University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 400


University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1952 volume:

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M- tlflfm 0.1 .rt 111 LU UA M' We act for all University students when we give this book, as we have given our college years, to the institution which gave us Firm foot- ing for the life ahead. No matter how fleeting are the shadows which we as individuals cast upon this Campus-ethe buildings, the people. the ideals, are all permanent facets in our mem- ories. As we grow older, college years will also seem like shadows, but our lives will stand as granite markers to our learning here at Iowa. Dvimicl HM: K, N1 kkvf-wp f vw mn... r vi? 1 Q JJ ,w ft- , 'Wm Mmm-..... . J We have met the challenge of higher edu- cation, We have sought friends and found lasting comrades. We have found that there is more to college than books on Aristotle, and we turn with pleasure to memories of social life and Citizenship well grounded in these halls of learning. fa SNA' .po-, 1- PY' .1 L ,wk WWW? 5 V A-""' 4-in 'mm .X ,R f N. -3 Q-1 fs 5 M i. -M. f' klfqftf It L! 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A , f"'N3ff423f1?Z .. ,,, 3:1115 X33 ,, .M 'J -afggzvxwnf s 4' 6 M www. - COXTEK1' ADMINISTRATIOH Presidents Message Deans Commerce Dentistry Engineering Graduate Law Beauties Campus Communications Military Football Basketball Independents Directors Liberal Arts Medicine Nursing Pharmacy '52 Highlights SUI Organizat Fine Arts Baseball Other Sports Greeks ions if 445-w Q as at f f' W fmt frm 1 rv A M xi, .9 K, , 'iw + f Q 1 ,WM is AQ-.2 Y A ,A W 'fn N 'Www ,hx V , new ,, VMI- ,,,,,,1ag ,33Lgw,,mr X, f , .Y ,, W, awww - ,:i4ag.M 6, wgQ.,d,ew3Q, X. "Al Nw ., W ' 1 , . ' ' "f , I " I X ,'n7A.if w . , J" 1,7 "TV JP ' : k . tm: Q , Th 31.fisM75am, 'L f:Xwf2a2f5i'e Mfff- ' my - M " I ' mggwlgrffff 'V A A K ig, ,' A 1 ,A A' QW , A I MMV- wi, -5 . .T 'MAIN ' 'W 5 JQW,-vfxfmgsifjg A i. 'N J , ,- . Q E- A . Q, 4 1 , ' K , ' ,Q ,, K V up ,Q . A if 3 . . gg ., w., . , 'K , f f Ea. ,. M,-vi .ik ,E M h , , ,, 4. x W Y. aw ,QQ ' , 'x A i , I i Q .Y s. 1 w Q f Q 4x ls is Q 4- 5: o L3 in X 11 of U . I 4,41 1 . af ga 4 if M, m F ,Q 9 Q, QI Q, . ' H' .:g,, I was if few 'N , an ,R ah fk 'W m 12' f, ,W we .oi , , 4 I , WAY' k gm .ai W 1 I 3 On the east campus .... On campus at the State University of Iowa there are existent many beautiful build- ings and traditions, At the opening of each year, our president leads an induction cere- mony on the steps of Old Capitol and at Christmas time, We gather on the West ap- proach to sing carols around a well decorated evergreen. Old Capitol ew T5 N . ,whkllvfgir X. ,fi"'f'7 -:ff , It ,E K . iii? Sgr? iw W W, Q ' ' gi- W 'wr H Q rf , wg 5 .:GLjr9'?4gi5L-4N'v'3?? A if ' iff? +4 R2 .,4,,J'f4 X ,ii 9. fx7'!2,,., f. -7fl??,ff- Q W Ygfax ' "f ' K . ' wg Us-' A 'Q -"Z'W"w1 , K .Q " w ' W Mk, wi mx , Lx ,H Q fa lpsxgs 1 ig, ' Y MSLQPQYQ Z, 54.9, ' zu, 'f.,,.2.,,. + W as, ww X595 --"-'nm '-.- -v. ' a ng, 'f''w A xfif-',i L f .-2211 M " fa B2-M .Mfg ,V f f, -:K -V -::i..u -- I .vw ,X V- - ' v 'W A r -V 'N " ' 'M we , . A .:,,. 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In the theater we learn to make costumes and properties and have an excellent two dimensional stage at our disposal. The entire university commu- nity enjoys the classical and modern plays produced in the Dramatic Arts building. The art department which provides an outlet for other creative talent displays our prints and sculpture in the annual art exhibit. lend esthettc " f f , i , ,Q W Aw ' I .ex 1 -V ix, 4 , E l J . si A v Q ,W , . Q 9 X A - -v x, ia h 1 A ' . fn sg . Y x 1 ,Y LW' K ' . W 'u 3 ' , 'M 1 1' - r K lf, A ,fx , 1, 4, Q 1 A . 4 7 . 4- K . 1 J 1 .:, v r .4 . ,L K Q :J . 4 'V - Q Q, , X x K A . H .A " , x Q I , M ' wlif"M, 1 ' ' 36 L' , fa- g Q , - Q 4 3. :A . xy Mq'f,? f , ' .4 v , A. 7 K' , ' , , 1 K, x S 1 K iv .. mf ,, F ' av . r . , Q . 7 4 X . . ,Q ' QA Y Qin: nyfwxxx 1 ,L ,. ,gig H5 Qt, a fc, W" Q Q73 NW? Y f . , ..,Jvx,,, . , rv was , my QA x R A . Z ff K , D V Q Ln, yi K ' ' my L Y' fw K .' -A J., 1' ,im wifmw.. is - Q 3, M, X 9 H' 'H wwf! Xf'F,,, 4 -W . 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Many of us also spend a great deal of time across the river in the medical laboratories, libraries and the hospitals, Where we read to crippled children at the hospital and take courses in our fields. The corridors of the hospitals become Very familiar to us as We serve our internship and nursing shifts, in preparation for becoming doctors, nurses or speech pathologists. IIIGULIIUQIIYS 5 my F N. are W 4, Wh , AWE in m X 4. J, S " 'X' -1 3 A X, -Q. - QQ W Q? Kiki lzkk L' , L X. ,f v yfgkv S 'W -fp if . t j"'?wm M ' 'Q gig 1 , 6 A' Am gg f i ,, A Y Aw '-A 5 f J 5 J Ax as c 26 x Q, f 4 Sy, s w ' iii: I 'L WVINL4 mi ' ,, Q' cf f' -Y - :sf -4155 elf 5 if QE :J fi? ' gf: ,ig , : .f 1gQ,13i:,g,'.r: -.1 L11 1. f N 5 ' QE? 92255 f if . 'A gage M , 1 ' gi K 9 3 ? 3 Y 1 ' Q Q i f, 1 - ' A' xx W ' -- Mr, 'rf ,L ' 'H 4' fn-6 V Er r My my Q www Q I 4 ,A ww 'ilfmll 2 HQ fix 1 Nun K ,s , 7 M Maman. - x 3' x .gg f-Qi, 'I..'I7'Q ' if v ,LQ A K we if A LQ 'K' , K, N ' i U li 'i A L ,ww TBM 'f 1225i "1 'w M W , Ll 4' I k,agLWfM . . ' wfwMW,,,,,, Q LL". A H V fm . KL WWW I , :Q tr I k A 7 ' K Ei ' V : K ,Qlialf 'T' l my M W, I Qu 5 , J? M. 4 'si Q: l 4 A sm al ,QA President s Message Deans Directors i i? -, -.- srnihzv : J W i S? 1 S1 3, 'f W 'as Q .Q 1 4 L X TA , E s ig' .. 'X .. x , 1 as 9521 ifffffyj 1 J A A ,L is Tiles? ' 'K -f,11Qfs M, .55 A..L, A Word from President Hancher This is the students' yearbook. In part it is an historical record . . . a record of the activi- ties of the students and staff of the State University of Iowa. In part it is an expression of their hopes for the future of the University and themselves. One of the purposes of education is the fore- shortening of human experience. It provides the mechanism by which an oncoming genera- tion may be brought up-to-date in the world. The record of the years activities in a great university is a record of the triumphs of in- dividuals and their defeats, both of which are relevant to that understanding of life necessary for successful living. It records the student's discovering of the power of his mind, the vigor of his spirit, and the growth of his personality. Time alone will tell the importance of this first academic year in the second half of the Twentieth Century. We cannot forsee the place which historians will assign to the year 1951-52 when they view it from the perspective of 2052, but we trust the record will show: That you, whose names and faces are re- corded here, knew how to conquer turmoil and violence and social, economic and political tur- bulence, and to maintain law and order and civilization. That you faced disaster with courage and success and equinimity. That you demonstrated by your lives that men deserve to be free. Students converse with President Hancher. Page Left to right: Robert P. Munger, Sioux City: Mrs. Willard Archie, Shenandoah: Harry Hagemann, Waverly: Mrs. George Kyseth, Clarion: Dwight G. Rider, President, Fort Dodge: Roy E. Stevens, Ottumwa: W. S. Rupe, Ames: Richard H Plock, Burlington. Not present: V. B. Hamilton, Hampton. STATE BOARD of EU CATIU Under the State Board of Education recom- mendations for legislative appropriations of plans and financial needs were made this past year for the State University of Iowa, the University Hospital, the Psychopathic Hospital, the Bacteriological Laboratory, the General Hospital, the School for Severely Handicapped Children, the Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, the Iowa State Teachers College, the Iowa School for the Blind, the Iowa School for the Deaf, and the State Sana- torium. The office of the State Board of Edu- cation administers according to the observations and conclusions of the board in regard to these institutions. The board has the power to ap- point all faculty members and administrators 24 and fix their salaries. Members are appointed by the governor, subject to the approval of the Senate, and are selected on the basis of their qualifications and fitness for the job of govern- ing seven state institutions. Not more than one alumna from any one school can sit on the board at the same time, and membership is for a six year period. They meet regularly four times a year, but the president can call special meetings. All financial matters come under the jurisdiction of the Finance Commit- tee. This committee is composed of men out- side the membership of the board, but ap- pointed by the board and subject to its ap- proval. ALLIN W. DAKIN, Administrative Dean DEAN Provost Harvey Davis, raised on an Iowa farm, developed an interest in amateur meteor- ology, and through the years his curiosity has given him experience which enables him to draw conclusions about various features of day- by-day weather changes, Page 25 S Allin W. Dakin may truly be termed a "world traveler," for he has covered most of the United States, Europe, South America and Africa. As momentos of each trip, D. Dakin has collected walking sticks and silver spoons. HARVEY H. DAVIS, Provost 4 DEAN SIDNEY G. WINTER, Commerce Since Dean Alvin W. Bryan was Hknee- high to a duck," he has had an active interest in photography. For many years Dean Bryan has specialized in color stereoscopic slides of flowers and travel scenes always finding further subject matter during their summer travels. DEAN ELMER T. PETERSON, Education Dean Winter admits his hobbies are as yet in the Hwishingn stage. First on his list is a basement Workshop Where he may prove his skill in woodworking. At present, how- ever, Dean Winter spends his free time reading fiction and professional journals, DEAN ALVIN W. BRYAN, Dentistry Many and varied are Dean Peterson's ac- tivities. Fishing at Lake Macbride and re- laxing at their cabin are family favorites and Dean Peterson, like Alvin Bryan, pursues the hobby of stereographic photography, Page 26 In former years Dean Dawson, an avid golfer, was often seen traversing the Fink- bine course. Recently the Dean returned to his alma mater, Nova Scotia Technical Col- lege to receive an honorary doctor's degree, one of the many awarded him. Page 27 DEAN WALTER E. LOEHWING, Graduate Farming to Dean Ladd is not only an in- vestment but an interesting hobby. The Dean keeps up on agricultural developments and puts them into operation on his farm near Iowa City, as well as being an avid hunter and fisherman on his northern trips. DEAN FRANCIS M. DAWSON, Engineering A botanist through and through Dean Loehwing devotes many hours to the field, and coordinates photography with his work. Since the Dean 'Agets a kick out of what makes people tick," he selects a good biog- raphy for his leisure reading. DEAN S. MASON LADD, Law DEAN DEWEY B. STLIIT, Liberal Arts After serving as a captain in the Army Nurses Corps for three years, Dean Kitchell came to SUI. Her assignments took her to England, Italy and North Africa and allowed her to add to her collections of brass and bronze articles. DEAN RUDOLPH A. KUEVER, Pharmacy SY . Q Dean Dewey B. Stuit has two definite and contrasting hobbies . . . hunting, and grow- ing roses. Specialzing in hybrid tea roses, the Stuits have their rose garden artistically arranged. DEAN MYRTLE E. KITCHELL, Nursing Sunday afternoon golf in particular and athletics in general play an important part in Dean Kuever's recreation as well as sum- mer travels. He has also found time to de- velop a variety of productive fruit trees around his home. EARL E. HARPER, School of Fine Arts Dr. Harper lists two visits to Russia as the highlights of his traveling experiences, with music and fishing as his other avocations. M. WILLARD LAMPE, School of Religion WAYNE VASEY, School of Social Work Baseball, flower gardening, Harperls, New Yorker, and detective stories rate high on Wayne Vasey's list of favorites. DIRECTORS Mountain climbing, working around the yard, and the study of Abraham Lincoln are the hobbies of Dr. Lampe. Page 29 r l Reading fiction and sociology, especially in the areas of mass communication, is the hobby of Leslie Moeller. FREDERICK M. POVVNALL, Publications and University Editor Square dancing, trout fishing, recordings of Mozart and Beethoven and, as one might ex- pect, reading are the interests of Ralph Ells- worth. Page 30 LESLIE G. MOELLER, School of Iournalism ln addition to his work with student publica tions, as a hobby Fred Pownall makes furni ture and other articles for the house. RALPH E. ELLSVVORTH, University Libraries DEAN BRUCE E. MAHAN, Extension Division Refinishing furniture in his Workshop in the basement of his home is the chief avocation of Robert Ray. GERHARD HARTMAN, University Hospitals Working in his large garden and reading and Writing for two publications are the chief sources of relaxation for Dean Mahan. ROBERT F. RAY, Director Institute of Public Affairs A large ranch in Montana, occasional hunt- ing and fishing trips, and music occupy Gerhard Hartman's leisure time, Page 3I , . MILFORD E. BARNES, Student Health Interest in entomology and general nature study opens up a "new world" to Dr. Barnes in his own back yard. William Coder likes to spend his free time hunting, wood-Working, upholstering furniture, playing bridge, and reading. WILLIAM D. CODER, Veterans' Service Page 32 L. DALE FALINCE, Dean of Students When he is not busy with campus activities, Dale Faunce enjoys spending his time with his family and attending athletic events. Biographical reading and all forms of ath- letic events entertain Ted IVIcCarrell after a busy week as University Registrar. TED I-I. IVICCARREL, Registrar IOHN BUNCE PETER VAN OosTER11ouT IOYCE I-loRToN CARL ZIMMERMAN Spring elections came once again to the SUI campus, and amid resounding speeches and high campaigning seven- teen students were chosen by the student body to serve on the student council. This year marked the fifth anniversary of the council and, as in the past years, this one was not without its hardships. The council started the year with a loud clatter by sponsoring and expanding the student council book exchange. This year, new and larger quarters were ob- tained in Schaeffer Hall which accounted for a high degree of success, since twice as many students utilized its services. Panacea and the student carnival, both orignally established and sponsored by the council employed SUI talent and suc- ceeded by providing several evenings of entertainment for the community. One of the most important activities was the revision of the no-cut rule, applying Page 33 STUDE T EUU EIL OFFICERS IOHN BUNCE President PETER VAN OOSTERHOUT Vice-President CARL ZIMMERMAN Treasurer MARIAN GODIKSON IOYCE HORTON Secretaries Members of council enjoy a smoke between sessions Officers found important issues to discuss. .X X ...., Mayo , , 'R ff' Q -222 5 ,.,-, 4 V AA A M f r , Q?- NN fi S1 Q XM, , i A w fm - -we P W ' ur KA - n VLAA iigz A ff 'T 1 A D X 4 ? ,. iS f Ap, f in Y S-....,.,, k 3 I f 2 5 is fs If if i--,f,fl57.lf-wwrqf-:.w - - A, ' . .,,li-f . WW? Liberal Arts Medicine Nursing A A Pharxriacy emi! - 14 ,sf v. M f mf .,-1' ,xx Q. ,, x K I f ,, Q a 21341 ' M519 X . ' Hia ig, fi Q5 J, f r Y ga is . QQ is. A 8 1 Q H 213 HS ? ,A X L25 ' as Q 2 EUMMEHEE The College of commerce was established in Iuly, 1921, being an outgrowth of the School of Commerce which was organized in 1914. The curricula offered by the College of Commerce of the State University of Iowa are designed to build up in the experience of the student a fundamental understanding of the structure, operation, and function of our economic organization, and to pro- vide for those who desire it, a specialized training in several of the larger areas of business and in- dustrial activity. The work is administered through the six departments: Accounting, Eco- Students ask questions of Harold Ewoldt at Careers Conference. nomics, General Business, Labor and Industrial Management, Marketing, Qffice Management, and Business Education. A broad acquaintance with the subject matter of the courses offered by a Conege of Liberal Art i considered highly desirable as a background for the commerce pro- gram, Sad looks accompany the posting of grades, 101i 12233415 171819292322 li uf 25 26 27 28 29 Swfywvgensm oggiown o i Exams are as inevitable as the weather. 7 ,Nh Bulletins on placement get close Scrutiny in the Spring. 