 62
Health and Physical Education, Women's 210
Health Services 43
Heath, Patrick 30, 196
Heath, Rose Marie 88, 96, 114, 128, 181, 201
Hedman, David 30, 95, 121, 161, 163
Hefferman, Francis 144
Heier, Verlin 30
Hein, David 30, 95, 98, 162
Heinzerling, Nancy 30
Helgelien, Earleen 30
Helwig, James 103
Henderson, Bennie 103
Henderson, Clair 30
Henderson, Harley 30, 52, 64
Henline, Deanna 114, 144
Henslin, Doris 103
Herman, Becky 49, 114, 144, 211, 225
Herman, Sandra 104
Herold, Dennis 3, 196
President J. Howard Kramer, Prof. Don Vogt, Dr. "Gundust" is a take-off on the popular TV western,
Lester Clarke and Mercia Kline presented the skit "Gunsmoke."
"Gundust" during Freshman Orientation Week.
BLACKHAWK v ARMANTROUT
CAFE INSURANCE AGENCY
ll INSURANCE - Car and Property
FINE FOODS 209 Newbury Bldg. Aberdeen, S. D.
Phone BA 5-4270
3I8 Sou+h Main Aberdeen. S. D.
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HEATING - BOTTLE 8- BULK
3I2 SOUTH MAIN
BA 5-6383 207 S. LINCOLN
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'IOI - 3rd Ave. S. W.
Across From Northwest Public Service
Phone BA 5-7213 - ALLAN RYLANCE, Mgr.
DANIELS FOR DRUGS
"THE NAME YOU CAN TRUST"
Phone BA 5-9700
I4-4+h Ave. S.E. Aberdeen, S. D.
?d:.3,,1k TRADITIONAL G
. ,I 5 CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS
cENrun ks1oo.oo ' S
Weddfngm W-50 JEWELERS IN ABERDEEN FOR 57 YEARS
Herrboldt, Richard 39, 78
Hess, Donald 30, 50, 95, 97, 99
Hester, John 95, 99, 144, 161, 163
Hettwer, Angela 30, 77
Heyd, Ronald 30, 163
Heyd, Thomas 144
Heyne, Allen 30, 123
Hieb, Verl 99, 104, 162
Hild, Jean 30
Hild Richard 30, 120
Haidbbfnnd, Dennis ao, 95, 97, 98, 163
Hildebrand, Rose 181
Hildebrant, Darrell 181
Hillgren, Charles 104, 196
Hippen, Gordon 104
Hitchell, Corolynn 208
Hitchell Maurice 30
Hochstelter, Mnfgnfef ao, so, 51, 59, 94,
96, 97, 98, 131, 138
Hoeft, Robert 30
Hoeing, Michael 129
Hoenisch, Mrs. Catherine 52, 53
1-lofer, Edward 104
Hoff, Jacob 30
Hoff, Mary Lou 30, 163
Hoffman, Dale 30
Hoffman, Donald 104
Hoffman, Marcella 94, 182
Hoffman, Maryfxnn 30, 97, 98, 130
Hoftiezer, Virgil 104
Hogenson, Carol 104, 211
Hogg, Charles 30, 78, 130
Hogg, Gayle 145, 150
Hogstad, Maxine 30
Hoing, Michael 30
Hokanson, Karen 30, 131
Hokanson, Delores 211
Holaday, Prof. William 156
1-lolgate, Holly 104
Hollaar, LeRoy 30
Hollan, Dennis 30, 95, 97, 99, 162
Holmes, Linda 31
Holmquist, Terrence 182, 201
Holt, Ben 145
Holum, John 104, 171, 173
Hoover, Prof. Muriel 199, 201
Hopfinger, Dennis 145, 164
Horn, LeRoy 31, 99, 121, 135
Horst, Janet 49, 50, 104, 128
Hortness, Eugene 31
Hosmer, Verlin 145
Howard, John 145
Howell, Dorothy 182, 202
Howson, Bonnie 31
Howling Echo 114
Hoye, James 31, 84
Hubbard, Karen 98, 104, 114, 133
Huber, Dean 145
Huber, Robert 31, 64
Huettl, Robert 31
Huffman, Karen 145
Hughes, John 142, 145
Hulshof, Neva 48
Hulshof, Richard 31
Humann, Prof. Lyman L, 70, 71
Humphries, Arlen 104, 115, 195, 196
Humphries, Ronald 31, 167, 196
Hundstad, James 31
I-lurst, Norman 31, 121
Huyck, James 104
lmrie, Douglas 104
lmsland, Barry 31
lmsland, Marilyn 31
Industrial Arts, Division of 195
Industrial Arts Activities 195
Industrial Education Club 196
Intramural Basketball 121
lsensee, Sherman 104
lten, Charles 145
lversen, Elane 31, 133
Iverson, Elline 31, 131
Jackson, Milford 31, 64
Jacobs, John 31
Jacobson, Gail 31
Jacobson, Mary 145
James, Edward 195, 208
Jangula, Betty 31
Janke, Delmar 182, 205
Jasinski, Prof, Henry 1-l. 70, 71, 77
Jasper, Judy 182
Jaspers, Darius 95, 146, 162
Jaspers, Donald 104
Jennings, Darrell 104
Jensen, Prof. John H. 170, 173
Jensen, Karen 31, 131
I Jensen, Mnfean 94, 98, 104, 132
Jerde, Dr. Walter J. 41, 221
Jergens, Shirley 133
Jesme, Helengrace 104, 130, 131
lckler, Lynne 59, 96, 97, 98, 104
Jewett, Melvin 104
lmhof, Peter 104
Jeanne Seppala, Rhea Dennert and DarIys Dennert
compare notes and data for an upcoming test In
Sociology. The girls, live in Briscoe.