'A' COMMERCE SENIORS ir DOUGLAS BRAN DT Traer HENRY CAREY Iowa Cify ROBERT ACKLEY Offumwa DONALD ASBY MI. Pleasanf DEAN BIESTER Dave-nporf DONALD BRINKMAN Davenporf WILLIAM CARSON Cedar Rapids ROBERT AIKIN I-IiIIs DWANE AUGSPURGER Universify Park IRA BIRD Musca+ine JOE BRISTOL Corydon DAVID CARSTENSEN CIinIon HENRY ANDERSON For? Dodge MORTON BAKER Offumwa JAM ES BOGART Rock Island, III. SI-IERWIN BROTMAN Moiine, III. THAD CI-IAMBERLAIN Davenporf WILLIAM ANDERSON Forf Dodge EVELYN BARKER Iowa Cify JOSEPH BOGEN Rock IsIand, III. MAX BROWN LiberIyviIIe CHARLES CHANDLER Cedar Rapids ROBERT ANDREWS Sioux Ciiy WILLIAM BARNES Dysarf DONALD BOI-ILIKEN Monficeilo DAVID BURKE Cedar Rapids GORDON CHAPMAN Des Moines DAYTON ARBEGUST OeIwein ROY BARRON Sioux Cify TOM BOWERS Davenport MERRILL BUTTON Mason Cify DONALD CLAYTON Independence MARSI-IAI ARNE Leland ROBERT BECKER A+Ian+ic THOMAS BOYD Albia JOE CAMPBEL Keosauqua DAVID CLARK Cedar Rap Page 42 in " 1 CHARD DRNICK I. PIeasanf DRAN EE xford DDN EY EAKE uscafine CHARD JGELBART arf Dodge 'IOMAS TZGERALD Ienview, III. DAVID CRUMLEY Rippev I-IARLAN DEGOOYER Sanborn BENNY DUNI-IAM Onawa FRANK ENGELS Glenview, III CECIL FRANSEEN Iowa Cify GEORGE CUMM INS Des Moines DICK DEICI-IMANN Lowden DAVID DUNLOP Iowa Cify EDWARD FALK Rock Island, III. LUCILLE ERIEDRICHSEN Spirif Lake DAVID DAISLEY Chicago, III. JOE DEMARIA Iowa Cify ROBERT EGINTON Sform Lake OMER EARRELL Cedar Rapids VICTOR FRUMKIN Dos Moines ROGER DAVENPORT RuIIand NORA DOBBE Iowa Cify JAMES EIKELBERG Waferloo MARY FEIST Tama ROBERT FUI-IRMAN Dubuque DON DAWSON Audu bon CLAIRE DODGE CIinIon GERALD EISCHEID Fori Dodge ROG FINLEY For? Madison ROBERT FULTON Wa+erIoo ROBERT DAY Monfezuma THOMAS DOYLE Oxford DAVID EKBLAD Cresfon MERLE EISHEL For? Dodge WILLIAM GANNON PocaI'1onI'as COURTNEY DEBRUIN Iowa Cify I-IELEN DOZOIS Cedar Rapids LEWIS EMERY Newfon I I I I NINETEEN HUNDRED I FIFTY-TWO uk Page 43V at COMMERCE sEN1oRs I 'Ir WILBERT HANSEN Denison HAROLD HORNER Marion DALE GAR DEN Oslcaloosa BRUCE GLICK Olin LYN DON GREIMANN Kellerlon LAUREL I-IARLAN Lafliam, Kan JAM ES HOWREY Walerloo PAUL GERJERTS Clarksville CLARENCE GLOTFELTY Bafavia JAMES GROTENHUIS Sfanlon DONALD HARMAN Cedar Rapids RICHARD HUBARD Muscafine JAMES GIBBS Des Plaines, III. RICHARD GRAHAM Iowa Cily MARVIN GROSZ Eori' Dodge ALFRED HEINEMAN Iowa Cily FREDRIC HUEBSCH McGregor ROBERT GIFFT Iowa Cify WILLIAM GRAMPP Iowa Cily J ULIAN GUTTER MAN Soullw Dalcofa KEN N ETH HILL Sfory Ci+y ROBERT HUFFMAN Iowa Ci+y DELMAR GIRAD Iowa Cily PAUL GRAVATT Iowa Cily ARM ELLA HAGEIVIAN Esfherville JOHN HIPPEN Lalcofa HENRY HUISKAMP Keolculc PAUL GLAHN Hasfings MOREY GREESTEIN Waferloo JOHN HALBERSTADT Alden LEE HOEFT Oak Park. III. DEAN JACKSON Kalona CHARLES GLATTLY Sioux Falls.. GEORGE GREENWA Manclnesfer ROBERT HANNAI-I Denison HUGHES I-IOPEWELI Chicago, III MARGARE JENSEN Denison 5 Page 44 3 12 RMAN HNSON s Moines KULU IPNER lesion I ORDON EE alerloo DUISE ARTIN 'omwell DMMY CGEORGE oolclyn VINCENT JOHNSON Chillicolhe WILLIAM KESSEL Cedar Rapids ROBERT LINES Davenporf WAYNE MARTY Council Bluffs BOB MCKONE New I-lamplon HUBE .JOHNSTON Glendale, W. Va. KENTON KLEIN Iowa Cily MARVIN LUEHRS Sheboygan, Wis. ARNOLD MATI-IIAS Sac Cily JIM McMAI-ION Irwin EUGENE KADLEC Cedar Rapids CHARLES KOSS Swisher GEORGE LYONS Iowa City ROBERT MATT La Porfe Ci+y WILLIAM MCMAI-ION Iowa Cily WANDA KAIR Miles EDWIN KOUBA Cedar Rapids WILLIS MAEBY Charles Cily JACK MCBRIDE Sumner MALCOLM MCMICI-IAEL Mason Ciiy MORTON KAPLAN Sioux Cily DONALD KRUG Mcl-lenry, Ill. GRACE MARKEN Manly RAYMON D MCCLEAN Bernard RODNEY McNALL I-Iamburg GERALD KELLEY Charilon BRYON KRUSE Jefferson I-IENRY MARRON Charles City EDWIN MCCUEN Gray ROBERT MEISENI-IEIMER Greenfield I WILLARD KELLOGG Charler Oak BETTY LAURER Cedar Rapids HERBERT MARTIN Kansas Cily. Mo ir NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO HUNDRED ir Page 45 'lr COMMERCE SENIORS uk ARISTOTLE PAPPAJOHN Mason Cify WAYNE PLATTE Bremer MARJORIE METZGER Davenporf JOHN MORTENSEN Royal ROBERT NEWMAN NV. New York, N.Y. JOHN PAPPAJOHN Mason Ci+y MARVIN POMERANTZ Des Moines RICHARD MILLER Clayfon, Mo. ROBERT MOWERS Norflwwood LEO NOPOULOS Sfuarf JAMES PARKS Chicago, III. ROGER RAE Marcus RUSSELL MILLER Iowa FaIIs SOL NAGORNER Des Moines GEORGE NORMAN Davenport CARL PEARSON Williamson PAUL RAUSCH SI. Louis, Mo. JUDD MILLS Dubuque ROBERT NEEL Grand Juncfion LYNN OGLESBY Beaman DEAN PERCY Iowa Cify WILLIAM REED McAIIen, Texas DON MOCK Waife Park. Minn. RALPH NEELY Moline. III. EUGENE OLSON MarsI'uaII'Iown DONALD PETERSON AIIoerI Ciiy BYRON RILEY Burlingfon JOHN MONTGOMERY Keolcuk DON NEMMERS Waierloo NORMA OLSON Alfoona HERMAN PICKUS Aberdeen, S. ROBERT ROBINSON Dubuque D. KENNETH MORROW OeIwein RICHARD NEM MERS WaIerIoo PATRICIA PAIGE EIIcader ROBERT PIERSON Cedar Rapi WILMER ROBISONI Cedar Rapi I Page 46 IMES DKUSEK lbuque xMES IHMITZ linfon CI-IARD IEEI-IAN dependence OWARD DHN arIan ARVIN 'RANG edar Rapids FRED RUCK Davenpor+ STEPHEN SCHNEIDER Iowa Cify ROBERT SHERBURNE Lone Tree BOYD SORENSEN Spencer JACK TAYLOR Mysfic FRANK RUNYON Iowa Ci'Iy JAMES SCHUETH New I-Iarnpfon STANLEY SLOAN Siqourney RAY SORENSEN Cedar Rapids JOHN TEEFY Iowa Ci+y JACK RYAN Dubuque DEWITT SCOTHORN Cherokee NED SMITH Tama PAUL SOUTH ERN OH'umwa RICHARD THOMPSON Cedar Rapids REX RYDEN Des Moines RAYMON D SCOTT AIbia EDWARD SMITH New London DAVID STARY Cedar Rapids THOMAS TREYNOR Sioux Cify FRANCES SALISBU RY WaIerIoo RICHARD SCOTT Albia STUART SMITH FairfieId RICHARD STERN Perry OLATHA TWEEDY Iowa Cify MARGARET SCHLAMPP EIdora RICHARD SCROGG-S Des Moines ROBERT SNOOK Newfon RICHARD STEVENS CIir1Ion JAM ES TWOGOOD WaIerIoo ANTON SCHMIDT S+orm Lake TED SEELA Jefferson CLIFTON SNYDER FuII'on, III. ir NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO t I Page 47 ,,, ir COMMERCE SENIORS 'A' 'A' NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO 'k Page 48 ,,v,,Z.fv,,, ,, - CARL VAN- LELAND DUSSELDORP VANEE Leighion PeIIa MARGARET RAY WALTI-IER WALTHER Anifa Des Moines KENNETH JEAN WILLIAMSON WILSON EsIherviIIe Waferioo DON LEONARD WYMORE YANUSHKA Iowa Cify Chicago, III. EDWARD VAVRA Cedar Rapids PATRICK WELLS GrinneII MARTIN WILSON Davenporf KEN N ETH YODER Kalona JOSEPH VENAGLIA Missouri Valley ROBERT WELLS Chariion ALLEN WINICK Des Moines CHARLES YORK Sioux Cify GEORGE JAMES VRAME WAGNER Chicago, III. Iowa Ci+y CARL ROBERT WENHOLZ WAITE CIinIon Iowa Cify RICHARD HUGH WOLFE WYMORE Des Moiges Keokuk JOHN PAUL ZDYCHNEC ZIMMERMAN Randolph Oelwein WILLIAN WALLAC Manchesi LINUS WIEST For+ Afkir W? 52555 2 if ties 7,7 1 , iss . if .LV , up A . 1' A35 vf"Y 5 ff' it w vj 9' Wi L2 " ' me ,ff aff? ang, lima Y uf. vi we K2 .M A L4 .5-'1 , my 2 , l We 5 f , Delta Sigma Pi Row 4: D. Brinkman, P. Christy, D. Clark, D. Clayton, D. Dawson, B. Ebersole, D. Ekblad, C. Franseen, R. Gifft, I. Halber- stadt, H. Hopewell Row 3: I. Iackson, B. Ienner, N. Iohnson, V. Iohnson, R. Kair, G. Kelley, I. Lahey, D. Martin, B. Mowers, E. McCuen, VV. Nelson Row 2: D. Nemmers, R. Nemmers, W. Niehaus, E. Nuss, L. Oglesby, C. Pearson, B. Quade, D. Ryan, D. Sandal, I. Scheuth Bottom Row: L. Short, D. Siddall, S. Sloan. C. Snyder, R. Stevens, M. Strang, B. Sweet, L. VanEe, E. Vavra, P. Wells, A. Winter UFFICERS ALBERT WINTER President ROBERT QUADE Senior Warden GERALD KELLEY Iunior Warden ROBERT GIFFT Scribe EDWARD VAVRA Treasurer Page 50 The worlds largest fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi, aims to develop in its members the capability they will need in the field of commerce. Be- sides this necessary training, Delta Sigma Pi's busy social calendar included picnics, parties, a dinner dance in the spring, and the industri- al tours to acquaint the students with their professional surroundings. Io Anne Vogt, chosen "The Rose of Delta Sigma Pi" with attendants, Arden Cummings and Ian Haberly, reigned at the annual winter formal held at the Iefferson Hotel. Their contribution to the homecoming parade, a float which captured fifth place in the contest, was the only unsponsored float participating in the event. Photographers are more interesting to the younger set than I V sets, Working out those long accounting problems . . . Page 5I 4 Alpha happa Psi Bottom Row: R. Rubin, D. Peterson, H. Horner, K. Iones, W. Rae, B. Glick, D. Razee, D. Turnmire Row 2: R. Cronk, G. Haidos, D. Heaton, K. Powers, D. Augspurger, E. Kadlec, D. Brown, I. Scroggs, H. Kruse Row 3: R. Sherburne, D. Garden, L. Dee, R. Scott, D. Arbegust, R. Scott, H. Carey, R. Matt, C. Burget, A. Ross, K. Morrow Row 4: R. Turner, R. Dunn, C. Triplitt, G. Runyan, C. Glade, R. Finley, M. Youngers, I. Venaglia, I. Duxbury, R. Sheehan, Page 52 D. Scothorn OFFICERS KENNETH W. IONES President DALE RAZEE Vice-President Bos MATT Secretary ROGER RAE Treasurer Alpha Kappa Psi, professional commerce fraternity, started the year by having their annual alumni reunion on Dad's Day, November the 3rd. As in the past Alpha Kappa Psi's members have been prominent in the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce with Henry Carey, Tom Scothorn, Roger Ray, Harold Horner, George Riechmueller, acting on the Chamber's Board of directors. Tom Scothorn was elected vice- president of the senior class and Roger Ray as treasurer. Gu December the 14th the annual Christmas party was held at the Mayflower here in Iowa City. Professional meetings featuring movies, speakers and tours filled the agenda as usual. AKPsi members planned activities in committee meetings such as this. Takes six to play bridge? Page 53 Phi Gamma 11 Page 54 Bottom Row: P. Iensen, M. Hibbs, W. Kair, F.. Barker, M. Metzger, F. Salisbury, I. Toohey Row 2: L. Haman, H. Dozois, M. Busching, M. Viers, P. Paige, L. Martin, C. Feist, E. Folwell, M. Sawyer, B. Ditmars OFFICERS PEG IENSEN President FRAN SALISBURY Vice-President EVELYN BARKER Secretary CON NIE FEIST Treasurer The women's commerce sorority on campus is Phi Gamma Nu. The membership has increased this year by twelve new pledges who have entered this professional commerce sorority. Phi Gamma Nu started the new year out with the new officers that had been selected last spring in hopes of starting the 1951-1952 school year with great expec- tations. Phi Gama Nu has participated in its share of the University's activities during the past year, A few of the social activities were: the informal party at the home of Miss Winter, which all the members enjoyed very much: the party at Christmas time, at which time gifts were exchanged, games were played, and refreshments were served laterg and the other social activities including the numerous parties held later in the year. The magazine of Phi Gamma Nu is the sorority's national magazine by which its members benefitp Collegiate Chamber el Eemmeree Page 56 OFFICERS HENRY CAREY T President DEWITT SCOTHORN Vice-President WANDA KAIR Treasurer SHIRLEY SMITH Secretary MARVIN STRANG Historian Bottom Row: H. Carey, S. Smith, W. Kair, P. Iensen, Cv. Maynard Row 2: W. Rae, T. Scothorn, M. Strang, H. Horner, R, Newman An active organization on campus is the Collegiate Chamber of Com- merce. The main event of the year was the Commerce Conference which was held from February 19 to 22. The function of this confer- ence was to invite speakers from different industries to speak on the various fields of accounting, such as public, private, and banking ac- counting. On the 19th a guest speaker at the banquet spoke on what business expects of the college commerce graduate. Awards were also announced and presented at the banquet. The conference was con- cluded by the dance on February 22nd for all students in the College of Commerce, Cther activities included the professional meetings and the commerce mixers throughout the year. An important paper to the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce member is the Commerce Crier, a small paper, edited by Fred Huebsch, which contains the news of the College of Commerce. .mv-.,.., 'Fil 4' Tfili' w Q 1, 55 -,,.f ff? 13? mf: 5415 fig! f ff xii 2' :xfgqi is?-f , 'Jin 2. ' 22f':ie1,ew: V ' Q . 1 A . . , SE it as if iii it , 55 1+ 4 23:6 v X ME K ,I ,YK . ,Y x r- gf., ff l vlz. N MS wh, 1, ' df" - . , ' ' .fu ,-1 31--' cl:-W , H si. ,. ML 'FV K Q 1 .Nw v 4 WE V44 N 1 , .ifgffi ' DE TISTHY The College of Dentistry was organized in 1882. It is an integral part of the University, a connection which confers upon its students all of the advantages and privileges of the entire stu- dent body. The Dental Building is a fireproof brick structure eighty-four by one hundred and seventy-six feet in dimension, three stories in height on the entrance side and five stories in the rear. It has teaching facilities for two hundred and twenty students and provision for twelve to fifteen students doing work on the graduate level. There are four laboratories for various types of Working with the oxygen torch. technical instruction and, while training in the basic sciences is given in laboratories of the Col- lege of Medicine, two laboratories for special in- struction in pathology and related subjects are located in the Dental Building. All of these labo- ratories have modern equipment for efficient training. Dr, Easton and staff examine X-Rays The Dental Clinic offers its services to SUI students. Lab work gives practical experience with dentures -Y' -f--on-f-1ms'-ve -We V , lf ,iw IE' MERLE ALAN RAYMOND BEAN BEARDSLEE BERNER Yale Iowa Cily Rockwell Cify LYLE JOSEPH ELLSWORTH BUNDT BRUKE BUTLER Glidden Marshallfown NorlI'1EnglisIu DENTISTRY SENIORS CHARLES DEAN FRED FREDERICKS FRISH GLADE Ogden Cedar Rapids Iowa Cily BRUCE STRODE PAUL I-IIGLEY I-IINDS I-IIPPE Iowa Cify Clear Lake Burlingfon CHARLES BETZEL Davenporf ARTHUR DITTMER Thornlon BURTON BICKFORD Corning HAROLD EDWARDS Woodbine CARROLL BLOCK Renwick BRUCE FENCHEL Slrawberry PT. CHARLES BRIGGS Cedar Rapids DONALD FLIEDER Waferloo NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO MICHAEL HALL Kingsley JOHN HOGELAND Marslwallfown JOHN HAND Davenporl' JACOB I-IOTZ Iowa Cily JAY HANSON Kalona ROBERT I-IUFFMAN Cedar Rapids Page 59 I 4 4,1 Page 60 CHARLES RICHARD ALFRED GLEN JAMES JOSEPH WARREN JOHNSON KANE KOKJOHN KROGH LEACHMAN LOCHER LYON Tingley Dubuque For+ Madison Iowa Cify Sioux Cify Dubuque Denison ROBERT MAYNERD LOUIS DALE WILLIAM ALLEN CLARENCE McDONOUGH MINNICH MONTGOMERY PARKER SCHLEGEL SIMPLOT SINGSANK Dubuque Pocahonias Carroll Burlingion Bloomfield Dubuque New Vienna DENTISTRY SENIORS - NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO R. E. HARRY JAMES THOMAS R. C. HOWARD SMALLRIDGE SNYDER SOMMERS STONEBROOK SWALE THOMASSON Mason Ciiy Onawa Des Moines EIcIora Wes? Union Davenpori' C. W. JIM MILTON JAMES EVERETT ROBERT THOMPSON THORNLEY VINCENT WHITEHILL WILKIE WILSON Cresfon Baiilecreek Iowa Ciiy Iowa Ciiy Fond du Lac, Wis. Iowa Cify Associated Students Ut Uenttstr The Associated Students of Dentistry, organized in 1946, includes the entire roster of dental students of the university. The Dental Stu- dent Council governs the association and plans the annual dental activ- ities. The twelve members of the council are representatives of the inde- pendent students, Psi Omega, and Delta Sigma Delta fraternities. The members of the council organize and sponsor the student-faculty mixer in the fall, the Appolonian Frolic in February, and the dental picnic in the spring. The president of last year, Iohn Hogeland, served as ad- visor. Row 2: D. Frish, I. Hand, R. Feldman, R. Whiteside, C. Kromer, I. Hugg OFFICERS RoscoE E. FELDMAN President ROBERT WHITESIDE Vice-President IOHN L. HAND Secretary-Treasurer Bottom Row: K. Korneisel, I. Prokop, R. Harms, C. Block. Hogeland, V. Bacino, R. Peterson F W Page 6I Ualta Sigma Dalia Bottom Row: C. Kromer, lf. Taber, Burke, Mrs. Dowell, P. Herrick, G. Kern, D. Frish Row 2: Ferguson, S. Christensen, D. Sandvig, R. Peterson, B. Fenchel, C. Iohnson, H. Edwards, T. Fideler, R. Morrow, R. Smalldridge Row 3: N. Schultz, Buck, R. Whiteside, C. Miller, Lecoq, S, Bliss, R. Feldman, V. Bacino, C. Fredericks, R. Wilson Row 4: D. Flieder, P. Maxwell, R. Knight, R. Guenther, M. Minnick, North, G. Hill, Sommers, Goode Row 5: W. Moldenhauer, T. Kaep, C. Phillips, I. Dow, F. Rulifson, S. Hinds, T. Harper, R. Watson, T. Stonebrook, I. Kruse, H. Gannon Row 6: P. lohnson, B. Bickford, K. Packard, Thornley, D. Redig, H. Hiller, R. Lindenmeyer, Miller, G. Holtorf, R. Thompson OFFICERS IOSEPH BURKE Grand Master CHARLES IOHNSON Worthy Master ROBERT WATSON Scribe DONALD FLXEDER Treasurer-Steward Page 62 The members of Delta Sigma Delta, professional dental fraternity, had a busy year not only in their professional activities but also in intra- murals and social activities on campus. The boys' record in sports this year included winning the all-university light-weight basketball tourna- ment and copping the all-university volley-ball trophy. A Homecoming party for alumni brothers and numerous after-game parties were given at the house during the year. Business meetings were held twice a month with delegates from the fraternity again this year attending the district conclave. Strode Hinds heckles while Paul Hippe tries to concentrate! These serious professional students . . . I. Miller, R. Beaver, R. Lindenmeyer, P. Maxwell, I. Kruse. Clark Phillips and Ioe Burke . . . Ah! this college life! Page 63 Psi Umeqa Bottom Row: R. Thompson, Wittman, Whincry, D. lVlcEleney, L. Bundt, R. Thoen, Wicks, Hugg, W. Mellertip Row 2: Gilmore, Baber, Tucker, Nleier, Iecklin, Dunn, Higley, Trobee, Calvert Row 3: D. Sonius, C. Thompson, Barton, A. Cvlattly, B, Kremenak, T. Cole, Butler, Slagle, Newcomer Row 4: W. Hopp, H. Macon, A. Webster, Spoon, F. VonBerg, I. Schweiger, K. Korneisel, C. Hamilton, I. Dodson Row 5: R. Swale, Hotz, R. Prokop, K. Thayer, O. Scheckel, D. Schmidt, W. Schneider, E. Feldman, R. Huffman Row 6: F. Molsberry, W. Lyon, D. Parker, N. Rowley, F. Denner, Berquist, F. Glade, Hand, W. Oiliam OFFICERS LYLE BUNDT President WARREN LYoN Vice-President ELLSWORTH BUTLER Secretary DONALD MCELENEY Treasurer Page 64 Psi Omega, professional dental fraternity, had 57 active members and 101 total membership during its forty-sixth year on campus. Plus the semi-monthly meetings, the members toured a clinic, Dr. Olin pre- siding, and attended a talk by Dr. Fisher on American Archaeology. The athletes of the group won first place in the all-university wrestling tournament and the professional fraternity football tournament, The Psi Omega Wives' Club met every two weeks under its president, Mrs. Wayne Hopp. Special parties were given during the Thanksgiving and Christmas seasons. Psi Omega reluctantly released its faculty advisor, Dr. Rashid, who was inducted into the Armed Forces this year, and Dr. Wilbur Sanders took his place. Don McEleney just couldnt take it any longer! Industrious dent students Don Vonberg and Lloyd Zeigler compare their accomplishments. Page 65 I.sAmw,, uv' -A ,M , WSH zwziawm V .21 A, .,.I ,gif fl: wig W, Hi :rig S E 1. Xi 2 Et K' -AMW :W 3: -is :S- 42 . - - Q 5551 ..,,V,5s,. gg, 3 J. A., .:, M523 ' as ,was-V -L,Lf?f7'i S55-. W Q52 K 5? , 52 mf, fm ,W w.,N.......,.,,,..T,,MM M I AQ 1 MYRON RICHARD RAPHAEL RUDOLPH RALEIGH WILLIAM THOMAS ANDERSON AZELTINE BERESFORD BER6 BIRCH BLAKESLEY BOSWELL Rudd Rowan Dubuque Norway Mason Cify Sioux Cify SI1irIand, III. NORMAN ROBERT JAMES L. FRANCIS WILLIAM JACK WARREN BROWN BURKHARDT CALKANE CALLAI-IAN CARR CLEMENS COBURN Osceola MonIezuma Iowa Rock Island, III. Afkinson, III. Amana Cedar Rapids ENGINEERING SENIORS - NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO RUSSELL R.W. JOHN EDWARD JOHN LAURENCE COLTON DAYKIN DERDERIAN DIEKMANN DINZOLE DIVINE Cedar Rapids Iowa Cify Davenporl' Offumwa OmaI1a,Nebr. Larchmonf, N. Y. GLEN W. E. HAROLD MARVIN ROY THEODORE EHRICH ERICKSON EAIRCHILD GADE GEISELMAN GILLES Cherokee Defroif,MicI1. Leon CIin'ron ViIIa Park. III. Offumwa Page 68 ig. Q P WALTEF BRATSBE Oslo, No WILLIAI CONWI HousIor1, MAGNE EGGEST AIvdaI, IN ZYNOW GLOWI1 Iowa CII' DRGE I-IERBERTO LOWELL VERN HAROLD DONALD MAURICE FFITH GUTIERREZ I-IACKBARTI-I HALVERSON HAMANN HAMER I-IARRINGTON 1berIand, Md. Yucafan, Mexico Dows Wes? Union Sunbury Anamosa Williamsburg LTER ODEN HARLAN WILLIAM DELMER VALDIS CHARLES N JESTER JONES KERSTEN LANPHIER LAPSINS LENTHE esviIIe Iowa Cify Cedar Rapids Logan Reasnor Washingfon Iowa Cify ENGINEERING SENIORS - NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO CLOYCE CLARENCE .IOI'IN GARY D. BOYD F. JAMES ZZA MESSENGER MILLER MILLER MOON MCDANIEL MCELDERRY aCiIy WapeIIo Sioux Cify EIossmoor, III. Des Moines Newfon Cenferville 'H DON RUSSELL . RICHARD MURRAY DONALD R. D. ODEMUS OWEN PIERSON ROSEBERRY ROST ROTH ROTMAN on CenIerviIIe Byron, III. Cedar Rapids BrooIrIyn, N. Y. Davenporf Moscow VERDUS HINING Floris LEROY LICHTENSTEIN Grand Mound Page 69 IBRAHIM SALAMEH Chicago, III. PAUL SWORD Cedar Rapids BERNARD KENNETH ALBERT CHARLES SCHIFFMAN SHIPLEY SILL SMALL New Yorlc, N. Y. Nodaway Manclwesler Springfield, III. EARL GORMAN STANLEY DAVID TABLER TUTSCH UNDERWOOD WILLER Council Bluffs Sibley Mason Cily Sioux Cily CHARLES E. SMITH, JR. For? Madison ROBERT WOOD Sioux Cify CHARLES SPRINGER Wapello ISMAEL YON Lima, Peru MILTON STILLER Sf. Louis, I WAYNE ZELLM ER Lawlon ENGINEERING SENIORS - NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO Eta Happ a u Bottom Row: Culhane, C. Smith, C. Thomas, C. Long Row 2: B. Schiffman, W. Coar, R. Rottman, K. Nicodemus, W. Essler, R. Marolf Associated Students nt Engineering The Associated Students of Engineering is the only organization encompassing all the departments of engineering with the purpose of bringing together all students in the engineering field for technical guidance and social gatherings. During the Homecoming festivities this organization offered its services in helping other organizations on campus construct their floats for the Homecoming parade. They tra- ditionally sponsored and constructed the corn monument for this me- morable occasion. On Qctober 4 the Associated Students of Engineer- ing sponsored a student-faculty mixer, and a Christmas party was held December 1 at the Mayflower Inn. As the general sponsor of Mecca Week, the organization planned the Mecca Smoker on March 13, at which the queen is chosen. She then presides at the Mecca Ball on March 14, and the Mecca Open House, March 21 and 22. Bottom Row: R. Beresford, L. Bothell, F. Long, G. Ramsey, Wait Row 2: Culhane, Stafford, C. Springer, M. Andersen, M. Olesiuk OFFICERS RAPHAEL BERESFORD Chairman FRANCIS LONG Vice-Chairman IOHN WAIT Secretary GUY RAMSE Treasurer Page 7l lMi. llarlin and Electrical Engineers Bottom Row: I. Madison, M. Goodrich, W. Carr, I. Culhane, B. Schiffman, M. Harrington, W. lean, W. Bratsberg Row 2: D. Owen, E. Berentsen, W. Zellmer, H. Miller, F. Long, R. Sherman, C. Smith, R. Rottman, R. Zamastil, G. Moon Row 3: I. Baum, E. Tillo, L. Lenhart, D. Lanphier, M. Kovich, W. Essler, K. Nicodemus, W. Anciaux, H. Stonaas, B. Verely rnerican Snciei ei Mechanical Engineering Bottom Row: L. Miller, C. Setzer, H. Iones, P. Oeth, O. Ieiter, R. Azeltine, Z. Glowiak, R. McDonald Row 2: V. Hining, R. Young, R. Young, G. Tutsch, D. Hamer, W. VVinslow, R. Birch, P. Hennig Row 3: I- Derderian, M. Stiller, A. Sill, H. Horacek, S, Underwood, R. Colton, L. Mazza 92. A f , - . 'I ful.: 155- Xi I ' 7 L , .+. if E .ff Alfa, gig .. f . f f I . , 1 M Tau Beta Pi Bottom Row: R. Flanders, K, Nicodezmus, R. Bcresford, C. Smith, W. Esslcr Row 2: C. Springer, B. Burkhardt, Dinzole, R. Rottman, F. Long G+ 'QD 1112 ,J " " 18 2526 SlQ?? W 'Ill Page 76 Picking up forms at the Graduate office . . GRADUATE EULLEEE The Graduate College was formally organized in the year 1900 but the provisions for the grant- ing of advanced degrees had been developed gradually, on a conservative basis, before that time. Each candidate for a degree pursues an independent line of study in which regular uni- versity courses are combined with research. Each student fills out an admission form for the gradu- ate school he wishes to enter and this is turned into the Registrars office which in turn refers it to the head of the department in which the candi- date Wishes to major with reference to prerequi- sites, required sequences and all other matters pertaining to the organization of the program of studies. Graduate courses are offered in all col- leges of the university, both professional and non-professional. There are also graduate pro- grams in the School of Social Work, Child Wel- fare Research Station, and Speech Pathology. Foreign language requirement All students beyond the baccalaureate degree are eligible for Graduate Col- lege. A student becomes an accepted candidate for the Master of Arts, Master of Fine Arts, or Master of Science degree when the degree pro- gram is approved by the dean. The designation of the degree is determined primarily by the area of work. Studies in the humanities and social sciences ordinarily lead to the degree Master of Arts: studies mainly in mathematics and the sciences lead to the degree Master of Science. A The degree Master of Fine Arts differs from the others. This degree is awarded for creative 'work in visual arts, dramatic art, music Studying for comprehensive exams . . . The research area l Page 77 Wai' UI! QQQQQQI v If 1 ' s Ctromcs for the graduate E w Q in 'Z l' W' 5' m 1. gixw ib ,w,. W 7 uw 1 Alf' .59 gi. 1 1? 'Z Page The oral exams before the board . . . designed in a one or two year plan as a ter- minal unit. A minimum of a full academic year of work of 30 semester hours is required for the degree for Master of Arts and Master of Science. This includes the writing of thesis. The Ph. D. degree is granted primarily on the basis of achievement rather than on the ac- cumulation of semester hours of credit. How- ever, the candidate is normally expected to have completed three academic years of resi- dence in a graduate college. This is generally interpreted as a minimum of ninety semester hours of graduate credit. The candidate must also pass the comprehensive examinations con- sisting of written and oral parts, designed to demonstrate his mastery of the major and minor fields of study. The last requirement for the doctoral degree is the submission of an approved dissertation. 79 Receiving her hood and her degree Y , - fain A fy fs Q2 K, k,., H ww-- ,1 Z glam! ff W, .f,f F j.ga5'2xf1 v1g,gg 5f, W gs 'Q :Wy ,www - as -, 35:-x,.1f:zE:i ieZ ' 31:32 ,, if -W mx r K .L t . Q aw my ECM VL fe' ji A 5 Q 9 24 A it ' Q , K 4 Lynx 1' A :ff fi,- ': 1' 5-rw r Q, 'C- fe' -Eaffr 1'-' ' V23-4- 5+ 3,1 ,,..,,.:.?'3:1'gQs. 5, . f 'ffjsxif 5 -2. filffifi L 412521 P 1 N0 if 2 LO W. , X, Vw -, ,, K "M V . , .V ,SQA 5f?'kgf5gg1.r MX 'kgs' A 4 'V , K' I ,. z Y-5 . Q www iiw-'M H A f l. 5, KL , if Q . 22, E iv f 5' W ei! f ' Q ,S f iw W - 1? , es , , 'UBL M ,gk 3, ,lg I, , 2 2 iw V :,, Pi f' ,,. A K V... . Q V E ur, if 2 , 1 W - F ,l':ff?wl . .1 ' 51 .M MW' 4939 fff ! 7" ff? "Vi , s-EFT - l il ,--ffggkg, 154231, gxwegaxs, - -raw k -5:55 .ff - , I f - Q pf i g ' W x Hs is A ' E ,--new . lf. X , , K A' S kiif fm-..1.i-.E A A asm f ' f My if Q, W ,um , 24- ' VL' A 4 73" sf L, A 'H f. K, in gginen M- W ", . W ii is ' I 5- i i af 1? A f 53 4? X 3 Q. E f X, A K 95' f 5 5 'Q f Q gm X fisgvwf 3 .5 X a i ax t 'V ,. 4 1 if ff? X. r ga, 'Ei QP ,,, ii A K . Q f 4 ,. I .V .. em mi W 7 ff NEW Q ,, Y' if av' -'-' , Ek Q. iglgs QI, if Lf ,fy ,, if if gg, ,,,,. 22 S -wr J M2321 at ew The jury looks rather skeptical. LW The College of Law was established at Des Moines in 1865 and is the oldest law school west of the Mississippi River. In 1868 it was moved to Iowa City and made a department of the State University of lowa. The course of study covered only one year until 1884, when it was extended to two years, and in 1900 to three years. ln 1914 the requirement for admission became one year of college work, in 1915 two years of college work, and in 1930 a degree in arts of science or the academic requirements of an Arts-Law six VVe must keep up with current events. Prospective lawyers 'talk it over". year combined course. Since September, 1945, the requirement for admission has been three years of college work. The primary objectives ol the college are to prepare students for the general practice of law in any jurisdiction where the sys- tem of Anglo-American law prevails, to promote legal scholarship and research, and to help find the true place of law in the social order. Two men of law discussing case studies, JOHN ADAMS Des Moines WELLS BRYAN Monfezuma WILLIAM CRARY Iowa Cify ak LAW SENIORS ir Page 82 JOHN O. ADAMS Manly DONALD CALLAHAN Cedar Rapids THOMAS CURRY Cres+on SAMUEL FACKLER La JoIIa, Cal. JACK GORDON Muscafine MARVIN LEO ANDICH BAKER Davenporf Muscafine CHARLES GEORGE CAMPBELL CEBUHAR Cedar Rapids Cenferville ROBERT REID DICKEY DIGGES Keokuk Vw'esI' Liberfy ROBERT ROBERT FORD FROST Cedar Rapids Iowa City NORRIS CHARLES GOULD GRAHL MarsI'1aII+own Iowa Cify JOHN BALLARD OdeboI+ STUART CHARLTON Manchesfer JOHN DUCHARME Iowa Cify WILLIAM GARTEN Des Moines JACK GRAY RocIcweII Cify RAYMOND BARRA Taylorville, III ROBERT CLAYPOOL WiIIIamsburg JAY DUHIGG Iowa Cify STEPHEN GERARD Sigourney ALBERT HABHAB Forf Dodge GEORGE BEN EDICT DyersvIIIe THOMAS COLLINS Iowa Cify CYRIL ELLWANGEN CIinI'on BERT GILLETTE Forest Cify HOWARD HAMILTON Fori' Dodge GILBERT BOVARD Mason Cify RICHARD CRANDAL Lake Cify TED ENABNIT Osage CARL GOETZ Iowa CII DAVID HAYWC Sioux CH DYAL IBBS -enver, Colo. EMUEL NES nsas Ciiy, Mo. IANCIS ARTIN zokuk AVID CGUIRE Jbuque 'ILLIAM ORELIUS enison ROBERT HILL Keokuk JOSEPH KEEFE CharIes Cify RICHARD MAYER Clinfon ROBERT NELSON Cedar Rapids BENEDICT O'MEARA DeIr'nar HARLAN I-IOCKENBERG Des Moines KENNETH KEITH Delhi WILLIAM MEYER Grundy Cen'rer JAM ES N ETTLETON Sioux Ciiy GEORGE PAPPADACKIS Siorm Lake RICHARD HOLDEN Cedar Rapids FREDRICK KOCH Des Moines WILLIAM MILES Corydon DONALD NEWBROUGH EagIe Grove GEORGE PAVLIK Lamars EVAN HULTMAN Waferloo PAUL LAYMAN Venice, Cal. JAMES M URRAY Sheldon WAYNE N EW PORT Daven pori WILLIAM PETTY IVII. CarroII, III. JERROLD JACOBSEN Cedar FaIIs JOHN LILLEDAHL Iowa CiIy ALBERT MCCLAIN Iowa Ci'ry GORDON NIXSON Shenandoah RICHARD PHILLIPS PIeasanI VaIIey PAUL JAMES, JR. Des Moines GEORGE LINDEMAN Waferloo ELLIOT MCDONALD Davenporf I-IONORAH NOONAN IvIarshaIIIown ROBERT PRICHARD Onawa WALTER JOHNSON Iowa Cify DONALD MARTIN Woosfer, Ohio THOMAS MCGILL Rock Valley if NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO 'Ir Page 83 , 'Ir LAW SENIORS ir JOHN SAIL JOSEPH W. WILLIAM GEORGE KEITH HERBERT REDFERN RICHARDSON RILEY,JR. SINDLINGER SKINNER STAPLETON STIFFLER Burlington Jefferson Cedar Rapids Waterloo Princeton, III. Perry CoIfax ROY JUSTIN WILLIAM JOHN ARLEY MERLE STODDARD TALLMAN VELMAN WI-IITESELL WASSOM WATTERS Iowa Cify Guthrie Center I-Iospers Davenport Iowa City SI'1eIdon IHA MA ETA GAMMA Bottom Row: S. Kurlandsky, D. Becker, R. Stoddard, R. Rick, A. McClain ' Row 2: W. Newport, I. Redfern, G. Benedict, K. Keith, W. Petty LAW ST DE T ASSUCIATIU EDU EIL Bottom Row: A. McClain, I. Ballard, K. Keith, R. Claypool, I. Witt, I. Tallman, G. Pappadackis Row 2: C. Reilly, P. Dandos, Hoffmeyer, W. Klotzback H. Noonan, M. McGivern, R. Randolph, I. Witt H PPA BETA Page 85 .4 1 1 P ! . l l 't l l LLL D. OFFICERS R, NEWBROUGH President PAUL IAMES Vice-President BILL REILLY Secretary D. W, YouNG Treasurer Delta Theta Phi The objectives of the lowa chapter of Delta Theta Phi, professional legal fraternity, founded in 1921, are to promote fellowship and to in- crease scholastic achievement, an incentive toward this latter goal is the annual award of the Delta Theta Phi scholastic key to Delta Theta Phi seniors ranking in the top fifteen per cent of their class. Members of the fraternity were active throughout the year in campus organizations, particularly those activities centering in the law college. Participating in the Iunior Law Club Arguments from this fraternity were Ed Arenz, Denny Cope, Ed Eckerman, and Ioe Leo. Representa- tives to the Council of Law Student Association were Bob Claypool, Iack Gordon, and Bill Reilly. Bottom Row: R. Spillman, D. Dorei, R. Robinson, I. Bancroft, D. Cope, E. Eckerman Row 2: T. Enabnit, C. Reilly, P. Voldness, R. Link, E. Marlett, T. McGill, I. Gordon Row 3: G. Winkel, D. Callahan, A. Hedberg, G. Woodward, C. Goetz, R. Claypool, O. Stribley Page 86 Phi Delia Phi Members of Phi Delta Phi, legal fraternity, have been active in campus and law activities this year. Two men, Bill Crary and Dave Foster, were on the board of The Iowa Law Review, while eight others, Stuart Charlton, Craig Clark, Tom Collins, Bob Ford, Iames Heiny, Ioe Keefe, Pete Van Metre, and Bob Taylor contributed to the Review. "Phids" participating in the annual junior law school debates include Iohn Bunce, Craig Clark, Lewis Cobb, William Falk, Iames'Heiny, Pete Van Metre, Bob Taylor, and Dave Stanley, in addition to Evan Hultman debating in the senior division. Iohn Bunce presided over the university student council, and fraternity representatives to the law council were lack Grey and Bill Klotzbach. At the national conf vention of Phi Delta Phi last summer Norris Gould, Lemuel Iones, and Don Martin were the delegates from lowa's McClain Inn chapter. Carrying on with social as well as law activities, the fraternity's social and athletic chairmen were Eddie Stiffler and Charles Holloway. Boftoin Row: H. Stifliler, F. Koch, E. Hultman, C. Grahl, N. Gould Row 2: R, Levitt, A. Habhab, W. Crary, S. Charlton, D. Martin, D. lensen, R. Hemingway Row 3: Murray, H. Spector, D. Kunz, C. Hendrickson, W. Metz, Murray, Bunce, Halbach Row 4: D. Butler, L, Cobb. C. Clark, R. Rosser, Keefe, G. Skinner, B. Wolfe, R. McCarville OFFICERS EVAN I-IULTMAN Magistrar PHILIP GRAHL Secretary BOB Foizo Historian FRED KOCH Treasurer Row 5: L. Myers, G. Murphy, R. Donohue, S. Nusser, Kern, B. Garten, W. Donovan, D. Stanley, Kuehnle, T. Cornwall Page 87 Phi Alpha Delta Bottom Rowi H. Deans, S. Gerard, Van Eschen, L. Baker, R. Crandall, W. Bryan, M. Watte1's, C. Campbell, F. Goodland Row 2: G. Nixson, L. Higgs, W. Ebert, E. Meeker, E. Mangold, D. Salisbury, R. Brinkman Row 3: R. Mayer, B. Clayton, W. Iohnson, R. Wright, R. Soper, Vernon, R. Prichard, E. McDonald, G. Pavlik, D. Greif Row 4: A. Mackenzie, W. Sindlinger, M. Adams, C. Cebuher, W. Velman, D. Hansen, D. Thompson, R. Hill, R. Petersen ' va if? , - A !i'f' 'HZ' V f , wsszea 51 ffm: . X , ww iff' 2?1Ez'4?5 5 SJ5jEEig3fg5525f5iQi5s'g541Ni5H2gzfeu?Eg,:,3Wgff H31 32-f f ' : . Y- mf? -19 3,25,gL1f1:2,vgwg,f55fss:siSf,g4Aw-1,5413 :fa A w swiefss Z ifrdiw wif , A f , , hwwavw, rsmrf 16Af-gnsawaeyi1,Wef,1fz.,,'fr f mega? WWisg:g5gQ?gQ,2igg,gggg535gE5qgr1svi:i,gG,Wei, 5. -,. , A 1551? ,qfmq 1 ngziHfi1QfggfgfgQg2f,,g,nwif g3f?2fg+gf2,mm2-..shewvi , U s-,1YL'wy .fy ff 'QQ fu Nw fra: M ,MW w w , W K' 2 "Y 2 : 1 1 Yjz A Fw-cm. f fewwgl-g,,f: 7 My .f.,,,f,i,g,yy ',fs9atw,, v :-if-. M W Ph WE:bgglgyyvwrQsQ3,QfqgEf+gcQ.,,-Q12-M :MQ gh X - f L-f,:1gffJ-Www W ' wfggiwf 33-Y A - :gzw2B z ,sg5Q5gfrsLsfQs1,L4hf3123E53?f.5g,1?fS,1 L,?,u2i52f,.ivxnx71 A -f1g:eg:,s:gg11f,:,K -'5iw,m1i ,L -+,gsggB.ffs-mgE'2,w?n3s231 ffgkgv' 4,-,zf5.f,,g.,.1, , 555gfa,:'2v5,f?f:W'f1W'.rLf'.LifLQXQJQX ' k'3'm':vMk?'M1f4H5P?mi..i1ffi,w gg - x:.w1s5,i:JwW,fJ'ww,:,-ZWWM --ae, 2 1 vw :A fe. ly, wgwgg' wig j1ve,3gg,:f, ' .. Q K "ffQ,iiF!w'M'fHf',1.54eQfLii2z1Fw5?r42'fZ5isfg4'.2:'- M . .- "X"w iw 3 i fiffgyfg .gk ,x , In 4'--2.-ix., Lug,3,5gfzi:g-ggggzg-73 K I LwS:g7,35:g,,U. , , 7 "f55??s4ffsifQjh:, fy' Fsyxgm A s 5 ki , 5 J'f1,l:'f i I Q 4? LIBERAL ARTS The College of Liberal Arts, growing from a nucleus of five philosophical and four scientific departments in 1855, has become the largest of the ten colleges which comprise the State Uni- versity of lowa. Its four schools and more than thirty departments offer programs through which the student may obtain a broad preparation for life, secure a sound basis for professional training, or acquire specific knowledge and skill for service in a chosen field. The primary function of the College of Liberal Arts is to provide a liberal edu- cation-to encourage the student in the fullest The "ins" and "outs" of Schaeffer Hall. possible development of his capacities as a person and a member of society. To this end it assists the student in the development of a resourceful and independent mindg it attempts to provide him with experiences which will be conducive to the devel- opment of strength of character and a sense of personal responsibilty. Sunshine fills the hour breaks between classes. t .I T' "A, All LA students dream of classes like this one . . . but we usually face hours like this. - gf WARD 'AM fd Ciiy JNALD IDREWS Havana OMAS LDRIDGE Va Cify TTY .TES apeIIo JUISE KMAN 'fumwa DONALD ADAMS Iowa Ciiy FRANCINE APPLEMAN Elmhursf, III. ALICE BALLAH Terril CHARLOTTE BATES Davenporf BRUCE BENNETT MarsI1aIIfown BOB ALLEN Memphis, Tenn. SANDRA ARKOFE Iowa Cify MINOR BARNES Norfhwood J. B. BATHER CIin+on DIXIE BERRY Cedar Rapids ROGER AM BROSON Leland JOAN ARTHURS Cedar Rapids ROBERT BARNES Cedar Rapids MARCELLE BAXTER Nioia, III. DAYLE BETHEL Lamoni ALICE ANDERSON Coopersfown, N. D. JACK ASHWORTH Keokuk HELEN KA BARTUNEK Iowa Ci+y MARSHALL BEALS Easf Moiine LUCILE BIGALK Cresco MARGARET ANDERSON Harcourf RICHARD AUWAERTER Eorf Madison S. L. EAKERIS Davenpori CAROLYN BEATTIE Medina PHILLIP BIGELOW Council Bluffs PAUL ANDERSON Mouni Union WILLIAM AYERS Lombard, III. THOMAS BARBER Wes? Bend BIX BEIDERBECKE Davenpor+ BARBARA BIRCH Cedar Rapids SHIRLEY ANDERSON KeoIcuIc WILLIAM BAKER Red Oak NEIL BASS Oskaioosa 'Ir NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO ir Page 9I ir LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS ir BETTY BUCK Cedar Rapids ARNOLD CAPLAN Des Moines RICHARD BIRD Waferloo FRANK BOK Berwyn, III. BASIL BRASSFIELD Iowa Ci+y DAVID BUCKBINDER Paw+ucIceI', R. I. MARIAN CAREY Iowa Ci+y MARY SUE BIRKS Cedar Rapids WESLEY BOLIN Cedar Rapids RODNEY BRINK EsII'1erviIIe ROBERT N. BUDAK Waferloo ALBERT D. CAR LSON OsIcaIoosa CLARENCE BLANCK Burlingfon JACK BOLINE Sioux Ci+y CHARLES BRISTOL Corydon MARY ANN BUECHELE Graffon MARY CARROLL Davenpori' ALICE BLAKE Eagle Grove ROBERT BORG Des Moines RUTH BROOKS Cresco PHYLLIS BULLERMAN Clarendon Hills, III. KENNETH CESSNA GrinneII LOUISE BLAUL Cedar Rapids JACK BORNHOEFT Moline, III. JANE BROWN Earlham CHARLES BURDICK NorII1 Liberfy THOMAS CHADIMA Cedar Rapids CHANDLER NORMA BOETTCHER BODE Marion Websrer Gr., JIM ROBERT BOWERMASTER BAZINEAF FairIieId Iowa Cify LEONARD D. JOAN BROWN BRUGGENVI Peoria, III. Camanche LESTER LOUISE BUSH CANNON Iowa Cify Iowa Ciiy CHONG YUN JOAN CHAO CHARLSO Kunming, China Seymour Page 92 BERT ASE fferson NALD LE Idon RIANNE AFT idson DHN NINE nes DSEPH KVIS sep River CATI-IY CHEYNE Moiine, III. ROGER COLEMAN Gaiesburg, III. MARILYN CREW Shenandoah ULYSSES DAVIS Washingfon, RICHARD DAVIS Sioux Cify JANE CHEYNEY Glenwood WILLIAM COLEMAN Moline, III. DON CRISPIN Mason Cify HUSSEIN DAHBOUR Beiruf, Lebanon ROBERT DAVIS Sfuarf JOHN CHRISTIANSEN Red Oak CAROLINE COLLAMORE Por+Iand, Maine DARLENE CROUCH Emmefsburg BARBARA DAI-ILBERG Oak Park, III. JOHN DEACON Crawford, N. J. RICHARD CHRISTENSON Cedar Rapids RICHARD COULSON Forf Madison CHARLES CROOK Iowa Ciiy BILL DANIEL Forf Madison JOSEPH DEGROAT Scarsdale, N. Y. MARY CLEARY Ruiiand, III. JOHN COOPER Iowa Cify JEAN CRUMP SpringfieId, III. CHARLES DARLING Dearborn, Mich. ROBERT DEPEW Des Moines