Ron Walters, junior from Dell Rapids, and Mike Por-
ter, Pembina, N. Dak., junior, leave their Steele Hall
home on the way to the library for an evening of
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"Outgoing Orders Call BA 5-2600" 315 S' Mom Aberdeen' S' D'
1809 SE Sth AVE ABERDEEN
EN E, S ENGLER'S
NORTH SIDE DRUG
' I I Prescriptions Our Specialty
'01'4l953iJ- ' STATIONERY - TOILETRIES
WEST ON 6TH AVENUE
ABERDEEN., souri-I DAKOTA '20 N- MAIN BA 5-0610
Jiran, Janice 104
Joachim, Lloyd 182
Johanson, Darrell 182
Johnson, Duane 182
Johnson Ellen 76, 84, 105, 114, 205
Johnson, Keith 87, 99, 182, 221
Johnson, Kenneth 31, 105
Johnson, Dr. Lloyd F. 44, 60, 182, 221
Johnson, Odea 182
Johnson Prof. Merritt 92, 160
Johnson, Ralph 197
Johnson, Richard 31
Johnson, Robert 115, 167, 181
Johnson Virgil 31
Wally 31, 63, 115
Johnston, Lynn 182
Jones, Larry 146
Jones, H. Lyle 182
Jones, Robert 31, 134, 135, 146, 205
Jonz, Prof. Mary Jane 199, 201
Jordan, Fred 105
Jordan, Prof. Glenn 71
Jordan, Prof. William 62, 63, 67, 120
Jordre, Terry 54, 57, 167, 168, 182,, 221
Jorgenson, Pauline 208
Junior Class 140
Jung, Armella 31, 77, 105
Jung, Myrtle 75
Jungwirth, Gordon 31, 173
Junkert, Kenneth 105
Jurgens, Shirley 31
. 1 1
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Paula Aldous, Aberdeen junior, spends seven hours
each week life guarding at Northern's pool during
recreational swimming periods. Students may use the
Kaasa, Marilynn 31
Kading, William 105
Kaiser, James 166, 182
Kampa, Loretta 129, 146, 157, 162
Kampen, Gunder 146
Kampen, James 63, 105, 115, 116, 164, 167
Kannegieter, Harry 146
Kappa Delta Pi 201 '
Karst, Karen 31, 130, 211
Kaul, Elmer 95, 183
Kaul, Rose 31, 98, 130
Kavanaugh, Michael 105
Kayser, Dennis 105, 164
Keck, Kenneth 105
Keller, Agnes 31,72
Keller, Janice 105, 130,211
Keller, Judith 128
Keller, Terry 77, 146
Kelley, Everett 77, 105
Kelley, Dr. G, O, 82, 88
Kemerling, Dana 31, 55, 96, 114
Kenyon, Tom 31
Kessler, Roger 105
Kettering, David 31
Ketterlng,J0yCe 31, 99, 129
Kindelspire, Kelly 31
Kinder, Lawrence 31
Kinder, William 183
Kindt, Sharon 105
King, Jim 31, 49, 52
Kinney, Connie 31, 50, 73, 131
Kirsch Vivian 72 94 96 1
, , , , 05,
Kirschenman, Glenn 49, 106, 163
Kirschenman, Janet 31, 76
Kielden, Karen 106
Klapperich, Larry 106, 196
Klaudt, Gladys 34, 132
Klaudt, Kenny 81
Klaudt, Raymond 81, 183
Klein, James 31
Klein, Marvin 129, 146, 167
Klein, Melvin 56,51 58, 115, lie, 117,
Klein, Prof, Ralph 83
Kleinsasser, Jerry 31
Kline, Carl 78, 86, 87, 106
Kline, Mercia 139, 183, 184
Klingman, Roger 183
Kloss, Karen 146
Knecht, Donald 106
Knecht, Eugene 31
Knispel, James 31
Knodel, Carol 146, 205
Knudson, L. Roger 146
Koch, Frankie 31
Koeniguer, Paul 183
Koerner, Keith 183
Kohl, Ruth 146
Kohlhaas, Mary 59, 60, 84, 8
Kolb, Richard 106
Kolbo, John 133
Kolbo, Tom 133
Kam, Carlton 106, 173
8, 146, 216
Koosmann, Carol 50, 106, 131, 202
pool each afternoon, Monday through Friday, from
four until five and from two until tour on baturdo
afternoons. Community groups may rent the pool in
:2:Y:3:f:f:f: :2:2:1:f:f:f:2 1:1:I:2:1:1: :5:1:2:1:1:1: :1:1:1:1:1:2: 1-. . .ZIZZ :1:1:3:5:1:1: :!:2:-. .-:iz 521:15
"Aberdeen's Largest Hardware Si e
"ANDY" WESTRA, Owner
ABERDEEN, S. DAK. BA 5-9320
HARBOR CAFE AND LOUNGE
FINEST AMERICAN FOODS
213 So. Main Ph ne BA 5-3923
930 So Ih M' - Ph e BA 5-4665
WE GIVE S 8. H GREEN STAMPS
We Specialize B kes and Repair All Mak
When Yoo Look Your BesT . . .
You Do Your BesT!