ROBERT CLIFTON Boone ROBERT CORRELL Paducah, Ky. RALPH W. COCKSHOOT Afianfic MARY L. DAVIDSON Iowa Cify ROBERT DEVOE Iowa Cify RICHARD CLOYD Burlingfon LAVONA COLTON Cedar Rapids ROBERT L. CURRELL Es+herviIIe 'Ir NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO ir Page 93 ir LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS of MAR U EL ER DAH L ForesI' Cify JOHN EETTER Chelsea DUWAYNE DIETZ Sferlinq, III. MARGARET DOWNS Offumwa LESTER DYKE Puerfo Rico JAM ES FALCON Wa+erIoo I-IARLAN FRETI-IEIM Ridgeway PAT DILLON Girard, Ohio JEAN DRAEGEN Chicago, III. JAMES EASON Sanborn PHIL FALVEY BurIingI'on SALLY FINKBINE Sform Lake J. R. DILLEY Cedar Rapids EAR LE D UGGAN Davenpor+ HELEN EDWARDS Chicago, III. ANNETTE FEIGENBAUM Easi' Chicago, Ind. VIRGINIA FORD Okoboii JAMES DIXON Iowa Cify ANN DUI-IIGG EmmeIsburg MELVIN EDWARDS Iowa Cify RONALD EELDMAN Flushing, N. CARL FOSTER Fair'IieId JEANNINE DIXON Ereeporf, III. LARRY DUNBAR HonoIuIu, T. GERALD ELIJAH Glenwood ANNE FENTON Iowa Cify JOHN FOUNDAS Iowa Cify JAM ES DOOLEY Iowa Cify HOBERT DUNCAN Mason Cify WILFERD EMMONS Iowa Cify R. J. FERGUSON Clinfon L. G. FOX Marshallfown DOUANCI DONOVAP Coggon JOHN DUNCAN Forf Madisc JERRY ENABN IT Iowa Cify VICTOR FERRIS Sioux Cify GEORGE FRASHER Cedar Rap Page 94 aa 92 QEORGE BARBARA REDERICK FREEMAN ilainuf, III. Hopkins, Minn. VILLIAM BETSY SARLICK GARRETT ipion Baifimore, Md. ANICE DONALD SIRAD GISSEL ifianiic Forf Howard, Md. BLORIA RAY SOULD GRAHAM irnes Dysari' IARRY LOIS BROVE GRAY Vaierioo Mouni Pieasanf TED FRITCHER Iowa Ci+y GEORGE GARTZKE Madison, Wis. GEORGE GLIVA Chicago, III. GERALD GRAHAM Farmingfon MARION GUY Aledo, III. ALAN FROST Emrnefsbu rg GLORIA GERSHUN Councii Bluffs MARION GODIKSEN Manning THOMAS GRAVES Des Moines JAMES HAGAN Fori' Dodge JOYCE FRYMIRE Davenpori IRA GESSNER Hem psiead, JUDITH GOLD Iowa Ciiy DON GR EGORY Iowa Ci+y EARL HALL Lamoni N.Y. RAYMOND FULLER Weldon GEN E GETTYS Oslcaloosa JOE V. GOLDBACH Buriingfon GERALDINE GREENLEE AIIer+on ROLAND HALL Naperville, II PHILIP FURLONG Dewiff RICHARD GIBSON Des Moines GARRY GOL! NVEAUX Waferioo JANET GREER Iowa Cify VIRGINIA I-IALLAM Chicago, III. GERALDINE GARLICK Tipion F. M. GILPIN Norilwwood DALE GOULD EIyria,OI1io 'k NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO i' Page 95 ul' LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS 'A' BOB HERBER Iowa Cify C. R. HOLLOWAY Cedar Rapids JOHN HANCOCK Oelwein DAVID HART Iowa Cify HELEN HAVERCAMP Davenport FRANK HERBST Newfon JOHN HOLT For'I Dodge MARY HAROFF Hasfings MARILYN HART Keokuk H ELEN HAYS Iowa Cify JUDSON HERRIOT Hampfon ROGER HORN Marshallfown RICHARD HARPER Des Moines WILLIAM HARTWEG Racine, WIS. NORMAN HAYS Lake Cify BOB HILLIARD Sform Lake MARILYN HORSTMAN OdeboI+ ELAINE HARRIS CIarinda E.J. HARVES MARCIA HEALY DuIuII1, Minn. MARGARET HINDERMAN Wapello JANET HORTON BrigI'1+on GUY HARRIS Donnellson EUGENE HASTINGS Marion RUSSEL HENDERSON Primghar JACK HOBBS Sioux Ciiy JOYCE HORTON Osage KEITH HARRIS Coralville PAT I-IAUSER Decorah ROBERT HENNESY Cedar Rapids LOUISE HOFFMAN Sioux Cify KELTON HOUTS EsII1erviIIe WILLIAM HARRIS Clinfon FRANK I-IAUSS Kirkwood, M IRWIN HERSCH Bronx, N. Y. JOHN HOLLINGSI- Albia ANNE HOWARD MasonIown, F Page 96 I HARD WARD ,vis E TCHISON Ona CKIE SSEN auwafosa, Wis. ICILLE DHNSTON ynolds CHARD KLLAUS N6 Cify ARTHUR HUBERT Dubuque TERRENCE HUTCHINGSON MARILYN JENSEN Cedar Rapids DUANE JONES Shenandoah JUNE KEIEER Kaiona LORRAINE HUISENGA Wall Lake JOYCE IHMS Davenporf MARY ELLEN JENSEN Audubon JAN JONES Cedar Rapids KATH RYN KELLY Iowa Cify JULIA HUISKAMP Keolcuk GENE INGLEDUE Cincinnafi, Ohio PAUL JENSEN Forf Dodge RICHARD JONES Avery MARY JANE KELLY Iowa CiI'y ANNIS HULME Iowa Ci+y MARGORIE IRWIN Dewifi' ROSS JENSEN Wa'rerIoo SIDNEY JORDAN Brooklyn, N. Y. KEMTE GIADOM Wes? Africa THOMAS HULME Iowa Cify JIMMY IZU Honolulu HARRY JOHNSON For+ Dodge RITA KAEFRING Iowa Cify JANICE KILLENGER Henderson LOUIS HURWITZ Des Moines RICHARD JACOBS Eorf Dodge JO ANN JOHNSON AcI:Iey STAN KAISER Iowa Cify ROBERT KIPMISS Foresf Hills, N. Y. EDWARD HUTCHINGS Iowa Ci'ry NEIL JACOBSEN Readlyn PAM JOH NSON Iowa Ci+y ir NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO 'A' Page 97 'lr LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS ir JOHN KUEHL Phoenix, Ariz. SUZANNE LEE Waulcon DALE KINCAID Palafine, Ill. GEORGE KNOKE Missouri Valley JOAN KOONTZ Vinfon MARILYN LE MAR Cedar Rapids ROBERT LEEHAM Clinfon ARLENE KING Mounl Pleasanl MARGARET KNOWLING Iowa Cily HELEN KORTI-l Chicago, Ill. CALVIN LAM BERT Dysarl' RICHARD LEICHLITER Ogden WILLIAM KING Fairfield RALPH KN UTI-l Davenporf JO FRAN KOUBA Cedar Rapids DEAN LANSING Iowa Ci+y HELEN LEKIN Iowa Cify RODGE KIRKEGAARD Eslherville AL KLOBERDANZ Osage JANET KRAUSE Spencer DOROTHY LAU ER Cherokee AGNES LENARD Iowa Cify MARVIN KJELLBERG Rulhven RUTH KOFOED Wesl' Branch ROBERT KRALL lowa Cify ANN LAWSON Iowa Cily ALBERT LENSKI Chicago, Ill. IVAN KLECKA Hinsdale, III. LOIS KOLSTOE Anefa, No. Dale. FRANCINE KRUSE Vinfon BURRELL LEASE Wesley LAWRENCE LENSKI Chicago, III. FRANK KLINZMAI Des Moine D U DLEY KOONTZ Vinlon BUD KUDART Moun+Ver1 RONALD LECHELT Brill' ' FREDERI LEONAR Eldora Page 98 E N3 ARILYN EWIS 'illiamsburg -KCKY ALLOY - arshalllown US ATHEAKIS eclar Rapids ONA CCORMICK Ieveland, Ohio 'ILLIAM CKONE ew Hamplon GERALD LICKTEIG Wesley EDWARD MARK Clarksville JAMES MAYER Clarksville JAN E McCOY Waferloo CHARLES MCLAUGH LIN Burlinqfon WALTER LIEVROUW Osage JUNE MARKEN Des Moines KATHRYN MCCORD Des Moines JAN MCELWAIN Winlersel' JAM ES ' MCLAUGHLIN Clinfon ROBERT LISKA Ufe PHILIP MARSH Iowa Cily DUANE MCCARTI-IY Tama JOSEPH MCFARLAND Ogden KENNETH MCMANUS Calskill, N.Y. ELEANOR LOCKRIDGE Russel CHARLES MARSHALL Evansfon, III. DAVE MCCLELLAN Council Bluffs MICHAEL MCGUIRE Cl1icago,Ill. D. M. MCNIECE Elizabelli, N. J. LOREN LORENZEN Holsfein DICK MARTIN Hamburg CASSIAS M cCH ESN EY Iowa Cily RICHARD McKAY Knoxville MARGARET MCROBERTS Iowa Ciiy JAMES MacNAIR Newion MARY MARTIN Sioux Cily GWEN MCCOMAS Iowa Cify MAC McKIBBIN Marslialllown TOM MEADE Cedar Rapids MAX MAG-N USSEN Traer WILBUR MARTIN KaIispeIl,'MonI. CHARLENE MCCORKEL Burlingfon if NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO 'k Page 99 ir LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS i' GEORGE MEIER Iowa Cify CAROL MILLER Waferloo MARILYN MONA Ciinion MARY BARBARA MURRAY MURPHY Sheldon Elkader BEVERLY TED NEVINS NEWMAN Cedar Rapids Iowa Cify VIRGINIA MELCI-IIOR Topeka JAMES MILLER Cedar Rapids JEANNE MOON EY CIinIon JO ANN MAYLON Iowa Ciiy BARBARA NICHOLS Sidney DON METZ Cresfon MIRIAM MILLER Iowa Cify SHIRLEY MORAN CIu+ier BEVERLY NEDROW Marion OWEN NICKELS EIgin ALBERT MEYER Des Moines PI-IYLLIS MITI-I Iowa Ci+y NORMA MOR LEY Foresf Cify SALLIE NEFF Virginia, Minn. RUTH NICKELSEN Clinfon ROBERT MEYER Forf Dodge MARY MOCI-IAL Tama HUGHLETT MORRIS Iowa Ciiy GAY NELSON MoIine, III. RAYMOND NIELSEN Ciinfon ALMA MILLER Des Moines MALCOLM MOFFATT Des Moines VERNON MORTEN Sioux Cify DUANE NESETRIL Cedar Rapids JOHN OEHRLE Dyersville ANN MILLER KeoI1uI: TOM MOFFIT Tipfon ANETA MOTT I-Iampion RALPH NEUZIL Iowa Cify MARY OFFRINGF Wes? Brant: Page I00 TTY J EAN 'IAVER ss? Liloerly CHARD RKER erolcee ORIA TERSON Joseph, Mo. UJNA EFTAKES :rion RRY ANNE ED uncil Bluffs RUTH ANN OLSON Dubuque JOAN PATTEN Springville RONALD PETERSEN Clear Lalce LOREN OUAM Marslwallfown PHYLLIS REES Hamburg TOM OLSON Red Oak BOB PATTERSON Des Moines JOHN PETRO Cedar Rapids JAMES QUINN River Grove, III. JAQUELINE REESE Grayville, III, RONALD OPFELL Iowa CiI'y JAMES PATTERSON Darlinqlon, S. C. CATHARINE PI-IELPS Losl' Na'Hon GENE RAFFENSPERGER Iowa Cify MARY REGER Iowa Cily WILLIAM OSMUNDSON Mason Cify ROLAND PAULSEN Sfocldon ROBERT PIERCE Cedar Rapids SUE RANDALL Cedar Rapids RUTH ANN REID Spencer MARTHA OVERHOLSER Ornalwa, Nebr. JOAN PEART Davenporl HELEN PITTAS Erie, Pa. CECIL RAY Glenwood JAMES RICE Des Moines HILDEGARD PAHL Clinlon LORRAINE PERLEY Cedar Rapids TONI PLUMMER Knoxville, Tenn. ROMA READ Slanlnope JUNE RICH Brookfield, III. DUANE PANSEGRAU Bronson ANN PETERSON Iowa Cify LOIS PORTER Iowa Cify 'A' NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO 'lr Page IOI ' ir LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS 'lr CLYSTA R ICHAR D Wayland WILLIAM ROHNER Iowa City CHARLES ROUDEBUSH Waferloo IRA FLO SCI-INEIDERMAN SCI-IUCK New York, N. Y. Wesl Poinl' NORMAN FRED SEVERINSON SHARP Marion Lakewood, N, Y. COLLEEN RICHARDS Oelwein DARRELL ROPP Geneseo, III. MILLIE RUBINSON Waukegan, III. JERALD SCHULLER Mallard ROBERT SHARP Davenporl' JIM RIEDESEL Davenporf GEORGIA ROSE Carroll AUDREY RUMMELLS Wesl Branch ANN SCHURMAN Burlinglon STEPHEN SHAUGHNESSY Davenporl WARDINE RIMEI. Bedford ROBERT ROSENBAUM Des Moines RICHARD SAGE Davenporl JEAN SCH U LTZ Barllelfe JAMES SHAW Iowa Cily PHYLLIS RINDERER Chicago, III. LILLIAN ROSENOW Esflwerville R. A. SALOME Cedar Rapids MARY SCHWIND Sioux Cify CHARLES SHIMON Pocalwonlas JOHN RINELLA Iowa Cily JOHN ROSS MI. Vernon BILL SANDERS Burlinglon LOUIS SCOTT Davenporl ELLEN SIDEMAN Des Moines THOMAS ROBERTS Iowa Cily MARGARE- ROSS Kenilworllw, JOYCE SCHLASS Cedar Rapic VIVIAN SELEEN Emmelsburm DAVID SILLETTO Des Moines Page I02 IBARA "EL on Cify NJCY TH Icford, III N NLEY va Ci+y A STRU 'Ie Bear n. PY LOR ,on Cify S Lake, , I, .I I ' 'T ' . i.,s., L ,. Q is E 'ig fi ' ' ::" ' A ,':A-,' DONALD JEAN ROBERT BONNIE EDWARD SITTLER SLAVATA SLYE SMITH SMITH Harfley Iowa Cify Offumwa Davenporf Clinfon SALLY SHIRLEY FRANCIS LELAND PAT SMITH SNODG-RASS SPINKA SPRAGUE SPROTT Gary, Ind. Kansas Cify, Mo. Cedar Rapids Keo+a Beffendorf COLETTE JAMES BOWEN ANN FRANCIS STANZEL STARCEVIC STASSFORTH STEWART STOKER Sac Cify AIIua Palisades, Calif. Marshallfown Muscaiine ROBERT HOWARD JOAN RUTH ROBERT SUHR SWAINE SWANSON SWANSON SWEET Manning Des Moines AIcron,OI1io Red Oak Sfory Ci+y WALLACE BILL PAUL JANE TOM TECHAU TEETERS TEGELER THOMAS THOMAS CounciI BIuI5Is Iowa Cify Dyersville Ames Cedar Rapids JOAN JOHN SMITH SMITH Wapello Cedar Rapids JACK THOMAS SOUIRE STAHLE Brooklyn, N. Y. Iowa Ciiy ANNE JEANNE STOWELL STRAUSS MaHapoise++, Mass.CIiicaqo, III. HAROLD SWEHLA Mason Cify MACKEY THOMAS Chicago, III. 1 NINETEEN .,,,,. - 5 4'-- HUNDRED p s ef f ,.., , , ig, ya., Page I03 , 'Ir LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS 'k JANE VAUTHRIN Melbourne DAVID WALLEN Burlinglon MARION THORTON Minneapoli JAMES TRISSELL Davenporl RICHARD TU RNEY Oelwein ARLO WAGNER Danville HOWARD WALSH Clinlon s, Minn. DORIS TOKARZ Des Moines NORRAL TUCKER Iowa Cily ART UELNER Dubuque DEAN WAGNER Marenqo PHYLLIS WASSOM Laurens DONNA TOLAN DER Winfield GERTRUDE TULLBERG Clinfon HARRY UPTON Iowa Cify DIANNE WAGNER Vinfon RICHARD WASTE Burlinqlon ANN TOWNSEND Sac Cily RICHARD TURCHEN Sioux Cify BARBARA VAN VRAN KEN Winlielcl LOIS WAGNER Eurelca, III. DELORES WATKINS Cedar Falls DON TRACEY Mancliesfer WALT TURKE New Yorlc, N. Y WILLIAM VANA Monlour THOMPSON WALKER S+.JosepI1, Mo DON WATSON Univ. Cify, Mo. WILLIAM TRAY Ollumwa JO ANN TURNER Des Moines RITA VARNES Missouri Valley ANNE WALL Collinsville, III. JACK WATT Daven porl' E I L EDWARD TROM Wilmeffe, I RALPH TURNER Wa+erIoo GLENN VAUTI-IRIF Melbourne NANCY WALLACE! Iowa Cily MAY WEAVER I Fairlaanlc Page I04 1 S! ,I LLIAN JANE ALLAN JOAN JOANN JAMES PHYLLIS 'ELCH WELLBORN WENDLER WENGERT WENNERSTRUM WERNER WERNING es Moines A'rIan+a, Ga. Iowa Ci+y CIay+on, Mo. Charifon Cedar Rapids NewI'iaII ALCOLM MILLEN JANET DARWIN JOHN BETH ELIZABETH 'ESTLY WETJEN WHITEBOOK WIGHTMAN WILLER WILLIAMS WILSON anIy Williamsburg Iowa Cify Iowa Cify Tip+on Hinsdale, III. Mon+iceIIo LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO I OBERT JOHN SALLY VIRGINIA DELIA JOHN RAARY JO VILSON WINKS WINTER WISE WISHNEW WITMER WITOSKY rwa Ciiy Sumner Pifisburgh, Pa Cherokee Wheeling, W. Va. Moscow Tama EGGY HELEN MAXINE MARY GEORGE JOHN ARLENE MARTIN HTZLEBEN WOLFE WOLF WOODARD WRIGHT WROBLEWSKI YEAGER YOUNG iuincy, III. Cedar Rapids SI'1eFIieId Wesf Union Riverdale, N. D. Iowa Cify Maquokeia Chicago, III. Page I05 ,,.,.w,.,...r, ,,,A. . . A V V . ii. . 'K 4 ' ri: ,I M S 4 sg K .. riff ' I Lf , 221.1 5 If E' X ie' X7 . J , ilf ""'1r il' is gf . af 3 Bottom Row: A. Gilson, P. Hauser, S. Orsborn, E. Sideman, L. Bekman, S. Starman, M. Mona, M. Craft, F. Schuck, N. Strunce, I. Marken Row 2: I. Kouba, N. Wallace, F. Appleman, H. Hays, M. Guy, M. McCormick Page I06 i 7. OFFICERS ELLEN SIDEMAN President HELEN HAYS Vice President Io FRAN KouBA Secretary ANN GILSON Treasurer Mortar Board Mortar Board, national honorary society for senior women, was es- tablished at SUI in 1926. It is one of eighty-seven chapters in the na- tion. Each spring, at the traditional ceremony held on the steps of Old Capitol, about fifteen junior girls in the upper 3570 of the class with qualities of leadership and service are tapped. The organization with Omicron Delta Kappa sponsored Mother's Day weekend and the all- university carnival. I u Another project was the Smarty Party for freshman girls attaining a three-point grade average for the first semester. Miss Helen Reich, Mrs. H. Thornton, and Mrs. B, V. Crawford act as advisors for the group which has an active alumnae chapter in Iowa City. Q52 i.-rm-I i r '-1? .3 9,5 Wwe: 49' Umicrnn Delta Kappa In 1947 Omicron Delta Kappa was established on campus to replace the All-Foralowa Club. The members are chosen from the outstanding junior men on campus, with service, scholarship, and leadership as the determinants for membership, with a 2.6 grade point required: Prof. C, Woody Thompson is advisor for the group. As usual, ODK carried out an active social program which included a Homecoming breakfast, at which Pres. Hancher spoke, and the Dad's Day Weekend. In April the organization joined Mortar Board in sponsoring the all-university carnival at which the "Hawkeye Man of the Year" was chosen. The Omicron Delta Kappa Newsletter is also published each month by this chapter. Bottom Row: R, Turney, W. Stanford, T. Olson, R. Ioynt Row 2: C. Darling, I. Dinzole, W. Friedman, I. Hogeland OFFICERS PETER EVERETT President RICHARD TURNEY Vice President MARION HUIT Secretary EDWARD DIEKMANN Treasurer Not Present: R. Hilliard, R. Paulus, I. Towner, D. Foster, R. Larew, P. Everett -13-r., lpha Lambda Delta Bottom Row: A. Meyer, M. Warnock, A. Cockshoot, P. Barnes, K. Norcross Row 2: C. Cottingham, T. Iackley, L. Haman, D. Genre, M. Ross, M. McCulloch Row 3: M. Iohnson, M. Delle, L. Launbach, S. Sackett, M. Weber, R. Coon Phi Eta Sigma Bottom Row: Briggs, A. Camp. C, Burgert, R. Cockshoot, R. Kearney, R. Klaus Row 2: R. Hassebreck, K, Hultquist, A. Carlock, R. Vxfhinery, M. Greenberg Row 3: G. Middents, H. Ullerich, Wait, T, Brown, Stewart, R. Sparks 'I .7 I ',iA3s 'V4WAerWYif' ' 3 'fr M 4 1 5 .- -. f :J ,. , ,. . . wr ff' ' If ' Q- .wifi 'S-ey - .-QSMJTIEQH' U 'LQg.3Kfs?3bg42f5:?eiifLz iff ' 17,15- 1 fs? ., wg, Q: , vi- f, Sw tw? ,. , gi 3 f Q 2? S Q ii mg .V vf 3 ggi .,x 2. W gg My ,,,,, Q x A if 5 + 13 , 1 , 1 I H, 1. ,, 13. 4 , , 1. .ff'ifQ"f WE SKK xg fi ,,, ff Z, ,. -haf, A kin. Tay 'nik W 'Y .ar , 2 H ,. ng: 1 ,, . ' M... M- f-W M WE? , 2,2 Tig' 4 ' D' Q 3 .ilk J A mmf ' 5 4 ,,., " 2 , I A- 3 ' v. , A . 1 , , f fi 2 . L . ff W 5 5 +1433 'Z . 5, - , V7 Eb i -Q "'h uw ...- :-, it 'sf A M , W, A , Y, , ,L Q., 1 rf M, W 1 if LMA W , , N f 'lm A . ' W WM, 4 , 1 W fm, 5 i". . " K. M 'shi A 'V , 1 W L , -"W-iles! f gy I B fggg, , "k ,, W3 fmmw ww ' . A' 25 , A Q1 f Q .T- QW MT! 2 s 11 S4 KF: Li a Ji 1 5 1 lb A g ,B ,Q . if 32" .74 g , if fb 4 '-1-+ ff4M,ir 1J, kumwffw gg fi. .yy if X 1 S 4 . -I :Wm ,W . ' 'fw-in Phi Epsilon Kappa Membership in Phi Epsilon Kappa, national physical education fra- ternity for men is determined by average scholarship and professional promise in the field of health, physical education, recreation and ath- letics. Meetings are held in the field house on the first and third Thurs- days of each month, and is one of the few organizations that is active on campus during the summer months. Iota chapter was established on February 11, 1925, twelve years after the national fraternity was founded, This chapter maintains a loan fund for men and women in the field of physical education which is administered by the university committee on loans. Coat checking at games was one of the service activities of the group. Publications of the fraternity are The Physical Educator, a professional magazine: The Black and Gold, a fraternity publication: and The Iota News Letter, a publication of the local chapter. OFFICERS GENE GETTYS President BERNARD WESTFALL Vice President DUWAYNE DIETZ Secretary DR. FREDERIC BEEBEE Treasurer IOHN MITCHEM Historian Bottom Row: I. Lundquist, P. Duggan, D. Dietz, B. Westfall, F. Beebee, R. LaDue Row 2: I. Howard, E. Badger, D. Gordon, R. Wickstrom, I. Mitchem, A. Fienup Row 3: D. Chelf, I. Szuhay, V. McGuire, F. Bok, R. Holmer, P. Everett, R. Hazlett . Page III l..l F52 30 S33 wma- N ,.... 'f-vw-Q-nq QQ fy, Q V 534214 if i Physiotherapy is also a specialized branch of medicine. Much equipment is on hand to train the severely handicapped. Gathering material for a diagnosis, EDIEI E The College of Medicine was established as the Medical Department in 1870. Its first course, two years of twenty weeks, has been extended to a course of four years of thirty-six weeks each, preceded by three years of specified liberal arts work. In addition to thc prerequisite sciences it offers an opportunity to secure a well-rounded education which is of special importance to those entering the medical profession. The College of Medicine meets the requirements of all state li- censing boards, and its diploma admits the holder to all privileges granted the graduates of all medical colleges before such licensing boards. The Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of England has placed the College of Medicine of the State University of Iowa upon its accredited list, so that graduates of this institution may take the final examination before the English Licensing Board. An otolaryngologist perfcrziis a special operation. l..4 RICHARD ALLAN Bloomfield GEORGE CAUDILL Iowa Cify LYNN FRINK Tama VINCE HUTCI-IINS Zwingle THOMAS MAHAN Iowa City THEODORE BYRON ROGER J. D. JAMES LAURA COOK ANGELOS AUGSBURGER AUGSBURGER BAXTER CARTER CARTER Sioux Falls, S. D. Universify Park Universily Parlc Bedford Chappell, Nebr. Gulhrie Cenfer RAYMOND ALICE MARY ANN THOMAS J. GEORGE C. BAYARD CI-IRISTENSEN COLLINS CROKER DORSEY DOXSEE FRENCH Casfana Boone Aclcley Eorf Dodge Monficello Iowa Cify JOHN ROY FRED DON PAULA. DONALD GILLETTE GILLETTE GOSLIN GREEN I-IASBROUCK I-IELGREN Fosforia Oslcaloosa Iowa Cify Iowa Cify Grundy Cenfer Thompson MEDICINE SENIORS - NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO JOHN MAYNARD BOB ROBERT L. H. SCOTT JAOUIS JONES JOYNT KEMP KLUNDER LINGE Jefferson Des Moines LeMars Maplelon Davenporf Cedar Rapids ROBERT L. STUART B. K. H. WAYNE JAMES JAMES O. MANDSAGER MCCONKIE McKAY MERCER MERRITT MERRITT Iowa Cily Cedar Rapids Knoxville Charles Cily Iowa Ci'Iy Iowa Cify WILLIAM CARTER Des Moine GORDON FLYNN Iowa Cify JOI-IN HUBIAK Wandling, JOI-I N LOH N ES Waferloo JAMES MILLIMAIN Council Blu Page I I4 ROBERT JAY JAMES O. JOHN PHILIP LOWELL J. RICHARD B. IAL MCCOLLISTER MOELLER MOERMOND NICKLESS OSMUNDSON PECK PHILLIPS Hy Iowa Cify Des Moines Iowa Cify Des Moines Thompson Garner Des Moines JOHN STEPHEN RICHARD RICHARD MAX JENS EVERETT L. ICK OUINN RICHARDS, JR. RUST SAAR SAFLEY -. SAHL, JR. SALMON :dge Waferloo Council Bluffs Cedar Rapids DonneIIson Spencer Baffle Creek Canova, S. D. ILD DONALD JOHN RICHARD RICHARD DONALD B. EDWARD ANDREW C, MACHER SCHWUTZER SEAR SIFFORD SIMPSON SINKEY SITZ SMITH Ioo Iowa Cify ForI' Dodge Iowa CiIy Iowa Cify Dayfon Davenporf Charles Cify MEDICINE SENIORS - NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO JON ROBERT WARREN FREDERICK CARROLL LLOYD MARGENE DONALD . 'I SOPER STAMP SUTHERLAND SWANGER TENNEY TICHANE TREFZ Cify ' Emmefsburg LeMars Monficello Iowa Cify Sform Lake Iowa Ci'ry Coggon EARET DICK PAUL GAYLORD VERNON MARION RICHARD RRINE-R VAN ELDIK WARNER WARD WEIKEL WILLIAMS WILLIAMS Ci+y Iowa Cify Davenporf Iowa Cify Onawa Iowa Cify WaI'erIoo Page H5 7 in x7:i5Q,gsf'-Q - A 1, fy, if 'QQ W: I ,vin 7 , 4 Ut' A Q 2 ,yin x "M 'fu 1 , +222 ' Vzfl nkf 2' if LEW., W ,.,,A V E1 fi' vw W HF is J ,a'l"" 4 -1, 5 , ,M irfifva K' ggwmgg gi Q gufgez, ,, ll Sigma u Nu Sigma Nu, the oldest medical fraternity both nationally and locally, completed its 46th year of leadership on campus with the fol- lowing men holding positions of distinction: Fred Goslin, vice presi- dent of the senior class: Iames Gannon, vice president of the junior class: and student council representatives from their classes: Bob Cor- nish and Paul Maas, juniors: Richard McCleery, sophomore, Charles Hintz and Bud Shutt, freshmen. In addition, Robert McFarland and Iohn McMahon were Summer Research Fellows. Early this fall the chapter house was extensively redecorated. The living room sports a new coat of paint, as do the library and dining room, and a new rug was also purchased for the living room. Many excellent parties-particularly the annual Homecoming and Christmas dances, and the alumni smoker-were presided over by our good friend Mrs. Ella Nelson, who completed her twentieth year as housemother of this chapter. Bottom Row: W. Larson, R. Boylan, E. Daw, R. Dawson, D. Weideman, G. Kern OFFICERS IOHN MCMAHON President RICHARD DONAHUE Vice President ToM GHRIST Secretary IAMES GANNON Treasurer AL MEYER Rushing Chairman IAY MOELLER Custodian WALT LARSON Historian Row 2: R. Veley, R. Wagner, C. Dagle, A. Updegraff, I. Ryan, R. McCleery, P. Maas, L. Cornish, N. Elmer Row 3: W. Minor, W. Moeller, W. Mercer, I. McMahon, Mrs. Ella Nelson, I. Moeller, P. Osmundson, G. Smith, E. Sitz, I. Nickless Row 4: I. Berney, Hunt, I. Hancock, I. McAllister, I. Baker, I. Holbert, M. Griffin, I. Bush, R. McFarland, R. Mighell, F. Goslin, Ziebell, G. Garrett, M. Shutt Row 5: C. Iohnson, A. Meyer, F. Fuhrman, L. Yates, D. Schmitt, E. Brown, R. Ulman, W. Barnett, T. Ghrist, R. Donahue Row 6: M. Northup, D. Huntzkopf, T. Griffith, C. Brummitt, L. Faber, I. Gannon, W. Iudge, E. Bickel, D. Baughman, D. Undem Page II7 Alpha Happa liappa Bottom Row: Nemmers, D. Rohort, E. Bartels, P. McLaughlin, Easton, R. Light, Pearson, W. Eikelberry, D. Ping Row 2: A. Anneberg, I. Good, R. McCollister, K. McKay, R. Buckles, Mrs. Inez Davey, D. Schumacher, I. Kennedy, D. VanEldik Row 3: R. Berg, W. Carter, G, Flynn, R. Saar, R. Sutherland, I. Merritt, R. Soper, B. Kemp, T. Mohan, A. Smith, R, Chris- teflsell Row 4: I. Fisher, R. Iohnston, R. Cavanaugh, R. Burke, I. McCoy, R. Connell, R. Preston, W. Iohnson, T. Hultin, R. Rust Row 5: D. McNamara, C. Fenlon, K. Knorr, L. Sayre, G. Snyder, B. Perrin, D. Caraway, W. Carney, W. Dankle Row 6: L. Oesterracher, C. Iesina, R. Ojemann, D. Woodard, R. Sedlacek, L. Weber, Z. Aschenbrenner, P. LaPorte, I. Gardner, H. Schedl, D. Spaan, R. Millea Row 7: G. Dixon, I. Koch, I. Evans, I. Burke, I. Frost, I. Parks, D. Harding, E. Duffie, I. Marrs, K. Carman, B. Walker, P. Herrmann, E. Richards GFFICERS DONALD PING President ANDREW SMITH Vice President RAY LIGHT Recording Secretary IULIAN FISHER ROBERT BURKE Treasurer Page II8 l Alpha Kappa Kappa, professional medical fraternity, with Don Ping serving as president continued in its role as an active organization on campus. The Alpha Kappa Kappa social agenda was always crowded with after-the-game parties, homecoming festivities, informal Saturday night get-togethers and square dances, but the winter formal held on December 7 was the height of the social season. The chapter continued work in conjunction with the fraternity lec- ture program which brings noted research men to the university. This lecture series is a continuation of a national precedent of the fraternity to have planned addresses by members of the medical department from the university and other schools. Two of Alpha Kappa Kappa's mem- bers, Robert Mandsager and Robert Soper, were nominated to the honorary medical fraternity, Alpha Omega Alpha. Is it alive? I'm just not all here tonight!" Page II9 . 191 ..g :aw 3 4 ig? gif ' ij 4253? gy QQ rw W if 1 Y , ' ri 9 W ing W 3 N 3111-2 .ln-,,, .ww-, :ww ' nf' '5 QQ' 5 ' QS? 6' hai? z, f ia' tg? 3 -25" Phi Pi's have an informal get-together. An afternoon tea for the med students' wives. Page l2I Phi Hhu Sigma Bottom Row: G. Palmer, R. Peterson, V. l-lutchins, S. lVlcConkie Row 2: B. Kalina, A. Wiley, R. Hansen, R. Geary, W. Roudybush, L. Goss, T, Benda, L. D. Gatzke, A. Randolph Row 3: R. Gillett, Bailey, R. Widiiian, T. Angelos, R. Allen, G. Doxsce, L. Tinkey, Wingcrt, F. Roules Row 4: Weresh, VV. Schefstad, R. Penn, V. Fitchett, Garman, M. Sloan, D. Torgeson, Compton Row 5: W. l-lark, H. Miller, D. Conklin, G. Eversman, C. Nordschow, Schmitz, R. Berge, R. Bugenstein, G. Childers, D. Eitzman, E. Goldberg Row 6: R. Scott, B. Stevenson, C. Gake, V. Helt, P. Reddin, D. Flentje, W. Kuhlman, Stoyk, D. Furry, Brunkhorst, l Malek OFFICERS RICHARD PETERSON President CARL I-lELsETH Vice-President KEITH PALMER Secretary VINCE HUTCHINS Treasurer Page I22 The members of Phi Rho Sigma, men's national medical fraternity, are active on the university campus. Of their many social events including informal parties and dances, the most important one was the annual spring formal. Many members participated in the pro- fessional fraternities' intramural sports program. The Phi Rho Sigma Wives' Club, headed by Mrs, George Caudill, enjoyed another suc- cessful year of informal gatherings for bridge and entertained Dr. Virginia Stuermer who was the speaker at a November meeting. When asked if they had chosen a Usweetheartu for their chapter, they an- swered that the honor was given to Mrs. Schillig who serves as house- mother for the chapter. Q Q Q, , K Qjbi gig , Q LQ f If 2' , no fr Q X Q K X 22 Q Y x W 3. 1 W? E E R 5 45 rf, 2 p F' as "x L 4, FW ,Q an Q -ns-M, 3 -- ,.., ,qxsiggi L. as ,gsw 5 .5133 K S . ,asf if ii? YQA H, ,P Q S ,ff wav i ,,. ii f-21:1 f Y A , iA z g. f' 2iMm nkyy 15. K "M f ,f,W,,,, ESA ,W A 3,2 iw 5'-+'if if 5 JV, .4 Kwik Q "'wnq,,km-'V cctv Wi. Patients receive careful personal care. NUHSI Ifi The history of nursing at the State University of Iowa dates back to the very inception of medi- cal education at the university. The Department of Medicine was organized in 1870. In 1873 the Old IVIechanic's Academy was opened as the first University Hospital with a capacity of 26 beds, Concurrently there developed at the State Uni- versity of Iowa the Homeopathic Medical Depart- ment which undertook the teaching of nurses, and listed two nursing graduates in the class of 1891. The School for Nurses, connected with the Medi- Careful work with charts and records is also necessary. cal Department, was first announced in the 1896-97 catalogue, In 1948 on recomendation of the University to the Iowa State Board of Edu- cation a College of Nursing was established. The College presently offers two educational programs in nursing: a three year diploma course leading to the certificate, Graduate Nurse, and an inte- grated four year college program leading to the degree, Bachelor of Science in Nursing. Nurses' training includes assisting in the operating room. Daily wutine includes administering the PFOPCI' dfl1QS- JOAN BANGS Shenandoah JAQUELYN EICH Joliet ilu. GLADYS BROOKS Kellogg MARCIA FOX Des Moines PATRICIA MELBA DOROTHY ROSE JUANITA CARLSON CAVINESS CHANNER CHELF CLOYED Offumwa Orienl Oelwein Iowa Cily Burlingfon GRETCHEN .IO ANN CHARLOTTE DIANE VIVIAN GENEVA GRONEWOLD HESS HESS HETTRICK SI. PeIersb'g, Fla. Sibley Dos Moines Marion Iowa Cily NURSING SENIORS - NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO PATRICIA I-IOFSTETTER E. Moline, III. JOSEPHINE LORENC Cedar Rapids MARY L. JUNE HORNER HORST Des Moines MI. Morris, III. BETTY MARGARET MAAS MAGNUSSEN Souflw Amana Dysarl' MARJETTE HOUDEN Ridgeway ANNE MAHER Iowa Cily RUTH JOHNSON Missouri Valley JOAN MARPLE Sioux Cily JOAN N LARSEN Waferloo LOU ANN MEDALEN Iowa Cily CELIA COLLINS Cenlral Cify MERI HILL Villisca CAROLYN LINDAHL Cedar Rapids DORIS MULL Casper, Wyo. Page I26 ,, 5 LLIE IBERT irfield KTRICIA -IIRLEY arry YVONNE NEVERS MI. Pleasanf DOROTHY SMITH Clarksville 'lr NURSING SENIORS NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO In spring the wal MARY NEWBERRY Freeport III. JOAN SMITH Hudson, S. D. k from JEAN PODOVAN Ce-nferville EMILY SWART Ollumwa JANE RUTH ANNA PROCTOR PROEHL Baldwin Iowa Oily MARILYN MARY THOMAS WADSWORTH Iowa Cily Owings Mills, Md. 1 I KAY REHNBERG Olinlori MARILYN WILSON For? Madison IMOGENE SAUCKE FT. Dodge MARILYN WILLEY Baldwin Westlawn to campus seems shorter. OFFICERS I MARJORY GouLD president MARJORY PIRIE Viceapresident MAXINE PATERSON Secretary VIVIAN KELLER Treasurer Sigma Theta Tau Outstanding in the achievements of any nurse is membership in Sigma Theta Tau, national honorary nursing fraternity. Since this organization bases membership on apparent Value to the field, nursing ability, leadership, scholarship, and probable adoption as a profession, it is indeed an honor to be a member. SUl's local chapter, Gamma, was organized in 1929 and is one of six chapters in the nation today. The organization begins the year by holding a tea for all nurses and nursing students on Founders' Day in October. A banquet is held in May at which time new members are received into the organization. An annual award of a scholarship is given to the most promising and outstanding nurse in order to promote interest in nursing education and research. Two students in the School of Nursing are members at the present time. Row 2: K. Anderson, I. Horst, V. Keller Bottom Row: G. King, W. Olson, R. Proehl 4ef?ELl5zZi.i!,lQi' ij 5'IiV I4iiui15fiifwwizibfeifsitai E 3333? "'m'x'tYEE.'is5sifZ46tiSi355525U9iUlKf?i+i5liSiiQgi5f54'3525BI'-HYIKZWE'1bi?E.5Hi'1Ls"-Sisqzvra5w?L..41uesMax, '11 was 2 3 m-N -. 'K F- , um 5 urn M I - 3,5 ' ' 2 V , Qi Q if if WN X9 2 5 2, 5,5 .-',.,,- i f , 1 :iii Ti 325 .,., ,.,: 1.-fm' "' W 5 J Eff Q i PHARMACY Organized by a forward looking group of pharmacists from the Iowa Pharmaceutical Asa sociation in 1885, the College of Pharmacy is an integral part of the State University of Iowa. It provides a systematic course of instruction in those subjects which are deemed essential for the suc- cessful practice of pharmacy. The college co- operates with the pharmacists of the state in their effort to maintain and elevate the standards of pharmacy. The College is accredited by the Ama erican Council on Pharmaceutical Education as a The Hospital Pharmacy-where our prescriptions are filled Class A college, and holds membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. All students in the College of Pharmacy are mem- bers of the Student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association. The purpose of the organization is to promote the scholastic and social interests of its members and to further the objec- tives of the American Pharmaceutical Association, Behind the scenes at the Drug Service. Working with multi drugs in the lab, The Prize Prom gives everyone time to relax. JNNA AMS nly RN E. JEL H19 LVIN 'PEN Falo Cenler 'BERT RCER ra Springs KN 'BERTS dar Falls ROGER BECKSTROM Rockford, III. JOHN ENGEL Williamsburg ROBERT H UTCHINSON Tipfon MYRON MERCIER Chippewa F'Is, Wis. LEONARD RUBACH Denison ROBERT BEST We-bsler Cily GERALD ENGELMANN Davenporl JACK KIBURG Des Moines HOMER McINTIRE Waseca, Minn. JOHN SCHAUS Iowa Cily WILLIAM BYINGTOII Iowa Cify ARTHUR EPSTEIN Memphis, Tenn. HENRY KOSTER Davenporl ROBERT OSTERI-IAUS Dyersville VVARREN SCHULTZ Davenporl SHERYI. CHEKAK Cedar Rapids AUBREY GEORGE Sioux Ciiy SHIRLEY KUSHNER Council Bluffs JIM REEVE Tiplon OTI-IO Sl-IERRICI-I Carlhage, III. ALFRED COLLINS Ceniral Cily GRANT GILBERT Polo, III. ROBERT LEGRANGE Vinlon KENNETH RICE Sioux Cily WILLIAM SNOOK Ereeporl, III. WILMER DEN KER Denison VERDELL HAAKENSON Decorah BARTON MARSCHALL Iowa Cily NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO Page I3I 'A' PHARMACY SENIQRS 'A' WILLIAM NORMA CHAVARCHE STANFORD STRUNCE TCHALEKIAN Cedar Rapids Cresfon AIexandria, Eqyp? ARLAN THOMAS MARJORIE VAN NORMAN VEACH WALKER Spencer Bellevue OeIweIn RUSSELL THORP Cambridg DONALD WELP I3anCroII' H PPA EPSILU RICHARD TINGLEFF CIin'ron ROBERT WILHELM DyersviIIe Bottom Row: M. Smith, K. Brookhart, S. Albrecht, M, Rink, D. Adams Row 2: P. Devillbis, M. Boruque RICHARD VAN DYKE NorI'I'1EngIIsI1 GEORGE YIM HonoIuIu, Hawai 41 W2 .. qw , 4, , sggsglfxngegw- If I - 1 2 AQ.1:21fs1:'2w2f J 11 '. . I j - Y - ' 'ff M , . V K . it aL , 'iA"'M" M e1f,,L. Q LLAI, J, ,I M Tix , Af 1 - K k,.V i . , . . ,L - .L-,i NO" mariran Pharmaceutical ssaciaiian Bottom Row: L, Ruback, S. Albrecht, D. Adams, O. Sherrick, R. McHugh, C. Iohnson Row 2: W. Stanford, A. VanNorman, I. Roberts, F. Domer The student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association in- cludes all pharmacy majors, The purpose of the organization is to upa hold the aims of pharmacy and to aid in furthering the objectives of the association, At each monthly meeting the group hears speakers from the professional world and sees movies pertaining to diiferent phases of pharmacy. At Iowa the student branch undertakes activities that pro- mote professional interest among students in the school of pharmacy and among other pharmacists. Some of the social activities include a fall party, spring picnic and the unique Prize Prom. The latter is one of the oldest dances held on campus by any organization. Prizes for the event are donated by over 100 companies with happy APA members leaving the dance with anything from a safety razor to a bottle of hair oil. OFFICERS O, D. SHERRICK President LEONARD RuBAcK Vice President DONNA ADAMS Secretary CARL IOHNSON Treasurer ,MW my-1 'W W In ,u . ,aw , M L Beauties Campus Communications Military '52 Highlights A SUI Organizations Fine Arts A K ,hp V -QEEE EWJ, 5 . 1 9 Q V . " ' J, . .. iff' ff' i' V ,f S 1 phi wx X f g f Q ,. X " di 5 W +L X M 4 'S JK' M. t 5 , .XP ,,w'W'g I -W , .. I A 3 Helen Roseberry Marianne Boling , Joan Borg , Marilyn Mosbach m Saliy Carbaugh Francme Kruse V iss cout' A conf ffevabnnfs . . nab vesenfiu . . - Bobbye Springate miss lflnivevsify of , . ' 1 ' 7 .. W 4. "-if ' ,' f LiM,f.f..f- V . M , ,, 2, - .. J lxu ffn 5'-i.i2f,gSEQ ff , N3 5 .Ty Q. ...KSA 3,51 5 wmL,2ff421 21 -- ff 5 3 :wins 3 2' ff S' fa wwf . W .,, K. ,-:ww ., -1:1--o. ,, fmww w .ff-A ,wg ffk. , - 1. W., , M 1 .hw-f'-yz p " fre ,fwri-J , f A ' I vj:1z1J 2? f 4 is-k 3 Qing 5 fwfr' s ' Q an ' fl ,vgkf If x W h h 3' N . Qi, QQ. K ?? a 5' A' 2, ' Fw W 3 if Q if- lt J 2 1 hx XXX I f sm L 1 ' an . 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M . 2 X 3 bug, .-s:::!f1aEEi5!f ??i"-EEZ' ::..2.f.' :s6,.,f:,. ..-- .V " MDI' Zi'- p is fs gf H ,. wzwii S.. , 'Q ii., X , . 5 Kr, f ' I . .rf-',:. K 5 2gjg':sik,5f. ,V 2. 411' 5 , NW-sz ,Q fl, : v ilvmfzw .Q iz- Urfifi . xl, Q 4 -'U' 2saha:4..if' .- -w ,. if'f"' ' -g.?1'?2i?f2 f . ah Y 2 M. fc ' .4 'S ' Tw- A Zh. f-1,5 a!' ' .ai'5,z:: : .,::: , Q, ,. N, 2: L, S35 'gfzs ifli aazgg KM ,V .- zz. .,,, ,,,, .W - ,,:- ff. Nw 12:-an-Az.fs,.',, we-fy fm. QMJM .. ,,,f.. -, 1 gfzff ., Q. ,Q W., .,.,. ,. ,. ,. . .sw Q. WH. Q., ,M rf I -- , 'M . 713 , b 5' . 5 SCHULZ PATRICIA WELCH FLOY ANN KENSINGER MARILYN LARSON 1 IZ 'D-7 Z.. P1 s IEE mr? FD 'FI COLEEN ALEXANDER Page I43 rt EH h et E S I' IE H' Eu CII E so F' rn -4 35 2 U rn :cn U1 O Z MARION GODIKSON MARIANNE CRAFT CI-IASTINE WEBER NORMA SEXTON an-aw.. :mm R . MM I--1 I3 I-+ CD I-:I 131,911 A1111 d HI ng abp H3 :1: aw 27 E rm P1 2 E Pi U rn U2 U1 F' SALLY JONES MARILYN MOSBACH BETTY HASSON ANN BIHL FLOY ANN KENSINGER MARILYN LARSON HELEN HAYES Mecca Uueen PEGGY WITZLEBEN BETTY I-IASSON IO ANN BUZZETTI FLOY ANN KENSINGER 3 Page I49 Dolphin Queen JOAN BARRETT PATRICIA LIDDLE MARILYN MOSBACK BETTY LOU BRUNSON Page ISI 42 f Honorary Cadet Colonel FLORENCE SHUCK MARIANNE CRAFT IOYCE HORTON RUTH SWANSON Page I53 Queen t S I'E ll: il SALLY IRISH FLOY ANN KENSINGER IANINE EK G Page I54 -..h,,W-,, "'f"f-'wffu-ff,,.f-'.,....,,,,,f.,,,,, wx! 1 5 uw-4 . . I 3 , 4 4 A. A 19 52 HAWHEYE Copy Editor .....,. Margaret Anderson Sub-division Editors Administration . . . Iohn Kennedy Colleges .... . Marilyn Maywald Campus Communications . . Barbara Van Vranken Military .... . . . Bill Teeters '52 Highlights . . Io Ellen Lane Fine Arts . . . . Sonya Goering Athletics . . . . Dave Brady, lack Bender Residences . , Eleanor Lockridge, Ieanne Shanahan Caption Editors . . Cherie Walkup, Marylene Shadle Secretary .......... Pat Hanlon Copywriters. Rennett Domack, Ioy Coble, Dale Fuller, Ann Harbison, Bar- bara Gross, Sheryl Crawford, Bob Neal, Barbara Behrens, Mary Donai, Iill Diamond, Ian Haberly, Margaret Hollett, Roma Ieanne Read, Betty Darling, Betsey Crusinberry, Mary Lou Wilkin, Beverly Sturm, Reed Hartsook, Chuck Wheeler, Ruth Rowland, Bill Rider, lim Goltz, Iohn Robertson, lanet Iohnson, Ellen Goen, Arnie Wolf PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Photography Editor ...,... Don Wallace Photographers: Cec Franseen, Hal Puffer, Hank Louis, Maurie Rosen, Carl Turk, lim Gibbs Darkroom Technician . . , . . . Bill Von Laven Secretaries . Marge Livengood, Mary Sahs, Fran Swartz Everything is set for a good shot. PAT HAUSER, Editor BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Business Manager ..,. . Ann Wells Sales Manager . . . .... Iohn Christian Senior Editors . Index Editor . . . . Phyllis Allen, Sally Bailey . . . . Sally Strother Page Contract Manager . . . . Carl Van Dusseldorp Office Managers . . Ierry Robinson, Betsey Crusinberry Promotion Manager .... . Robert Day Ollice Workers: Pat Keigwin, Delores Schnetzler, Gloria Goodman, Mary Moyer, Bernice Ekstein, Tom Hermann, Dave Roush, Dave Roland, Eileen Ann Sellen, Bob Fletcher, Bob Thompson, Helen Stoltz, Carroll Raniseer, Lois Lumbah, Sara Thompsen TED SELDIN, Business Manager ii? Ir 'f 51 I Q, mjzgi W r WT i 5 i I-'hwmj ri V ez? .I ... WW L y agmyz -J gi '7 'MW aww FLQWHFYQ J? f.. H 1- ,NV - K ,ff fn xx A ' -, ,fu - K - wr' , A . . 