OUR 49TH YEAR
OE FRIENDLY SERVICE
ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA
LAMPERT LUMBER COMPANY
U A 0
"There Is a Material Dwrencen G g
Phone BA 5-40I0 Aberdeen
ff SE :NN
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
SAVE Fora THE FUTURE
I3 SECOND AVE. S.E. PHONE BA 5-88II ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA
Kopetsky, Leo 32
Koth, Patricia 32, 162
Kothe, Wayne 7, 130, 146
Kotila, Paula 32
Kraft, Beverly 106, 114, 128
Kraft, Kenneth 64, 106
Kraig, Prof. Paul G. 199, 204
Kramer, Pres: J, Howard 40, 49, 20
Kramer, Mrs. J. Howard 40, 57
Kranhold, James 95, 97, 106
Kratcha, Lyle 146, 196
Krause, JoAnn 32, 130, 211
Krause, Neal 183
Krein, Dean 32, 52, 64
Krentz, Carol 29, 106, 114, 133, 211
Krentz, Wayne 164, 165
Krikac, William 45
Krueger, Lois 127
Kruger, Vangie 46
Kruse, James 32, 51
Kruse, Janice 32, 72, 96, 138, 162
Krush, Peter 32
Kucera, Anthony 32
Kucera, Doris 61, 96, 106, 114, 211
Kuechler, Carlotta 32
Kuehl, Norman 32
Kuehl, Viola 32
Kulm, Barbara 32, 98, 130
Kushman, Nancy 121
Kusler, Ralph 106
Lacher, Bernard 76, 129, 184
Lacher, Jerome 32
Lahammer, Deloris 131, 139, 146, 173, 201,
Lammle, Judeen 88, 94, 97, 98, 146
Landuyt, Mary 129, 146
Lane, Sharon 32
Lang, Myron 32, 51 v
Langager, Loren 107, 121
Langbehn, Kurt 32, 98, 135
Lan e William 1 4
Q , 8
Language and Literature, Division of 82
LaVonne 88 184 201
Dennis 64, 146, 167
Dona 84, 99, 184
Dr, LeRoy 199
Neal 107, 196
Lautzenheiser, Richard 32, 86, 87
Lauver, Prof. James L. 156
LaVoy, Dano 32, 205
Lawrence, Carol 107, 130, 204
Lawton, Prof, Richard L, 78, 170
Layton, Arlo 184, 196
LeBeau, Dwaine 107
LeBeau, Marvin 32
LeCuyer, Katherine 72, 107, 162
Lee, Diana 32, 114, 133, 162
Lee, Jim 32
Leff, Dennis 32
Leibel, Larry 32
Leidle, Gary 32, 121
Lenards, Hank 32, 50
Leno, Wallace 170
Lensegrav, James 147
Leonard, Mary 47, 77, 114, 128, 147
Lichtenecker, Betty 129, 147
Liclcfelt, Fulton 32
Liedle, Virginia 32, 99, 130
Likness, Bruce 147, ,
Likness, DeeAnn 98, 133, 163
Likness, Wenzel 107
Limoges, 'Carol 88, 184
Lincoln Hall 50
Lindberg Hall 52
Lindsey, Henry 32
Lindskov, Charlotte 147
Lindskov, Lucille 77, 94, 98, 132, 147, 211
Lingard, Bonnie 76, 107
Lingor, James 49, 76, 129, 185
Linn, Carole 24, 49, 57, 78, 84, 88, 94, 97
185, 196, 216
Lippert, Sharron 107, 133
Little, David 32, 50, 63
Little White Man, Everett 32
Livermont, Charlotte 3
Lloyd, Dean 107
Lloyd, Lee 185
Ladmel, Floyd 32
Lofgren, Audrey 139, 173, 185, 201, 211
Lomica, Kenneth 107
Looby, Margaret 88, 147, 204
Looney, Marcia 107
Loseth, James 59, 95, 97, 147, 161, 163
Lottman, Mary Jane 32, 129
Freshman initiation, complete with Kangaroo Kourts, Mary Leonard and Bobbie Hartley admire Judy Serrs
diapers, green beanies and cream pies, extends from new frock during a dance in the Memorial Union
fall registration until shortly before homecoming. Building. All campus dances are held in the Union
me nw 'W'
6001? I6 Jewelry
hai W B
322 V2 South Main
DANIELSON - BROST CO.
I YOUR OFF-CAMPUS HEADQUARTERS
FOR GOOD FOOD
TV Sets Dryers
"YOUR PHILCO DEALER"
618 S th M' -- Ph ne BA 5-2604
linger - gin!
,ji Quality Phoiographers
mISf2Y3 I I
ITIEHSIIIEHR I IIT-1 PDRTRAITS AND WEDDINGS
'eq IE 7I7 SOUTH MAIN ABERDEEN
'lx' WITH STUDIOS IN BRITTON
Louder, LeRoy 147
Louder, Garry 107
Lovell, Faye 73, 98, 107
Lovering, Kathleen 107, 114, 138
Lovett, Phyllis 185, 201
Lowe, Delbert 208
Lower, Earl 147
Lowery, Clarice 32, 131
Lubbesmeyer, Henry 33
Ludwig, Karen 33
Luitjens, James 33
Lundborg, Ronald 33
Lundeen, Larry 63, 121, 148, 223
Lundeen, Richard 33
Lutheran Students' Association 130
Lyons, Joseph 148
Lyren, Douglas 33, 95, 97, 98, 163
Lyren, Ida 33
Mack, John 186
MacNeill, Margaret 134, 139, 187
Magedanz, Charles 107, 196
Maher, James 64, 140, 148, 167
Mahlen, Jerald 33
Main, Marian 33, 131
Malsam, LeRoy 33, 95, 163, 187
Mang, Alice 33
Manke, Wallace 76, 187
Mansfield, Jack 148
Mar'inchek, Roy 76
Marlow, Judy 107
Marquis, Connie 107, 114
Marsh, Dorothy 33, 77, 98
Marsh, Ronald 209
Martinek, Vernell 187
Martyn, Elaine 148
'Masquers Club 84
Mathematics and Science, Division of 170
Mathematics and Science Activities 171
Mathiason, Mary 33, 73, 133
Mathis, Floyd 86, 87
Mattern, Barbara 33, 76
Mauseth, Prof, James O, 83
Maxwell, Gordon 107, 197
May, Jack 33
Maynard, Everett 187
Maynard, Janice 33
McArthur, Prof, Grace 92
McCool, Larry 107
McCuaig, lrma 33
McCurdy, Dean 33
McDonald, John 49, 84, 88, 185, 216, 221
McElhany, Dole 64, 123, 148, 167
McGibney, Nancy 139, 186
McGlone, James 186
McGough, Carolyn 92, 161
McGowan, James 123, 186
McGowan, Marilyn 220
McGruder, Wayne 33
McLaughlin, Willis 33, 73
McMacken, Joe 64, 107, 120, 164, 167
McNeary, Bill 33
McNeill, Dennis 72, 186
McNeill, Terry 72, 76, 107
McVay, Jane 186
Meier, Monica 33
Meland, Ronald 33, 81
Mertz, Ervin 187
Mettler, Margie 33
Metzger, Lester 148
Metzinger, Roger 33
Meuer, William 84, 129, 148
Meverden, Dr, Merville 46
Mewaldt, Prof. N. 1-1, 55, 170
Meyer, DeLaine 84, 157, 158, 187, 188
Meyer, Jacob 33, 130
Meyer, Theola 108
Mickelson, Bryan 108, 194, 196
Miesen, Judy 98, 128, '148
Mikuska, Judith 58, 99, 107, 130, 204
Milbrandt, Gaylord 148
Miller, Arthur 33, 159
Miller, Donald 33
Miller, Dr, Gertrude 170
Miller, Marshall 33, 64
Miller, Robert 33, 164, 165
Miller, Sharon 33
Miller, Vernon 149
Millett, Betty Ann 130, 187, 205
Miotke, Jackie Ann 33, 79, 129
Mischlce, Norman 76, 145, 149
Mitchell, Donna 48, 49
Mitchell, Kay 52, 108, 127, 211
Mitchell, Raymond 34, 63
Moccasin Tracks 80
Moe, Elmer 209
Moen, Prof. Harvey 92, 95, 161
Moench, Delmar 107
Roger Harstaduand Darrell Johanson watch as Mar- against the girls, was played under girls' rules. The
garet Looby "sinks one" in the Union Birthday Party male participants of the co-educational endeavor
basketball game. The game, in which the boys played came out ahead by two points.
R .5 -Q QNX T
MM X THE CAPITOL THE GORDER co.
E C-Lisizzzgggfgg, f
84 REAL ESTATE
LQUNGE INSURANCE LOANS
LTLIVN lr t ELM
:U Li' L!! H 'IQ 420 Soufh Main Capitol Bldg' Aberdeen' S' D'
WL' "" LJ -umuwr Nm
' scum Dakota
,f fa:E5:.:-rf-E J. E. GORDER R. F. GORDER
SINCE 1888 "THE HOUSE OF BEAUTIFUL FEMININE APPAREL"
Sherman Hotel Building
Aberdeen S' D' Aberdeen, South Dakota
LENNOX . K,I19?m The Best
.xgff-.Stanton .Jgealing In Italian
AND AIR-CONDITIONING LS..E..'E... .
ELECTRIC 3 Amerlcan Food
OAS X' -
OIL Q ,
SHEET METAL WORK L U IT S FUN
ROOFING L TO BOWL
M'LBRAQBIR5Egg GROTE Sf AUTOMATICS!
Moore, Gene 34
Moore, Lewis 34
Moore, Rose 34
Moran, Lawrence 128, 149
Morgan, Gaylon 108
Morgans, James 149
Morrill, Patricia 34
Morris, Jane 34, 205
Morrison, Edward 34
Mortenson, Lyle 187, 195
Mortenson, Mary 149
Morton, Ronald 34
Mortrude, Olga 208
Moser, Raymond 108
Moses, Ronald 34
Mosey, Kenneth 108
Mosset, Wilfred 34
Mousseau, Robert 149
Mowry, Lanny 34, 123
Mueller, Madeline 34
Mullner, Lyle 108
Munson, Gerhard 108
Murdy, Carson 43
Murphy, Prof. John L. 71
Murphy, Loretta 57, 88, 187
Murphy, Owen 108
Music, Department af 92
Myers, Kathleen 34
"N" Club 167
Naasz, JoAnn 34
Napoli, Anthony 84, 149, 216
Nebola, JoAnn 24, 98, 108, 133
Nelson, David 149
Nelson, Diane 34, 72, 77, 161, 163
Nelson, Donald 149
Nelson, Douglas 187
Nelson, James Allen 108
Nelson, James Oscar 64, 69, 149, 164,
James Oliver 149
Karen 34, 130, 162
Margaret 34, 129
Marjorie 34, 130
Nesland, Larry 34, 120, 133
Nessan, Marlyce 34, 131, 211, 225
Neu, Norman 34, 64, 122, 123, 167
Neubauer, Prof. Helen 200, 201, 202
Neuharth, Beniamin 34
Neuharth, Evelyn 73, 88, 127, 149, 205
Neumayr, Sharon 34, 163
Newman Club 128
Nikolas, Philip 34
Nikolas, Robert 34
Noonan, Robert 64, 121, 149
Nord, John 34
Northern Christian Fellowship 134
Northern Dames 220
Northern Day 159
Northern Lights 89
Northern Singers 97
Norton, Larry 108
Nultemeier, Ceylon 99, 108
Nultemeier, Merrily 34, 78, 97
Nutch, Frank 34
Nyberg, James 34
Nygaard, Gary 34, 115, 118
Nygaard, Roger 77, 187
Nygaard, Ronald 34
Obermeyer, Janeen 109, 130, 149
Ochs, Jerry 34
Odenbach, Mary 34
Office Personnel 47
Oines, Prof. Ronald K. 170
O'Keefe, Emmett 34, 129
Olerud, Gary 149
Olesen, Carol 34, 127
Olsen, Lynette 34, 132, 162
Olson, Dave 99
Olson, Norma 34
Olson, Russell 76, 130, 131, 149
Ondricek, Doris 23, 109
O'Neill, Gordon 109
O'Neill, James 149
Opp, Patricia 35
Opp, Roger 139, 149, 221
Order of St. Ives 74
O'Rielly, Wonda 35, 80
O'Riley, Patrick 109
Osborn, Russo 42
Oster, Sylvia 35
Osterholt, Dennis 109
Osterman, Roger 76, 135, 187
Poetznick, Helmuth 149
Palm, Darel 109
JoAnn Watson, Marie Warrington and Darlys Dennert successful downtown trip. One hundred women live in
share the comfort and the one magazine of Briscoe Briscoe, newest.of the women's dorms. All coeds are
HaIl's lounge. Judy Wasserburger's smile indicates a required to live in the dorms.
PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY
SERVING THIS AREA
OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.
OFFICE and PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS
OFFICE SUPPLIES - REPAIR SERVICE
. . "Lars" Larson "Phil" Valle
. , Phone BA 5-4072
I4 Third Avenue SW - Aberdeen, South Dakota
I02 3RD AVE. S. W. BA 5-6300
Farmers Sz Merchants Bank
ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA
P 84 H BOOTERY
QUALITY SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
205 S. Main Aberdeen
Palmquist, Prof. Leonard 92, 95, 160
Parker, Constance 77, 109, 114
Parkin, Dorothy 24, 49, 54, 56, 57, 53, 50,
94, 96, 114, 133, 139, 174, 188, 203
Parks, Andrew 35, 64, 69, 76, 167
Parsch, Donna 35, 94
Parsons, Dorothy 109
Parsons, Jerrold 35
Passolt, Paul 35
Pasque Queen 224
Pasque Staff 225
Patten, Robert 35
Patzer, Lorraine 35
Payne, Harold 35
Payne, Patricia 24, 127, 149, 211, 214
Payne, Roberto 127
Pearson, Roy 188
Peer, Harlan 35
Perkins, Dorothy 24, 57, 84, 96,
Perkins, Owen 72, 77, 150
Perry, Wanda 35
Petersen, Virginia 35
Peterson, Carol 109, 114
Peterson, Dale 55, 130, 135, 188
Peterson, Delwin 76, 150
Peterson, Ellen 35, 96, 224
Peterson, Jerry 188
Peterson, Lanny 109
Peterson, Lloyd 73, 109
Peterson Marie 109
Peterson Robert 188
Pexa, Dennis 35, 115
Pfaff, David 35
Pfitzer, Dennis 35
Pfitzenreuter, Dennis 35
Phillips, Bonnie 35, 98
Phipps, Allen 35, 64, 69
Physical Education Activities 212
Physical Plant 46
Pi Kappa Delta 86
Pi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 95
Pi Omega Pi 75
Pibal, Melvin 35, 129
Picotte, Alvin E. 109
Picotte, Alvin G, 109
Picotte, Paul 109
Pies, Luella 35, 131
Pietz, LeRoy 35
Pigott, Daniel 35
Piper, Tom 35, 158
Pitkin, Donald 35, 52, 64,
Pitkin, Richard 109, 167
Place, Robert 150
Plut, Leo 188
Podoll, Dean 35
Podoll, Duane 209
Pogany, Dwight '35
Pollock, Robert 177, 188
Pommer, Robert 35, 72, 2
Pamplun, Wanda 48
Pool, Jerome 35
Porter, Michael 150
Potter, Prof. Doris H. 83
Potts, Brent 109
Powell, Thomas 109
Pred, Susan 109
Prehn, Myrna 24, 189, 211
Prendergast, Mrs. Helene 54, 186
President of the College 40
Preszler, Darnold 150
Prexy Club 49
Prochaska, Charles 35
Pruess, Shirley 35
Prunty, Roger 35
Quenzer, Gerald 189
Quinn, Michael 35, 129
Raabe, Milton 109, 196
Rabenberg, Linda 109
Radel, Judith 88, 114, 150
Ragels, Cleo 134, 150
Ragels, Larry 35
Rapp, Arden 63, 109, 115, 116, 117
165, 166, 167
Rapp, Thomas 35
Rasse, Susan 35
Rath, Julienne 35
Rausch, Douglas 36
Reager, Roger 77
Redetzke, Donna 36
Redlin, Roberta 58, 109, 114, 138
Floyd Westerman, Lee Hanson, Ray Benkendorf and the Northern Day "Waldo Presents" show. Here they
Jon Wade were part of they featured entertainment at do a Kingston Trio number.
LARSON 81 LEE
' BCDY SHOP INVESTORS
C. L. DELL, Divisional Manager
3I2 Citizens Bldg.
"BOB" LARSON OWEN LEE Aberdeen S D
421 S. FIRST BA 5-6694 -
,, 5 WOODWARD-WHITE DRUG CO.
The REXALL Store
Painfs - Wallpaper - Linoleum Prescription Speciaum
Carpeting - Furniiure SI MARK Prop ,etor
UBERAL TERMS Books, Stationery, Toiletries, Sundries, Cosmetics
Esiimaies Gladly Furnished on Request PROMPT AND COURTEOUS SERVICE
I8 - 2nd Ave. S. E. Phone BA 5-3320
MARIE O. SIMMONS SHOP 53 HOME
I 5 OF
- ' I FINE
H' at Uiirix.
Q-C - , SPORTING
'le ' eooos
313 So. Main St. D'
LADIES, APPAREL- MILUNERY THE SPORTSMAN SALES 8: SERVICE
Evinrude Oufboards - Harley Davidson
Aberdeen' So' Dali' 7IO Souih Main Streei Aberdeen. S. D
LAUNDRY - DRY CLEANING - FUR STORAGE
Phone BA 5-1520
Reed, Donald 150, 196
Reeves, Merrilyn 196
Reich, Charles 36, 130
Reichert, Esther 109
Reichert, Jerrold 36, 109
Reis, Leon 189, 201
Reisenweber, Mary 36, 97, 160
Religious Emphasis 124
Remmers, Oileen 36, 131
Reszler, Peter 36
Rexinger, Deanna 150, 173
Rich, Linda 36
Riedlinger, Duane 36
Rieger, Lyle 110
Ries, William 189
Rietz, Lois 36
Ring, Bruce 36
Ristau, Bob 127
Rivett, Ronald 110
Robertson, Carol 81
Robert Francis, Sister 189
Robertson, Esther 44
Robson, Dr. Howard 200
Rodee, Burton 85, 189
Rodee, Carleen 220
Rogers, Barbara 76, 84, 85, 88, 110, 114.