4 If . , IQ "iQ ai' , . l.-W'?I- Y f i .M Checking copy for tomorrow's edition. Getting ideas for an ad , , . Crusinberry, Lambert, Nliller, Holland. DAILY IUWA Most of the University students do not ob- serve the activities of a busy office in East Hall and do not hear the sound of clattering type- writers and teletype machines. Nor do they often see the reporters and photographers busi- IIM MACNAIR, Editor ly covering a story, These are the every-day occurrences that are familiar only to the mem- bers of the staff, who spend many hours work- ing together to produce one of the top college newspapers in the country, The Daily Iowan. Since The Iowan is published for the bene- fit of the students, there is a great variety in the type of information printed. Forty per cent of the front page has been devoted to local news, and through the services of the Associ- ated Press, The United Press, and the Associ- ated Press Wirephoto, The Iowan gives a full coverage of the national and international news five days a week. Letters to the Editor, Uni- versity calendar of coming events, current stories, "Interlude by Interlandin are popular regular features. The busy editor, Iames MacNair, heads the editorial staff composed of Hobert Duncan, managing editor: Arlo Wagner, news editor: Nlarvin Braverman and Gene Raffensperger, assistant news editors: Tom Klecka, city editorg Iack Iordan, assistant city editor, lack Squire, sports editor: Norma Sexton, womens editor: lim March, editorial assistantg Carl Foster v Page l58 T'ain't always work for those photographers! Duncan, Sexton, jordan and Nichols slave away chief photographer, and lay Hytone, AP wire- photo technician. Those who hold positions on the advertising staff under editor Iohn Crusinberry are Calvin Lambert, assistant business managerg Ed Hunt! ing, national advertising manager: RobertAmes, Industrious staffers Check the teletype. through the night, Classified advertising manager: and Robert Hess, circulation manager. Serving as reporters are Carl Foster, lim Goltz, Bob Hess, Arlene King, lean McDonald, Ioe Meyer, Russell Wiley, Dee VVishneW, and George Young. JOHN CRUSINBERRY, Business Manager Page I59 ,Qx. l E Cec Rhinehart, Gil Barnhill and office duties . . . Sales go on despite everything. CECILE RH INEHART, Editor FHIVUL It was a busy semester for editor Cecile Rhinehart, business manager Ted Patrou and their staff as they strove to give SUI a real magazine. Frivol contained take-offs on aspects of campus life, a column on recent record re- leases, contributions by students and many clever cartoons. The staff contended with several problems, since, for the first time in ten years the maga- zine was sold on the street instead of being included in the student fees. This, and the cost of production tested the ingenuity of the staff, which accepted the challenge of producing a good magazine, To emphasize a completely different style, in September the staff staged a funeral parade to bury the old Frivol and to welcome the new. The idea of area editorships, with represen- tatives from each housing unit, facilitated con- tacts between the student body and Frivol. This was part of an endeavor to find the criti- cisms and the suggestions of the students. STAFF Editor-in-Chief . . . . Cecile L. Rhinehart Associate Editors . Photo Editor . . . Gil Taylor, Dean Norman . . Iames F. Gibbs Business Manager . . Ted P. Patrou Promotion Manager , . lim Bowermaster Business Staff: Iohn Cray, lim Miller, Colleen Richards, lean Shana-,f TED PATROU, Business Manager han, LGOH Wallin Discussing advertising sales are N. Oyaas and C. Weitzel MABAZI E With Frivol following the current trend of extinction among college magazines, a new publication appeared in an effort to discover what, if anything, interests the silent genera- tion of students. A'Sex", say some, His all that interests students, Put out a racy magazine and they'll go for it," But how can a magazine compete with 3,000 coeds? So the new magazine decided to try humor. Not a particularly original purpose for a college publication, but a worthy one if well done. And a humorist laughs at all the idiosyncracies of human nature-so sex is not overlooked. The new magazine was organized as a class project under the guidance of Prof, William Porter, and for the first time staff members received a comprehensive education in magazine work, and academic credit, , Few present day college magazines are en- thusiastically received by today's silent generaa tion of students, so nothing more than a smile from the campus is extremely gratifying to the student editors. STAFF Editor .,.,.., . Dean Norman Business Manager . . , lim Bowermaster Staff: Helen Rohret, Asalee Ferguson, George Everette, Litee Single, Charlene McCorkle, Roz lensen, Darlene Crouch, Clarence Andrews, Caroline Weitzell, Ray Graham, Park Davidson, Iames Stewart, Nancy Oyaas, Willie Zuck, Gene Schmidt, Virginia Collins Helen Rohret and Roz Iensen check copy 2 is 4'4"-wi.h,. DEAN NORMAN, Editor l IIM BOWERMASTER, Business Manager F. Pownall, A. Wells, P. Olson, G. Easton, L. Randall, VV. Smith, H. Grove, M. Ladd, C. Reilly, L. Moeller. Not Present: R. Rozeboom. HUAHU of STUDE T PUBLIEATIU S In 1868, the University of lowa established a non-profit agency, called the Board of Trus- tees of Student Publications, Inc., for setting up the policies for the three student publica- tions, The Daily Iowan, the Hawkeye, and the Frivol. A publisher is designated by the board, who is responsible for the general operation of the publications and for all the administrative details, subject to the policies which the Board sets up. Usually the board performs as a com- Page I62 mittee of the whole at its regular monthly meet- ings, but occasionally it operates on the com- mittee system. Part of its duties include nam- ing the editors and business managers of the publications. ln applying for these positions the applicants submit detailed letters setting forth their qualifications and plans for the following year and appear for interviews by the Board. The members then vote to determine the ap- pointments. PURE SIE ASSUEIATIU Representing speech activities on SUl's campus, the Forensic As- sociation participated in debate, discussion, public speaking, extempor- aneous speaking, and parlimentary session this year. The group acted as host for two delegations of forensic organizations from other colleges and universities, The first event, held in December, was the annual Intercollegiate Conference on World Affairs. ln April the Western Speech Conference met in Iowa City. As well as receiving guests on their own campus, the group traveled to other schools for similar affairs. Throughout the school year the association took part in informal discussions on topics of current interest. Directing the students was Professor A. Craig Baird, assisted by Iohn Oostendorp, and Owen Peterson. Bottom Row: V. Wise, L. Larew, F. Schuck QFFICERS LOUISE BEKMAN President ED DEIKMANN Vice President ANN HOWARD MURPHY Secretary VIRGINIA WISE Treasurer Row 2: M. Kaplan, M. Sclarow, A. Cummings, E. Forester, M. Gilchrist, G. Aumock, R. Larew, W. Wood Row 3: N. Hennessy, Johnston, Hamill, B. Canady, D. L. Iohnston, G. Oberer, Horton, F. Myers, W. Skaife Row 4: I. O'Connor, K. Freyder, L. Thodt, K. Iones Row 5: M. Brown, N. Mezvinsky, A. Hall, T. Brown, I- Seesser, D. Van Ginkel, D. Doebel Page I63 I. lohnston, D. Sander, M. Hart, S. Goering, R, Williams rehearse for a program. l Page I64 DIRECTOR CARL MENZER Located in a new four-story radio building is the university's broadcasting station, WSUI. The station is a charter member of the Na- tional Association of Educational Broadcasters as well as claiming the distinction of being the first educational station west of the Mississippi. Now in its thirty-third year, WSUI is continu- ally increasing its facilities to cover the broad- ening scope of world and university affairs. With AP and UP connections and an adequate staff of news reporters, WSUI brings complete coverage of news here and abroad. Besides news the station presents programs in an array of other catagories: music, women's and child dren's programs, drama, sports, and special events, for the purpose of satisfying the tastes of its audience. Programs broadcast directly from the class- room are made possible by the extensive hook- Eg. ki A 4 . K 7 i 5: ,A J , i E I- uw I? ' , Wu, .1 Sl' y. W Mi Iwi? wi 5 ' A ,f A T ' 4 , S 'X Y ' X iw 5 1 . A 2 I i 'A 4 S y zz L kf 21 k .J f 5 Us r- ' , Ms, , f, - 3 2 9 in-Ir X ,.,. . . W fl A Es' A.W, Q V, I 4 f- . Y ly, xl 3 , 1 5? I , ,4w . iv Q ...- g , if 3 4 E A M g P f F nb A 3 I X 4' .i Q? 1 w Em N 'Q 55 wi 19 JM Qmwzf, M21 Q35 3 S Qi?fv,1w Z5 ki W 1 53 K K K 52 2 2' ' is K :A Mfr' V t' ik X. S K L in my i I Q ,. 0 we A N A L , S -.............,,, ,rg -----......,..., .h.......,,, -.............,,,, -........,, -........, f ,eiffi , Meir ,, l,,1g,,,..:.1M. iw A-f , ,. , N A 1. 'q A.. fe the Emz: scene W an fu ,...,.,,,, Q aww- , La, mc: -...a UNIVERSITY Page I66 Left to Right: D. L. Iohnston, Hamill, E, Forester, L. Thodt, V. VVise, L. Larcw SUl's debate teams have done extensive traveling throughout the past academic year. For the annual conferences on intercollegiate problems, Iowa traveled to the Grand Western tournament at North- western University, the University of Nebraska conference, the Delta Sigma Rho conference at the University of Wisconsin, and the West- ern Conference Debate League at Columbus, Ohio, in which all the Big Ten schools participate. lowa's forensic groups played host twice during the past year to the intercollegiate conferences, once in December and again in March, At these meetings students from 15 colleges and universities participated in debate, discussion, and extemporaneous oratory. In addition to six schools from the Big Ten, those attending were, Kansas University, Kansas State, University of Missouri, Nebraska University, South Dakota University, Temple University, Marquette University, West Point, Wichita University, and some of the smaller Iowa schools. At DEBATE these meetings the teams debate usually on topics of national import- ance. For instance, the predominant controversy in debate circles this past year has been, HShould the llnned States adopt a pennanent policy of wage and price control?" The purpose of these debates was primarily for practice and demonstration. Some of the team's demon- Mrauons dudng the year have been bekne a feuflngh schook and cndcgroupsthroughoutlomm. ln addition to these less publicized performances, the group holds weekly intramural debates for practice in the techniques of argument. Under the direction of Prof. A. Craig Baird, the debate team enter- tained four schools at the annual Home and Home Debates. The four schools included, the University of California, Coe, Cornell, and Grinnell colleges. The forensic groups are now looking forward to another enlightening and successful year. Seated T. Brown, M. Sclarow, N. Mezvinsky, R. Larew, W. Skaife, A. Hall, VV. Friedman, M. Brown Standing O. Peterson, VV. Wood, Oostendorp Page I67 Della Sigma llhn Pa ge OFFICERS HERMAN COHEN President LouisE BEKMAN Vice President OWEN PETERSON Secretary EVAN HULTM AN Treasurer NATALIE HENNEssY Social Chairman Scared: V, Peterson, E. Dickmann, E. Hultman, N. Hennessy, L. Larew Standing: Oostendorp 13-rl? Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary forensic fraternity, sponsored its twenty-fourth annual international debate this year. Discussing the question of socialized medicine, the opposing teams consisted of student debaters from SUI and from England, To encourage orators on the campus, and to stimulate an interest in public speaking among Iowa high school students are the purpose of Delta Sigma Rho. A tea was given for Iowa high school debaters in order to accomplish the latter purpose. Membership, which was elective twice a year, was composed mainly of seniors, graduates, and law students who had contributed something outstanding to the field of forensics. Advising the group was Professor A. Craig Baird. , . ,kW,g,v. ' 'Qi 7 EYE .0 g W n 1- A -4.31 ,g k wg V Q. Q w 4 f 1 1 1 my R eff ff 1 f, qacyfis ,, .4 .H nf T25 w wjf J, Aff f' mv W- H Qi, if Q, ,-,.. : Ee ' fig ' - "1 g. fa, M x as Q5 K r Q, f V! , ,mf-" wi -W. ' .M g,,g.Mtf-.3 4- ff -154+ 3 k ,l ?Qg..:5ig, 165,355 ' ., .U 1 -2 "' 4 ' 1 . ff,f5V, uf if 2 ,fn .vw . , , ' 'fi " ,Q Q' ff me J, 1-135-AL 'VML' , mu i T fn ,Wad dk 7, ' 1 , Q, - ' ,,K.,.,,,ug , ' if f'f', g 4 ,M . '- f fx., , ,. is , , 3 H ,E "QQ, 5fXfwMgg5gg1ZQLfi'5f?5f5f" ,LCQY mga 1 WS,-N ww - V: " V Vfdwvffvf'fiT3T'iA3iPQ5f:l2.'"Wt 1 K at 3 f h XQw3,e,g4,m U fi,"1.m,'f53fg!- 2 2 Q wie' J. W M Q . A VM! ,x,4,qg,.-Z , mm. w- Wqyfa, ,L Q, ffQ',7?giAZM 5 , we , :.. I ...ri .1:1?f?5"f"1 ,K ' , 453 - ., f"Jv,4g,Qig, ,T 4 Q ff ,, '.:'.':, o ff ff' Kr 4 Nw 'J s Q3 1 355, a I iw H -' fl' -by :V 1 ,. 4.4, , .M l.r,nh,- 1 I ,, EUMMA UA TS COLONEL WALTER E. SEWELL COLONEL GEORGE A. BOSCH, USAF Page I70 Colonel Sewell became professor of military science and tactics at the University in February, 1951. He was born in Georgia and received a reserve commission from the R.O.T.C. on graduating from the University of Georgia. After receiving several higher degrees at Georgia, he continued his education at Harvard University where he received a Doctor of Philosophy degree in mathematics. He entered active service with the infantry in 1940. During World War II he served as a military attache in Paraguay and Uruguay, and as a regimental com- mander with the Brazilian Expeditionary Forces in Italy, Before coming to the University of Iowa, Colonel Sewell commanded the 87th Infantry regiment at Fort Riley, Kansas. Colonel Bosch, professor of air science and tactics, came to the University of Iowa from Wright-Patterson Air Force Base at Dayton, Ohio, in August, 1950. He was born in the state of Washington and attended San Diego State College before joining the Army Coastal Artillery. In 1934 he entered West Point, graduating from the military academy in 1938. Upon graduation he attended flying school and in 1939 became a flying instructor. During World War II he flew B-25's with the 13th Air Force in the South Pacific theater. He serves as faculty advisor for the local chapter of the Billy Mitchell Squadron. ILIT HY ST PP Bottom Row: VV. Southwick, R. Ioiner, B. Chapla, R. Arrowood, W. Sewell, G. Bosch, Arfman, W. Iohnston, V, Crepeau, C. Birk Row 2: K. McEwen, R. Mullen, H. Rogers, C. Coulter, T. Alles, V. Smith, H. Dawson, R. Iett, R. Saxton, R. Bickford, G. Kieffer Row 3: I. Tamok, R. McCollum, S. Lomax, W, Winborn, W. McClure, K. McCart, I. Mandeville, D. Bold, D. Garner, R. Williams Row 4: I. Lansinger, E. Baumann, N. Wilbur, O. Kegin, R. Knobf, H. Fleener, I. Potter CADET STAFF I. Herriott, Towner, D. Sqgthgrn Page l7I .4 Dental Unit Bottom Row: Col. Sewell, Dean Bryan, Col. Dilley Row 2: C. Briggs, H. Snyder, M. Bean, B. Fenchel, B. Hilgey, P. Maxwell, McAndrew, D. McEleney, DeGooyer, C, Dunn, H. Edwards Row 3: C, Thompson, E. Butler, W. Schlegel, M. Vincent, E. Block, M. Zeigler, D. Vonberg, E. Skare, North Row 4. D. Flieder, R. Huffman, Hanson, E. Wilkie, R Swale, D, Frish, C. Betzel, A. Beardsley, R. Karr son, R. Knight, W. Smith, T. Kaep Row 6: C. Parker, M. Hall, R. McDonough, L. Montgomery B. Bickford, R. Lindenmeyer, W. Frohardt, L. Young, H Hiller, R. Smalldridge edicnl Unit Bottom Row: W. Carter, V. Weikel, Carter, Merritt, W. Cer, R. Allen, R. Saar, D. Schweitzer, A. Smith, D. Schultz, Stomp, Scar, D. Sinkey, R. Bickford, R. Simpson, D. R. Kemp, Zuimm Schumacher Row 3: D, Weir, R. Millea, H. Light, Wise, Krueger, B. Row 2: D. Van Eldik, S. Linge, Merritt, D, Green, VV. Mer- Henkle, T. Shultz, Gardner, A. Wiley, R. Hilley, B, Bockoven, L. Baxter y 5.5, bf x x Q7 it 3 !1iQ,:ff- 1 f ' f V'5x 6' V fa W i 0 init .,.. N I 0 s ln, .B Row 5: L. Bundt, Hotz, K. Kokjohn, C. Singark, R. Wil- ' 5 I 9 E I 'S f Q i ,zxg ' , 6 Li ' ' L' Q 5 'A "M ,gy 'E' T. 6 '49 -, I Q-if xg .If QE m Q. W fi? 9 ik X Q' 9 9 V'r,.n 5 It '- In tw: W ' ,, YW! vw V' fig' , ,V - I-QW-' 59?- f Q1 If - LW ' 4 2 1 fs! it J 9 4 f ' ' W' 74 ,F-In fi 7 Y 7 'EY 5 gi, in 7 V 7 fx S l f 1 - u 1+ " I v ' . , 1 X i' V' .V 'vgtif V ,1- V N My I Jig, , A ,f wif Q s g I ""n S ya . - 'A vh s r,: 4 NN-, D ,U . f- . K 4' V f Y ., L L , ' T I M V V L 7 Lf , 3, ' 4, , 'I " Q L -, ' ,, A V M K V " ,A 'V - , Y , . -X M - rv' ' ' ' ' f A 7 3' ' 4 , 1 HQ gg, I E? A xg 5 W .S T? lg' Q4 is 'gn ' Q: if 'Ewa ,ig F M,E Q, wg xg' ,E 4- Q ,Q if vt eggs ,Q sy af X2 'Q 3' ' XE, W sw A f t -fr Y Q N , N 4 3' .. - ,, - W V. , 1 . W I , ' 3 Q 4 7 4 Q .. h ' - K ffl L, an - i V K , .V ,LV 'Q I Q ,fi 1 . 