Rogers, Ronald 36
Rogers, Verle 49, 78, 178, 189
Roggenbuck, Lawrence 54, 189
Rohl, Sue 110,114
Rohwedder, Sandra 36
Rohwer, Joan 51, 110
Roitsch, Helene 110, 131
Rolan, Linda 51
Roland, Ron 135, 150
Ronayne, John 36
Rose, Albert 110
Rosenbohm, Ellen 110
Ross, James 189
Ross, Jeff 74, 110
Rost, Delores 110
Roth, Gary 151
Roth Judy 36, 98, 162
Rothj Mmm 74, se, 89, no
Rousseau, Camille 36, 80
Rousseau, Cyril 36, 81
Rousseau, Rochelle 81
Rowan, Linda 36
Rozeboom, Elsie 189, 2'00
Rozeboom, Dr, Garrett 52
Rudolph, Steve 110
Rueb, Adella 151
Rulifson, Glen 36
Runestad, John 36
Russell, Paul 36, 73, 78
Russman, Lyle 151
Ryckman, Violet 36, 77
Ryjord, Patty 110
Sack, Francis 36
Sackreiter, Ruth 76, 110
Sadie Hawkins Day 79
Safar, Prof, Dwight 200
Sahl, Stan 76
Sahli, Gerald 76, 129, 151
135, 200, 221
Sahli, Janice 36
Salzer, Edward 57, 73, 99, 134, 135, 180, 189
Sampson, Tom 36, 169
Samuelson, Jim 36
Sandberg, Carol 36, 77, 163
Sanders, Agnes 110
Sanders, Charles 36, 64
Sanders, Sandra 189
Sanderson, Charles 110
Sanderson, Norgrin 36, 64, 167
Sansone, Dr. Amerigo 206
Sauer, Richara 36
Saunders, Mary Ann 84, 131, 174, 183, 189
Saunders, Sharon 110, 129, 196, 205, 211
Sayler, Allen 110
seyier, Gerald ns, ne, 117, ies, iss
Sayler, Geraldine 138, 189
Scaglione, Richard 36
Schaefbauer, Lawrence 110
Schaefer, Patricia 25, 36, 72
Schaefer, Sandra 33, 36
Schaffer, James 36, 110
Schaible, Donna 36
Schanzenbach, Esther 110
Schanzenbach, Harvey 110
Schapp, Arlene 36
Scharf, Genevieve 190
Schaunaman, Lyle 36
Scherf, Sam 77, 151
Schilling, Darrel 130, 190
Schilter, Allan 76, 190
Schimke, Vernon 110
Schlagel, Sally 36
Schlaht, John E. 36
Schlaht, John G. 36, 120
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These freshman coeds check their mail boxes for news which is located in the Memorial Union. The post
from home and friends. Each student living on-campus office is operated in conjunction with the bookstore
is required to rent a mail box at the college post office
AUTO PARTS - - ACCESSORIES
TIRES - BATTERIES
GILLETTE WAREHOUSE DISTRIBUTORS
AUTOMOTIVE MACHINE SHOP SERVICE
PAISLEY AUTO SUPPLY. INC.
6 North Main Street
Aberdeen, South Dakota
Phone BA 5-4860
s ' V1.4 7 ',
INSURANCE - ALL KINDS
PHONE BA 5-7I72
I6 - 3rd AVE. S.E. ABERDEEN. S. D
L I. 9
I E552 I
, IIIIIIII I
HOME OF FINE
609 6TH AVE. S.E.' ABERDEEN, S. D.
R. E. HUFFMAN COMPANY
Aberdeen, South Dakota
"THE STORE WITH THE REDWOOD FRONTI"
Schlekeway, Ronald 64, 123, 151, 167
Schlepp, Neil 190
Schliebe, Rich 36, 64, 167
Schmichel, Beverly 36
Schmidt, Jim 190
Schmidt, Karl 86, 87, 110
Schmidt, Karen 36, 98, 134
Schmidt, Phyllis 111
Schmitz, Thomas 36, 72, 74, 129
Schmoker, Ann 36, 114
Schnabel, Jack 36
Schnaible, Dean 111, 121
Schneider, Ellen 111
Schneider, Lester 36
Schnuerle, Robert 84, 85, 170, 216
Schock, James 151
Schoeck, Douglas 111, 196
Schoenfield, Raymond 88, 139, 190
Schoniger, Janice 190, 211
Schopp, Myron 111
Schreiber, Prof. Robert W. 83, 88
Schreiner, Ronald 72, 79, 111
Schreiner, Terrance 190
Schroh, Mavis 48
Schuchardt, Gayle 60, 85, 98, 139,
Schuerkamp, Irene 111
Schumacher, Henry 37
Schumacher, Jeffery 86, 87, 111
Schumack, Betty 74, 190
Schunk, Levi Jesse 37
Schunk, William 37
Schwab, Larry 37, 196
Schwarz, Prof, Alma 156, 157, 158
Schwuchow, Lawrence 190
Scott, David 111, 123
Scott, Dennis 37, 73, 111, 204, 225
Scott, Norman 167, 169
Scott, Sherilyne 99, 151
Scriver, Judy 37
Scriver, Neil 37, 163
Seanor, George 37
Sech, Frank 129
Seidel, Diana 111
Selix, Sharon 37
Selke, Connie 111
Sellers, Ruth 84, 190
Senior Class 174
Seppala, Jeanne 52, 53, 111, 130, 131
Serr, Judith 151
Serr, William 190
Shaw, 1-larold 111
Sheehan, James 76, 190
Sheldon, Daniel 209
Sheldon, Sharon 220
Sherman, Bonita 37
Sh rrill Kenneth 64 167 190,
9 1 1 1
Sherrill, Sandra 88, 139, 191
Shillingstad, Karen 37, 131
Shoemaker, Clarence 206, 209
Shoemaker, Gale 77, 78, 191
Shopp, Myron 163
Showalter, Esther 83, 177
Sichmeller, Judith 61, 96, 111
Siefken, Loren 37, 97, 99, 163
Siefkes, Roger 95, 191
Siegfried, Donna 37, 98
Siegle, Robert 37
Sigdestad, David 37, 130
Alpha lota 94
Delta Epsilon 173
Tau Delta 88
Charles 112, 173
Larry 37, 64
Simonson, Arlen 151, 173,201
Simpfenderfer, Eldon 191
Sinclair, Richard 74
Skaarhaug, Neil 111
Skelly, Francis 37
Skulberstad, James 63, 164, 165, 191
Sleister, Prof. Gail 49, 94, 160, 210, 211
eld, Frances 37, 51, 76, 131
James W. 121, 191
Mrs. Margaret 24, 42, 173, 201
Sheila 24 49 61 96 99 112
138, 211, 215, 224
Smith, Walter 73, 151, 205
Smith, Willis 61, 79, 133, 139, 151, 173 21
Snaza, Marcy 37
Social Science, Division of 70
Solberg, Elana 37
Sombke, Gerald 151
Sonnenfeld, James 37
Sonnenfeld, Ronald 191
Sonnenfeld, Thomas 74, 112
This must be an evening-date shave rather than a in the new N. E. Steele Hall along with some 123 other
morning-class shave - Larry Roggenbuck has his men. Another men's dorm is scheduled to join Steele
eyes open. Larry, a junior from Big Stone City, lives in the south forty with construction slated for fall
BROWN COUNTY CO-OP
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. . . FREE DELIVERY
FOUNTAIN AND LUNCHES
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IN ABERDEEN Your College By Subscribing
B l E G l- E R THE EXPDNENT
Corner Ist Ave. S.E. and Kline BA 5-4533 A Yea'
Sophomore Class 100
Soulek, Harvey 37, 128
Southwick, Clayton 37, 59, 95, 96, 97, 99,
Spear, John 37
Special Services Office 44
Spensley, Mary 46
Sperle, Kenneth 37
Spiegler, Eugene 112
Spiering, Daryl 191, 196
Spilloway, Kathleen 151
Spiry, Jerry 191
Stabbe, Ronald 151
Stabler, Stanley 151
Stader, Wilbur 112
Stahlecker, Jackie 120
Stahlecker, Verlyn 191
Staiger, Larry 37, 120
Stampka, Gary 37
Stanek, Ken 191
Stangl, Elaine 151
Stanley, Gerald 37
Stee, Karen 37
Steele Hall 54
Stephens, Charles 64, 151, 164
Stephens, Jerald 37
Stephens, Welden 64, 120
Stern, Annie 37
Stevens, George 37, 130, 167
Stevens, Robert 86, 87, 191
Stianson, Lois 38
Stiegelmeier, Beverly 183, 191
Stienecker, Paul 152
Stoa, Kathleen 38, 94, 160
Stoecker, John 64, 112, 167
Stoehr, Eldon 49, 63, 126, 12
Stolck, Barry 38
Stoick, Tyrone 152
7, 152, 164, 165,
Stolle, Prof, Louise C. 170, 173
Storebeck, Clark 152
Storley, June 38, 72
Storly, Roland 38, 130
Storm, Mary Jane 38, 129
Stotz, Clarence 152, 196
stout, Jemes 64, 68, 122, 123, 164, 167
Stover, Alonzo, 112
Stowell, Dalton 38
Strobel, Oskar 38, 64
Strom, Bernyce 38
Struss, James 77, 129, 152
Student Council 78
Student National Education Association 204
Student Personnel Services 42
Student Union Board 219
Sutcliffe, Ester 48
Svalstad, Joseph 88, 112
Sveum, Deanne 98, 131, 191,
Swanson, Bill 133
Swanson, Carl 38
Swanson, Mona 133, 152
Sweetheart Formal 138
Swenson, Roger 152
Swisher, Prof, Clark 62, 67,
Sykora, Janice 112
Syljuberget, Robert 192
69, 1 15
Table of Contents 16
Taggart, Jean 131, 152
Taylor, Arvon 38
Taylor, Robert 64, 112
TeBeest, Darwin 49, 130, 135, 1
Teller, Larry 38, 123, 221
Tennyson, Jack 38, 196
Tesch, Marjorie 112
Thiel, Jerry 38
Thielmann, Vernon 112
Thiery, Larry 72, 192
Thomle, Dr. Irwin 71, 73
Thommen, Margaret 83
Thompson, Curt 38
Thompson, Judy 78, 112,
Thompson, Prof, Robert S, 71
Thompson, William 76, 192
Thurn, Rodney 152
Tiase, Irene 38, 79, 98, 131
Tibbetts, Robert 38
Tiede, Jerry 38, 121
Tieszen, Ken 38, 64
Till, George 38
Till, Thomas 38
Tisher, James 38, 64, 123
Tisher, Wendall 192
Titze, Cherie 112, 130, 205,
Tobin, Elaine 38, 98
Bela Deak, Carole Gilbertson and Jim Walling pre- Presents," the script ,for which is written by students
sented a take-off on the Russian government at the at Northern, is given on various occasions each year
Northern Day "Waldo Presents Show." "Waldo - Freshman Week, Gypsy Day, and Northern Day
I .I , Nozjthern Co eds
: gig If 5 L ve to Shop
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GROUND FLOOR CITIZENS BLDG.