7 ,, k 1 7 Q X: 7 Q K I K. . xr V an -.. ' - . . Q 'P 1, U Q A Q Q? lg. K MW, ,4 D Q 9' 5 Q W an fc Q , I , vs Q gi xg Q' ig 9' vv 8 Q4 2 n 'Q' l l 'I av , . Q A x f 1 iv x I Q f V I I , .ki .. , . V , ' x v A 1' . " . l' 6 J x 1 5 , U in . g. .W no 5 .4 1 , v 1 sg I' xg! + -r YT -1 ,- . A -Q - , . n,h. Q ,W ' i m 1 W ag: E532 Q 1 .Y a, I fx 3 QQ 1 . ' w-f - 7? . Q U 5 L Q .nw ,Q , PEHSHI G HIPLES Pershing Rifles, national honorary military fraternity, was founded by General Iohn Pershing in 1894. Its purpose is to further the highest ideals of the military profession by encourag- ing and recognizing military ability. The SUI company was formed in 1929 and participates in extra-curricular ac- tivities of the military department, the flag raising details at football games, and the Homecoming parade. Members of the company attended the national convention at Denver. ln April lowa's company competed in the Regimental Drill Meet at the University of Minne- sota. T. Brown, W. Robinson, G. Waller, A. Carlson, D. Hart Regimental Headquarters The staff activities of the Regimental headquarters of Persh- ing Rifles included sending representatives to Denver for the national convention in October and two weeks later to a meet- ing at the University of Minnesota. Gther trips were made to inspect the companies comprising the Second Regiment. Page l75 'S A, hr , o Q r ,xi . '? V 5:5 is 5 If Q Y -5' CT' 5 I -Q , are I, 'I' A 1 'F' Top Row: Col, Bosch, Maj. Iohnson, W. Ayers. S. Kaiser, D. Wyniore, C. Marshall, R. Pierson, R. Wells, D. Arbegust. Row 2: D. Clayton, Herriott, Mayer, L. Oglesby, C. Pearson, R. Scott, Shultz, R. Stern, L. Van Ee. Row 3: P. Wells. R. White, C. York, T. Doscher, B. Ienner, D. Lubben, Marcovis, T. Mueller, Sherman. Row 4' H. Ullerich, H. Brink- man, R. Dreibelbis, A. Fudge, W. Jacobs, E. lohnson, R. Klaus, R. McLain. Row 5: W. Niehaus, D, Roudabush, H. Schini- nielpfenning, D. Young. S. Brazil, Cray, C. Fada, Cv. France. Row 6: M. Mcllrath, L. Phillips. D, Rochau. D. Schlotter- back, G. Slotsky, R. Stack, H. Vincent, W. Waller. BILLY ITEHELL EDU DRU The Billy Mitchell Squadron, national honor- ary Air Force R.O.T,C. fraternity, is affiliated with the Arnold Air Society: Several Members of the local chapter flew to the society's national convention at Miami Beach in November. The chapter entered a float in the Homecoming parade, participated in the flag raising ceremony at football games, and originated a chapter at Coe College. Perhaps of the most importance in pre- paring the members for their future service were the orientation flights in military aircraft made in the fall and spring. Puntuniers Bottom Row: D. Kern, R. Evans, I. Bane, B. Liike, D. Ulch. Row 3: Commander W, Iones, C. Smith, M. Secllacek, R. Row 2: M. Bebee, E. Nass, R. Coulson, M. Fishel, G. Carsner, T-Suffer' Heffigl W' Bock, D- Griffith' R- MUlV'9Y V. Rose, M. Lincoln, W. Page! BUTE Rifle Team Bottom Row: Ruttan, W. Caldwell, Westwick, S. Iames, Row 2: Lt. Col. Dilley, A. Boerner, McLaughlin, B. Hocles I. Mayer, D. Green D. Groenweld, MfSgt. Baumann THE SEUTTISH HIEHLA HERE ' 1 q , 'wink M J, ' M Pipers, drummers and dancers pose in full regalia. Three pert Highlanders and their mascot . . . V. Wise, M. Cook M Mortenson , . Page I78 Under the gifted leadership of Bill Adam- son, the State University of Iowa Scottish Highlanders entered its sixteenth year, and is now the largest bagpipe band in the world. ln 1943 the Highlanders became the all-girl unit that it is today with forty pipers, thirty drummers, four dancers, and one drum major. Their ability to perform colorful marching maneuvers on the football field is well- known throughout the middle-west, and through their appearances before more than 315 million people in more than half the states, and Canada, they are well-known throughout the world. President Hancher congratulates Iohn Towner and Helen Hayes. Militar Ball The highly festive social event for the military men on the campus is the Military Ball. The highlight of the Ball is the presentadon of the fionorary Cadet Colonel, her attendants and Cadet Colonel. Helen Hayes, in a trim white uniform, was this year's Honor- ary Cadet Colonel. Marianne Craft, Ioyce liodon, Fkuence Schuck, and Ruth Swanson served as her attend- ants. Iohn Towner was the Cadet Colonel for this Fiftieth Annual Ball. Music for the dance, held at the union, was provided by Bill Meardon's Or- chestra. About four hundred couples enjoyed the music of Bill Meardon at the' Military Ball. Patrick Wells and Marianna Willer relax between dances. Page I79 N f, 7 ,, Present Arms!" . , , the Governors Day review. President l-lancher acknowledges the military at the presidents review. ILIT HY HIGHLIGHTS A well polished line -up for federal inspection. 1 i K E ? Q 2 S 1 'mwwW4uwa wnw2mm My , axis? Darrel Croot's masterpiece Backing the Hawks all the way. Loyalty lasted throughout the game 152151 HU EEUMINE The doors of SUI were thrown open to everyone Qctober 19 and 20 during the 40th Homecoming fes- tivities. The gala parade consisting of 39 floats and 13 bands opened a mnxesmon ofevenm on Fnday inght 'The liomeconnng inonunmnt, demgned by IDarrel L Cfroon Sioux CHty,led the parade. ZX pep raHy. Lhnon open house,lDohinn shomfand a Lint versity theatre presentation filled the period between the parade and the lovurldichigan garne Saturday afternoon. A fitting end to a great Homecoming was the aH-Lhnvermty dance at the Lhnon vddiinusk offered by Art Mooney and his orchestra. Page l82 4:00 a.m. and now rain. wt f we if qv fg ' 'H 'X "rss, " 5, ... : kwviff s s ,,.,,,f-.M sv. un... , , WMM R Em , 1 aww. Q' . 4-mm , , - ' g ' , .AY Us wmkk I w Q! S V" av x A , , A ' ' X sm- A 'Z we . ..5-NM-wg 4 , .Q-5 Kffgf? - sf" any 4 A a Ha-A. f g ,Lf " S ,f :L-. --its L "M , , E536 Mwg K -My , 1 QQ wr Q1 M :sk 1" if . , ' -gk, .f 'Vp ,-.. M w w f . 27, ,5 r. I Aw ,K 4 Q :M I' 'sv N' M...-...W S' ' V L , iw 'way R 351,43 , if Q 1 I' M W ,ff f Y if Tliiizifi , Wig? l CS. Slotsky, N. Clizuicllcr, B. Groom ll. Sjulin. H. XVhitesel, G. Seyen, D. Horn Hl2l2lliY'S HU SEWAHMING This all-University dance started out the social season at SUI, The theme ol this opener was novel for it centered around Herky Hawk, the spirit of Iowa. This informal affair, held September 28, sported a backdrop of Herky shaking hands with a student. and 'Al-lerkyh greeted the couples at the door. Bobbie Beers and his orchestra furnished the music for dancing at this annual affair sponsored by Central Party Committee and held at the Union. Q E N.,- E 5 x .si 2 s N uNf':',"A"1!2 -,Q ?5i?Ff?' 5bQ?i??Pf?s. 1 -T :EZEXL : fiiisiw' Sgfizbf, 1 J L, ff ' 11 1 uk Q K ' I' 4 J K ,, H .34 . 15' , 3 Q L if ir-,FMWSF Q 43, K 5-nf" N V "'. i?f H'.,,: -. , - 1 an M K - vi , KS 'Q wi 1 'E , . 1 ' f .Y We f , 5 Q ' W.-, 1, J 1 I Q - 'f S of gk W : . M , R 45 ,y 3- , K , H Y A Q ai? S- 'Maw S --: ,fix l Don Steffen holds Colleen Richards and Io Muto in suspense. Candy canes, Santa Claus, and evergreen trees ushered in the festive Christmas season at SUI at the first all-University semi-formal dance, "Holi- day Inn," held at the Union. To the dreamy music of Tex Beneke's orchestra, the swirling couples danced in a holiday atmosphere created by the huge Christmas tree, blazing fireplaces, balloons and candy cane favors. CHRIST A5 PUHMAL Tex Beneke and his famous saxophone Tex tooted as his fans gathered. Wi I " 'HL What a party! The 'AFrench" flower girl at the Club Cabaret. "Streets of Paris" was the theme for the annual Club Cabaret. Many students were entertained at the Iowa Union by dance bands, floor shows, Enjoying the jazz of Les Burford. and beauty queens. The main lounge, which was Club Cabaret, featured Bill Meardon's bandg Les Burford and his Dixieland combo played in Petit Pigalle, the River Room: and Cafe de la Trottoir, the cafeteria, featured Leo Cortimiglia. The party's about to begin. CLUB EABAHET I TEHFH TEH ITY FUHM L Hlust ni y signature?" Before a black backdrop on which mounted replicas of the various fraternity pins, Duke El- lington provided the music for the annual Inter- fraternity Ball in the lounge of the Iowa Memorial Union. At this time the Greeks queen, Sue Man- beck, and her attendants, Helen I-lays, Ann Ken- singer, and Marilyn Larson were presented. Guests were members of the faculty and fraternity housemothers' Informal chatter with the Duke. President of Intertraternity Council lVIarv Luchrs announces the queen and her court with a determined look. Sweet tunes were played against a backdrop of fraternity pledge pins. The annual lnterfraternity Pledge Prom was held February 8 in the Iowa Memorial Union Lounge. Large copies of the fraternity pledge pins were hung from a black drape behind Iimmy Smiths band. The Pledge Prom queen, Harriet Pledge Queen Harriet VVhitesel and attendants are presented at intermission. Whitsel was attended by Ann Bihl, Betty Hasson. Sally Iones, and Marilyn Mosbach. Fraternity housemothers, presidents, and faculty members were guests. Betty Darling and Ed Byrnes are one of the many couples taking a whirl at the Pledge Prom. PLEDGE PRU Page I93 s K X, W i I f ,,-fQwm,MK .ff A, . 3-' .J ag ,Q if 4 'P sf? a J ,- u, Q, ,t s 4 -4 , A wig-mf' ,, f -W . X E: " ' :ag ,, 1 2 fs 'F fl ? . ,. . H, y X., J fu 53' W 7 Q f , A X ,.-..,f... N, , 2- N 2 f, V - W .,,f,fw- V J, , ., -Q 'A , If B574 Y N ' 'V N ,, 1 I N I 5 V - f , 45, af s , Q, , ww, Af , gr -, ' V X K 32 X I 1 M A Q SP5 EW tif, ff r' A. air K 5 , K 2 lg... K 5 v , I 23 .. , 1, 'Y' if , 5? LM, E A , , Z I 2: -E , if 535- A 5 1: Tv ' ' . f L f frffifik ' 4' 7 wif K ' , if ,r 43' Q ' I 'V T :"VT . vw, M .. F, ',, ivw' ., ,-,M s :fm Q 5 f ., N , f' X., , 4 1 , x fy ,., 9 F65 fl msn. 151 15- 51 swf-. 15, :Q .S 3-. 5- QF: Asszsssisz. iz .21 .gn Wm. as Mzgif fa :swag .i,..,. mm 'K :saw ygsgfgel sis? :gm ffsiilf? aww x?'f?QE'?gs 552251535 saggy? lv lfemwz www ,Nm 5 -wiex Hxfefiiigf mftwg SLQFQQ fn Q, mama, Q WELS Q mf ,Q 9 4. i .M1s?m'U1 , M 'lipsxisfgigigiz .,, 7 fx L. s 'B iii 24 90 . aff' 55253325 5,535 :. W Y -I2 1 J' 32' Q, 8 gifs 1 mm, K .4 y E , D-W... QQ ' , wif? 'T if U2 1 iff' T099-P11 Betty Kanzell tells the boys a sad tale of woe. Crooner Dick Turchin attracts three young lovelies. lack UF ALL THI ES One of the top events of 1951 was the student production of Kampus Kapers, sponsored by Newman Club. As writer and director of the show, Gil Pearlman presented a satire on American life. Charles Brandon designed and built eight modernistic sets which provided the mood for the play. The show opened with the delightful satire on legislation follewed by a liberal use of dancing in other sketches such as "That Ol' Atmosphere" and 'AEggs in the Basket". Bob Price, Stan Papich, and lean Draegen developed and directed the dance routines. Lighting ef- fects were handled by Dale Gould. Larry Barrett composed the score and furnished the background music. The cooperation of the cast with the staff helped make A'Of All Things" a success. Drury and Don Van Atta taking orders from "General" Bob Paul R. .f it ,g W K , . ,S sy. , Lx. K ,Q Ji 5 W qv. Riff, 4 4: 'E 1 D, '35""' .AY wi? ,www 'X .. ' mr 'gb ki ,Q I M 4 ' 45 , I ff., 1 X ,K L. .K N F 1 V W x Q .jx if 5 JR iw gawk we . Q? L JQ K wx, LVALK H an 'hx if mp? H1 M f 1? IF' .m . , m Q 2 5, .Q fy, ,Y .Q Q 1 QM-of 'lil 'CSL AIPPORP Nd' wiv M .1 M , , I Q, 5 ,Y , g Vi We , . iw V H is 53? ' , ' was aw, QS STUUE T EHHISTIAN EUU EIL Bottom Row: Petro, R. Sanks, P. Bigelow, O. Nickels, E. Lampe Row 2: L. Forsberg, P. Grossheim, Marken, B, Kell, Horton, A. Cockshoot, L. Bekman, D. Tolander Row 3: R. Lerud, D. Ropp, A. Craig, C. Graves, VV. Moldenhauer, W, Higley, A. Buxton, D. Mortensen, H. Hill, C, Miller The SCC made the first steps this year of a determined and conse- crated effort to establish a vital affiliation with the campus community. Keynoting the program was the Iowa Student Ecumenical Conference at Iowa State College. The theme of the conference was A'Christ Calls the Campus," and the SCC took immediate action to apply it to uni- versity life by participating in the Homecoming parade, by presenting a public Christmas pageant, providing active workers for the Campus Chest Drive, sponsoring the International Christian University of Iapan drive, and revitalizing the Religion-in-Life program with new ideas and members. Several topnotch speakers and counsellors were brought to the campus by the member groups as they intensified and broadened their individual programs so that the whole campus might be better reached. OFFICERS PHILLIP BIGELOW President DONNA TOLANDER Vice-President IUNE MARKEN Secretary WAYNE HIGLEY Treasurer Page 201 A YMCA committee discusses the needs and purposes of the World Student Service Fund. Westminster Fellowship Westminster Fellowship is an or- ganization of Presbyterian students. Sunday Evening Vespers, Morning De- votions, Bible Study, choir, Friday Cof- fee hour, and parties on Friday and Saturday evenings are some of the weekly activities. Westminster Fellow- ship offers to students leadership training through service on the cabinet, social contacts through group worship and social events, and development in Christian living through worship and a four-phase program of faith and life. fellowship, out-reach, and stewardship. Page 202 YMIQA The YMCA activities this year placed a greater emphasis on the Christ- ian motivation of our world-wide as- sociation. They sponsored the current discussion committee, Major-in-Man riage series, Committee on Racial Equality, international speakers, ves- per services, and bimonthly membership meetings. Their part-time executive secretarial duties were performed by Bill Overholt, North Central Area sec- retary. The Westminster Fellowship choir provides music for the Sunday morning worship services. ii an F Lutheran Student Assnsiatinn The Lutheran Student Association at SUI is more than twenty-five years old. Its membership consists of all Lutheran students who belong to churches of the National Lutheran Council, and it is one of many chapters on campuses throughout the United States and Canada. Their five emphases are wor- ship, study, witness Qevangelismj, ser- vice, and recreation. Special study groups are maintained for graduates and faculty and for married students, jin addition to the regular activities of LSA. A full-time counselor is em- ployed by the National Lutheran Coun- cil. The student house is at 122 E. Church Street. Doris Hume is showing slides and telling ICF about the progress of the missions in Iapan. Bible study led by Pastor A. C. Proehl is an important feature of the program of LSA. Inwa Christian Fallnwship Iowa Christian Fellowship is a group of non-denominational students who wish to know Christ and wish to make Him known. Toward this goal the activities consist of weekly meetings, Bible study and prayer groups, the an- nual Religion-in-Lile program, and various social gatherings. ICF, as a member of Inter-Varsity Christian Fel- lowship, sends several students every year to state retreats and summer con- ferences, Page. 203 Members of the USF are hearing a report of SVM Quadrennial Conference in December. llanlerliur Club Canterbury Club highspots of the year included the opening of its new student center, a weekend outing at Lake McBride and two state-wide con- ferences of Episcopal students. Sun- day evening programs, following a three-fold purpose of study, worship and service in our growth as followers of the Christ, begin with evening pray- er, followed by supper, speaker and recreation. Breakfast is served after Sunday and Wednesday Holy Com- munions, and coffee, conversation and welcome are always found at the Parish House. Page 204 nited Student Fellowship The United Student Fellowship for students of Congregational-Christian and Evangelical and Reformed prefer- ence provides opportunities for Sunday evening fellowship, weekly meditation vespers. service projects such as depu- tations, work with handicapped chil- dren and foreign students, and informal recreation. Churchmanship is devel- oped through affiliate membership and participation in choir and in ushering, while leadership potentialities are nur- tured in program planning, cabinet re- sponsibilities, and state and national conference participation. Canterbury Club choir singing their weekly service of Evening Prayer for students and parish. Sa -w Hagar Williams Fellowship The Roger Williams Fellowship thinks of its house as a "home away from home". On Sunday mornings the Baptist students met for breakfast and discussion on 'ARealities and Religion." Fireside vespers followed the weekly fellowship suppers, On the lighter side were hayrides, the Christmas party and smorgasbord honoring the foreign stu- dents, trail rides, basketball games with other groups, the winter sleigh ride, and the fall and spring retreats at Lake Mc- Bride. Gamma Delta members singing carols in preparation for the annual Christmas program. Q lt's a grand night for singing for the Roger Williams Fellowship. Gamma Dalia Gamma Delta, Lutheran student or- ganization QMissouri Synodl, meets on Sunday evenings at St. Paul's Lutheran Chapel. A regular program consists of a short vesper service, an evening meal, a business meeting, and a discussion. Special social programs occur once a month. Last fall the chapter served as host to the annual Lakes Region con- vention, highlighted by a banquet at the Amana Colonies. The organization presents a program of church service and education as well as Christian fellowship to students away from their home congregation. Page 205 O Meiiibers of Bethany Fellowship decorating their Christmas tree as one of their social actixitics. Woslo Foundation Wesley- Foundation moved to the new student center after one crowded year in Wesley Annex. One feature of the new center is the memorial chapel. In addition to the active local chapters of Wesley plays and Kappa Phi girls' club, Wesley Foundation sponsored weekly luncheon groups, bible study, coffee hours, chorus, Sundayevening worship services and cost suppers. Wesley Supper Club, the married stu- dents? group, have weekly meetings at the Annex, Page 206 Students of Bothan Fellowship Students of Bethany Fellowship, stu- dent group of the First Christian Church, consider their student center and church are truly Ha church home away from home." This is accomplished through hospitality of the adult con- gregation, student participation in church activities, service projects such as deputation teams, and recreation in- cluding a fall and spring retreat, parties, and fellowship singing, Meinbers of VVesley Foundation begin their Christmas celebration in the new center. ewman Club The Newman Club, the Catholic student organization is governed by five officers and six council members assisted by the Rev. Robert I. Welch, the club's chaplain and a member of SUI's religion depart- ment. Varied activities covering both social and religious work included the usual Tuesday biweekly meeting with lectures and discussion upon current topics and religious problems, Monsignor U. A. Hauber from St. Ambrose College in Davenport and Iames Roohan from SUI's history department were two of the feature speakers for the year. In the field of religious work the members gave religious instruction at the Children's Hospital. The year ended with a banquet at which new officers were presented and memberships awarded in the Iohn Henry Newman Honorary Society. The buffet suppers, communion breakfasts and impromptu holiday parties on Halloween, Christmas and St. Patrick's Day made up the social affairs, as well as Kampus Kapers, their annual all-university variety show. OFFICERS Bos NEWMAN President IERRY KELLEY Vice-President IIM BLOSSFIELD