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Todd, Rona 38 1
Todd, Winfield 188, 211, 225
Tomsha, Geneva 152, 163
Tostlebe, Prof. Milton F. 42
Townsend, Velma 38
Treffry, Judith 38, 99, 131
Trefz, Carol 38, 98, 127, 163
Trefz, Jerome 112
Treichel, Marla 112
Trombley, Sylvia 38, 76, 114
Truax, Louise 152
Trygstad, John 38
Tschetter, Darwin 86, 87, 192
Tullis, Janet 192
Twitchell, Robert 59, 84, 152, 216
Tyler, Lyle 38, 73, 79
United Christian Campus Fellowship 132
Urban, Esther 38
Urban, Kristin 88, 89, 97, 99, 112, 161, 162
Urban, Lynn 86, 87, 192
Valberg, Anita 38, 130
Van Asch, Ruth 38, 134, 162
Van Beek, Harvey 45, 221
Van Beek, Kenneth 54, 76, 98, 192
Van Beek, Terry 112
Vander Hoek, Jean 112, 114
Van Kempen, Theo 38, 92
Vandervelde, Prof. Ben 92, 161
Vander Vorste, Teddie 38
Van 1-look, Barbara 73, 152, 204
Van Scoy, Gerald 112
Van Winkle, Kathy 38, 72
Vensand, Kristi 24, 38, 94, 97, 98, 161
Verch, Dennis 112, 152
Versteeg, Adrienne 99
Vig, Karen 38
Vikander, Raymond 152
Vitters, Marlys 61, 114, 138, 183, 192
Vitters, Richard 192
Voeltz, Bobby 76, 152
Vogt, Prof. Don W. 62, 66
Vogt, Jim 64, 66, 67, 68, 69, 152
Volmer, Leroy 112
Wachs, Prof. Robert R. 62, 116, 168, 169
Wager, Janelle 38
Wagner, Leonard 38
Wahl, Kermit 44, 159
Wahl, Stanley 145, 152
Wahl, Tom 38
Waletzke, Harvey 152
Walker, Gary 38
Wall, Ruth Ann 112, 130
Wallbaum, Mary 192
Walter, Catherine 84, 133, 153, 201, 204
Walters, Ronald 153
Wolz, Donald 38
Warren, Geraldine 38
Warrington, Elizabeth 38, 72, 77
Warrington, Marie 112, 129
Washnok, Joyce 38, 133, 162
Wasserburger, Judith 113, 114, 133, 205, 211
Waterman, Curtis 38
Watson, Jane 39
Watson, Joanne 98, 113, 129, 205, 211
Watt, Dr. John 170, 173
Webb, Kenneth 39, 81
Webb, Lawrence 39, 63
Webb, Robert 77, 81, 153, 163
Webb, Roberta 80
Weber, Donald 120
Weber, Katherine 39, 86, 87,, 129
Weber, Louis 39
Weisbeck, Allen 113, 129
Weishaar, Curtis 153, 196
Weisz, Rosemarie 131, 192
Weisz, Wayne 164, 165, 166, 192
Wellnitz, James 39
Welsh, Prof. Emeline 24, 83, 88
Werre, Janice 113
Werre, Milton 72, 193
Wesley Club 133
Wessel, Donna 39
Wessel, Paul 193
West, Norman 113
West, Tyrone 95, 99, 153, 162
Westerman, Floyd 72, 81, 193
Wettstein, Joseph 39, 130
A. 43, 184, 221
134, 200, 207, 221
Wettstein, Dr. J.
White, Dr. Arden
White, Prof. Leland 194
White, Marjorie 193
Whiteaker, Gary 39
White Temple, Emmett 113
Whitney, Gary 133
Whittlinger, Wm. 39
Who's Who 139 f
Wickre, Carla 73, 113, 133
Wickre, Ruth '39, 127
Wicks, Ronald 39, 120
Widstrom, Donald 113, 126, 127
Widstrom, Dorothy 24, 98, 113, 127
Widstrom, Janice 127, 193-
Wiedebush, David 113
Wiedeman, David 39, 64
Wiitala, Stephen 39, 130
Wilde, Kerry 193
MIDWEST-BEACH co. 1 sioux FALLS s D
Wilde, William 193
Williams, Prof. Gordon E. 55, 171, 173
Williams, Mike 39, 69, 167
Williamson, Prof. Edwin R. 171, 173
Williamson, Mrs. Grace 132, 171
Williamson, John 49, 80, 99, 113, 123, 167
Wilske, Jerry 95, 97, 98, 153
Wilson, Bob 60, 133
Wilson, James Alan 39, 50
Wilson, Jo Ann 39
Wilson, Larry T. 153
Wilson, Robert J. 39
Wilson, Robert L. 74, 84
Wilson, Sandra .L. 96, 113, 132
Wingerd, Dr. W. S. 74
Winkel, John 39, 122, 123
Winters, Larry 73, 133, 135,
Witham, Claire 173, 193
Wittler, JoAnn 113, 114, 133
Wahl, Stan 131
Wolf, Leander 164, 165, 193
Wolf Pups 120
Wolfe, Prof. Hildred 201
Wollman, Dr, Harris J. 200
Walter, Dale DeWayne 39
Women's Athletic Association 211
Wong, Bernard 39
Wood, Herbert 153
Wood, Prof. J. Edmund 171
Wothe, Jerry 153, 195
Wright, Petrea 113, 153
Wubbena, Carol 39, 51, 132
Wyant, Bruce 39, 120
Yarberry, Ethel 48
Youells, Charles 77, 131, 153
Young Democrats 72
Young, Myrtle 77, 88, 201, 209
Young Republicans 73
Youngberg, Joe 73, 153, 204, 205
Youngerman, Gary 39
Youngman, Roger 64, 113, 167
Zacher, Francis 57, 164, 165, 166, 193
Zacher, Leonard 39
Zadwarny, Ronald 39
Zahn, Anthony 113
Zahn, Ted 153, 167, 169
Ziegler, Janet 39
Zimmer, Lois 153
Zimmerman, Allen 168, 193
Zimmerman, Donald E. 39
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