Treasurer ANN MURRAY M.ARY BETH MAUER Secretaries Bottom Row: D. Metz, P. Vannice, V. Schnoebelen, C. Moseley, M. Chanez, M. Mauer, I. Blossfeld Row 2: I. Venaglia, M. Schroeder, I. McNamara, A. Murray, M. Bushman, V. Zeman, P. Iacobsen Row 3: T. Herrmann, I. Schueth, I. Moes, I, Lahey, I. VVerner, G. Degenfelder, I. Goltz, R. McClean Row 4: D. Wolf, Bergquist, G. Kelley, VV. Gleason, Warnell, P. O 'C H1311 -Y . H PPA PHI Bottom Row: M. Mitchell, B. Rice, H. Saar, A. Iacobson, B. VViney, N. Howard Row 2: S. Bliss, D. Melms, M. Schulze, N. Adams, B. O'Dea Row 3: I, Dietz, E. Stephens, R. Little, L. Hunt, M. Haroff, D. Wagner Row 4: M. Barnes, B. Wendel, B. Burdick, R. Coon, B. Wendel, I. Dunlop No! Present: K. Reynolds, P. Iohnston, G. Oldaker OFFICERS LEoNoRA HUNT President RUTH A. LITTLE Vice-President RUTH CooN Recording Secretary MARY HAROFF Treasurer Kappa Phi is the national Methodist girls' club and Was organized at Kansas University in 1916. Beta Chapter at SUI was organized the following year. The club serves to unify Methodist Women on this campus and throughout the nation, for it has thirty-three chapters. Ably directed by Leonora Hunt, the officers have this year increased the orientation plans for incoming freshmen and in so doing, start them out on campus with a realization of the meaning of a religious background for leadership. The aim of Kappa Phi is to make every Methodist woman in the university world of today a leader in the church of tomorrow. Hillel Hillel Foundation members had their annual forum with professors from three universities as guest speakers. Their purpose is to help the members understand their religion more fully and to help others. Further discussions were attended every Sunday afternoon for a more thorough understanding of pres- ent day problems. The foundations activities included folk dancing, sup- pers, and worship, and an over-all cul- tural program. Hillel also supports a foster child in France, and raises money for a welfare fund, Hillel students are enjoying their free time on Sunday evenings at the Foundation House. One ol the outstanding spealiers at Fireside .Club was Mr. Bargebuhr I-Y of tne School of Religion. Fireside Eluh The purposes of the Unitarian Fire- side Club are the religious, intellectual, and social growth of its members. Meetings are held Sunday evening with supper followed by a discussion or program in the Fireside room. Often faculty members and graduate students are invited to speak to the group on topics ranging from the religious and philosophical to the scientific and his- torical. Concluding the evening is a social hour with activities such as sing- ing, pingpong, games, and dancing. Special social events highlighting the year were the Christmas party and fall and spring picnics. Page 209 , YWEA Bottom Row: E. Mahon, H. Korth, M. Jensen, A, Townsend, M. Adams Hour 2: S. Irish, K. Adams, Marken, D. Hitchings, L. Miller, L. Bckman, N. Wzzllzice, Shocman, M. Clark, M, Kurtz, M. Craft Roz: 3: S. Adams, A. Cockshoot, C. Heller, S. Starman, M. Ladd, E. Coen. C. Moore, B. Colville, Voss, S. Rehnberg, Anthony, G, Nelson OFFICERS LOUISE BEKMAN President ILINE MARKEN Vice-President D1ANA HITCHINGS Secretary CARLA I-IELLER Treasurer Page 2l0 The YWCA began its year's activities with a get-acquainted tea for the new students. Homecoming was brightened for many with the wearing of mums sold by the Freshman Throughout the year many hours were devoted to entertainment for the handicapped and bedridden children. Sunday school, as well as story hours and holiday programs was conducted by the MY" girls at the hospitals. Again the Major-in-Marriage lecture series drew a large group of interested students. An innovation in this years activities was the baby sitting program which is establishing itself as a service to the community. The traditional YWCA Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter services were planned and presented by members of the organization, The year was completed with thehannual Silver Tea for the faculty, students, and townspeople held at the home of President and Mrs. Hancher. UNIVERSITY WIIIVIE 'S ASSUIIII-ITIU Every undergraduate woman at SUI is a member of the University Womens Association. The UWA acts as a coordinating group for womens organizations and sponsors entertaining and education pro- grams for SUI students. "Information First" lectures provide students with an opportunity to hear interesting speakers discuss current and pertinent topics. The Orientation program for new women students helps acquaint them with campus life. In the spring the Vocational Conference, which brings to SUI men and women noted in their field, is sponsored by the UWA. The University Sing, a musical highlight of the Mother's Day weekend, is also a UWA project. Two new features of UWA this year were a series of international dinners, such as Turkish, Chinese and British, which were cooked and served according to custom, and the Red Cross Service Committee. President of the freshmen this year was Patricia Caldwell, and Miss Helen Focht, dean of women is the UWA advisor, Bottom Row: S. Yeates, Horst, K. Main, Myers, P. Lutz Row 2: S. Orsborn, T. Mattson, C. Hess, I. Strauss. E. Glick Rouf 3: A. Gilson, Fuller, Smith, M. Kurtz, Marken OFFICERS SuE ORsBoRN President ANNE GILSON Vice President IuAN1TA BETHKE Secretary IoAN MYERS Treasurer Page ZII ,, . fn Q -, 1. wk My f :Mia A7 .V Bi ' x x f ,few J f 4 A as .4 kxf, 4 Q iggf A xx, 'if' at , .us 'iff ,fi , 5 wr A-af Xia? 4 5 ffm? 1 ei' 'Lf ,. x ij '57 'P 'ww W Ei 32 if 1 ff. 5 , ,I , Q . -- 54,11 X ' ,iff ii , 1 1334, , 35.5 . 1 YY Q- f fx pf if va' A ..,. , 3525" Q 54.15:,g'f:ff':,,L,m2,,. .,.2,.- . ', 2, ' 549 Y ,1,A Nl.L ,M ,..A I . -U f, :gaw- x ,-gp MQW ,mi wk 1 131 ,,. Y G ' 'CP' ' ,..,:1"'. x Ya. Q5 X 1 A , - QR I .ld , I . 1. 1 "fain 2 ,ws -, Q: fin f J as ' ' Y -fgzzvffgnfw 51:-M Q- WUME 'S HEEHEATIU ASSUEIATIU Page 2l4 Bottom Row: S. Steckel, B. Iames, C. Hanson, N. Bode, B. Beekman Row 2: M. Lemar, C. Mericle, E. Summa, M. Thornton, G. Greenlee, C. Caulk, D. Berry, R. Kaefring OFFICERS NORMA BoDE President BONNIE BEEKMAN Vice President MARILYN LEMAR Secretary LORRAINE PERLEY Treasurer Every university woman who participates in athletics is a member of the Women's Recreation Association, a campus organization which tries to stimulate interest and encourage participation among students in recreational activities. The contest for the intramural trophy is one of the highlights of the WRA. The women's housing units compete with one another in such sports as volleyball, basketball, table tennis, badminton, swimming, golf, tennis, bowling, and softball. The housing unit which accumulates the most number of points during the year is presented with the intramural trophy. X - Xxx. YW! Y M .- 361' ' vf A 4? W ,am y-I -A .. ,fn . r , 5 A N. '29, -, fw 2 . ,4 ,A 1. my ..,, ,W -Aw-, y. K 'f Qi-.1, My ft ,ff NA 1 14 17 Caglfl - 1' ww"-,fx " ' MKE4' .' Q flh T A K w I A V My -fx iA W PZ, U IU BUAIIU Bottom Row: Roberts, P. Iensen, M. McMullen, B, Rowland, E. Glick, Miller, F. Appleman Row 2: L. Baker, S. lVlcConkie, Hogeland, B. Friedman. D. Thompson, T. Moffit, P, Van Oosterhout, N. Edward, F. Page ZI6 Burge, D. Kirk OFFICERS IACK MILLER President PEG IENSEN Vice-President ELLIE GLICK Secretary ToM MOFFITT Treasurer The primary function of the Iowa Student Union Board is to plan all activities of the Iowa Memorial Union, except those functions con- nected with the Central Party Committee. Some of the major Union activities have been the National Photography Exhibit, the Berlin Art Show in November-Mlowa City was privileged to be one of the 47 cities of the United States in which this exhibit was displayed, the Hallmark Show in December, and the Encyclopedia Britanica Show held in February. Elections of the Iowa Student Union Board are held each spring in connection with the all-campus elections. The board in turn elects its own officers. They meet twice a month and twice during the semester with all subcommittee members. Frank Burge acted as advisor and Dr. Earl E. Harper is the director of the School of Fine Arts and the Memorial Union. UNIUN BUAHU SUBEUMMITTEES Chosen each fall by application, members of the Union Board sub- committees carry out the work of the nine Union Board committees: Publicity, Movies and Television, Post Ballgame Parties, Bridge, Tea Dance, House and Library, Fine Arts, Games, and Special Events. Each one of the Union Board members is chairman of one of these committees and under him work the members of the subcommittees Whose selection is proportioned among the various colleges and schools of the University. These committees help plan the National Inter- collegiate Bridge tournament, the Big Ten Bowling tournament held at the University of Minnesota this year, and the Missouri Valley Ping-pong tournament in which Iowa won four first places. Each member of these various subcommittees after a year of service is then eligible for Union Board election. Bottom Row: R. Hartsook, M. Allison, Lane, S. Smith, E. Ierdee, B. Ballantyne Row 2: T. Seldin, B. Oyaas, F. Domer, C. Zimmerman Page 2l7 MA EE THAL P HTY EUMMITTEE If Burge, C. Wheeler. T, Olson, D. lVIyers, Bethke, S. Irish, Grotenhuis, A. Lawson, D, Haworth, P. Lutz, S, Skelley. Page 2l8 OFFICERS IAMES GROTENHUIS President ANNE LAwsoN Vice President IUANITA BETHKE Secretary THOMAS OLSEX Treasurer Dr. Harper The Central Party Committee, organized shortly after World War Il, achieves its purpose by sponsoring good entertainment at cost for SUI students. The committee consists of eleven members who plan the all-university dances and concerts held at the Union. Each member is responsible for a certain aspect of the party, such as publicity, decora- tions, intermission entertainment, and teas. This year the Central Party Committeels activities were highlighted by Club Cabaret, the climax of the IVIiss University of Iowa Pageant Week. The party included the music of Bill Meardon, Leo Cortimiglia and Les Burfords Dixieland Band. Among the other events sponsored by the Central Party Committee were the Fall Party and the Christmas Dance with Tex Beneke. The committee cooperated with other campus organizations to sponsor such dances as the Spinsters' Spree and the Homecoming Holidays. STUDENT UVISUHY BOARD Striving to make the orientation program more individualized, the student advisory committee as part of the SUI orientation system, aids the faculty advisors each September. The fifty members of this group chosen largely from the freshman honoraries in the spring, during the summer are assigned to Work with a faculty member during conferences and at regis- tration. This group, under the inspiration and direction or Professor Harshbarger, Work with those freshmen undecided in their major field, providing information and sources for further information about the various departments. Bottom Row: S. Adams, K. Norcross, D. l-litchings, P. Beebe, B. Robinson Row 2 S. Anthony, A. Carlock, L. I-laman, D. Genre, I. Morris, M. Ladd, I. Fuller R. Pretty, E. D. Dorosin, R, Sparks, T, Brown, R. Turney, R. Hendrickson. C Burgert HSITY LETTERMENS IILUB stimulate a cooperative spirit between the various sports, promote OFFICERS student interest in athletics, maintain good sportsmanship at SUI, and i further cooperation between the student body, athletic department and lAME5 SANGSTER alumni. Anyone who wins a letter in varsity athletics is eligible for president membership in the club which now has a membership of 100 to 125. DUANE DIETZ Some of the services performed by this club are ushering at athletic Vice President events at the fieldhouse and parking cars. An annual Ice Show is BOB CLIFTON sponsored by this club and the profits received are retained by them. Secretary Every spring the Varsity Lettermen's Club puts on a banquet. At this lOE BRISTOL banquet a well known sports man is the guest speaker, all of the coaches Treasurer are invited and new lettermen are initiated into the club. Bottom Row: Dinzolc, P. Duggan, D. Commack, Bristol, Sangstcr, D. Dietz, C. Darling, G. Myers, Ricdcsel, Cv Chapman Row 2: D. Watson, R. Hickenbottom, D. Heaton, D. Lansing, A. Fienup, B. Westfzill, B. l-ligley, F. LaDue, R. lohnson, L Dunbar Row 3: R. Lewis, L. Hoeft, R. Labahn, R. Feldman, D. Deucl. M. Rosen, M. Rost, K. Brown, B. Stasstorth, D. Hoffnagle Row 44 D. Brandt, Cv. l-land, G. Yim, P. Everett, V. Von Ahscn, L. Sykes, C. Cebuhar, W. Nicholson. R. Fred. B. Britzmann P. Spanjers Row 5: G. Nordman, A. Lenski, H. Martin, K. Vana, M. McGuire, F. Bok, D. Swartzendruber, D. DeProspero, R. Woodard D. Bjork, I. Lundquist Page 220 T ILFEATHEBS nw Bottom Row: L. Hoffman, M. Marr, M. Quinn, P. Thomas Row 2: S. Greenberg, R. Hartsook, I, Schlass, H. Weinberg Row 3: W. Thomas, K. Nick, R. Turcben, D Croot With a large membership this year, the Tailfeathers again made the Homecoming weekend a success with their annual badge sale. Another feature of Homecoming was the release of balloons at the half-time of the game. The highlight of the football season, however, for many OFFICERS Tailfeathers was the appearance of McDonald Carey, well-known DICK TURCHIN movie star, and Korean war veterans at the Dads Day game. This president pep organization was naturally in charge of all the pep rallies held S throughout the year and planned various stunts. Entertainment at the QQEEP half-time during the boys' state basketball tournament was planned - r z and presented through the efforts of this organization. The all-campus carnival was another activity in which this club participated during thc year. Plans for next year include card stunts at games, a device which has not been used in previous years. Page 22I g, ,L ,q ,ff Y.. -1 Illia 1 Q f .fi . A ' s f 6 X MGH yi f c, 222 'L if A E V C ' ,Li A ,, H.-4 4, 47 2 3-175 M any ' I 'wa 'f xicksg 5' 1 Wifwif F452 ' 5 ' , sm 'S-531 f R ,f'3,'f" ' J. ms Q 1 f s ,Nu ,A5,. .. ,ww f s... 9 gil Q in A WMM I' A ,f, f' 49 4, Q 1. AY YUU E PIEPUBLIEA 5 Bottom Row: B. Clayton, B. Lease, A. Iames, T. Mosher Row 2: B. Lines, M. Hinderman, R. Cockshoot, I. Goldbach, A. Cockshoot, L. Iackson, F. Halton, R. Randolph, I. Thomas, V. Vavra, M. I-linderman Row 3: I. Hayes, I. Willey, A. LeBeau, Ir., R. Moyer, E. Thompson, F. Domer, I. Willson, I. Beekman, G. Pavlik, W. Klotzbach, A. Mackenzie, H. Moule, R. Crandall, C. Reilly OFFICERS ROBERT G. LINES Chairman IosEPH V. GOLDBACH Vice-Chairman VIRGINIA VAVRA Secretary RALPH COCKSHOOT Treasurer Page 224 The Young Republicans had one of the most successful years on the SUI campus since the group was organized. They attempted to increase interest among the students in local, state and national politi- cal issues. This has been accomplished by a series of speakers and open forum discussions. Taking advantage of the election year ac- tivities, Young Republicans concentrated on the grass roots organiza- tion of the party in its selection of a presidential nominee. Several Young Republicans actively participated in the Iohnson County pre- cinct caucuses, and plans were also made for the organizations part in the November campaign. LPH PHI U EG Alpha Phi Omega is an organization formed for the participation of those who were former Boy Scouts. They operate several services for the campus such as: the Lost and Found Department in Old Dental Buildingg the guided tours for new students during orientation week: and have a basketball information booth at the fieldhouse. They put out a map of the State University of Iowa which is an aid in helping the new students to locate various buildings on campus. Mr. Robert Ballantyne is the advisor for Alpha Phi Omega. There are several honorary members one of which is William Beardsley, governor of Iowa. In the fall Alpha Phi Omega has an open meeting for those who are interested in joining the club. They have a pledge period in which the new members demonstrate their interest and prove their qualifications. A banquet is held in the spring at which they award a trophy to the person who has been of most service to the community. OFFICERS VERNON URICH President BASIL BRASSFIELD Vice President DON IACOBSEN Secretary ROBERT SOLL Treasurer Bottom Row: D. Braun, M. Greenberg, B. Ballantyne, V. Urich, Gibbs, Burrows, T. Kelly, R. Ballantyne Row 2: R. Waste, W. Moldenhauer, R. Soll, G. Pavlik, A. Gendler, G. Tracy, B. Brassfield, W. Teppert Row 3: C. Zimmerman, D. Iacobsen, D. Young, I. Stewart, C. Blanck, M. Gibbs, I. Barr Page 225 ALUM I Alumni Dad, George Murray, receives congratulations from his SUI family-Mary, a Liberal Arts s and Law student George, From Hawaii to New York, New Orleans to Minneapolis, SUI alum- ni gather to exchange memories, news, and opinions. Thanks to the na- tionwide SUI alumni association the members, by way of the Alumni Review, are kept informed about doings on the Iowa campus and news of each other, thus fulfilling the aim of the association, which is to promote SUI. A biographicalrecord of every SUI graduate, including his present address and other pertinent information, is kept by the Alumni ofHce. The office helps to coordinate alumni groups, and sponsors the reunion of the alumni, especially those from classes of ten, twenty-five and fifty years ago, each Iune after graduation. Page 226 Ir. OFFICERS L. C. BAGLEY '10 President INGALLS SWISHER '12 Vice-President LOREN GORDON '34 Second Vice-President LOREN HICKERSON '40 Executive Secretary g "' my 'lThe world is wide, tempera- tures vary, but you'll find our Hawkeyes wherever you go." Thus spoke Bob Noble, editor of the Iowa Alumni Review, in de- scribing Iowa's "old grads." Mr. Noble and the Review consider their primary function as one of keeping alumni posted on the uni- versity and its friends. Dr. Charles Dowson, '16D, of the Hawaii Alumni Club, dresses President Hancher and Dr. Peter- sen in island attire. The occasion is the landing in Hawaii of the USS Iowa on its reactivation shakedown cruise. Distinguished lowans on the cruise were enter- tained at the Queen's Surf on Waikiki Beach by the largest off- shore gathering of SUI alumni ever held. Page 227 W' f 52315131 4324 fi 1 53 si Q 12 .J ,A .,2, .--. -. Q an s QE w ' ,ggfga 554 H S f w I W E ' ,,:. 'Q' f vw ' A QW .. v s .Z it - 1 Aiwa X, ,?, w, .. Q if HK, ,sk E 1' wi M Ng . like ' Ja i lh- , gg- - F Mg II fi A N X . Q iQ 5. ,T sh F ' if 11. 1 il N0 3 wi, 45 , WBA 1 Q Y 0 ...X gg- ' .:,q..., W0 " fn., . ik ' ,.-I A4 :Y fr, jpg N A K' - 35" rv 2, F 55 M A? Kg 92: E . - Q f .154 ww V-qw . , ,.,. ..:,.,., W -- V- ' , ' L 'W A .A ., fm H' 1, ' . W I 15,9 by K-Q A 3--f' g , 3-,f K ' vi i , f7 'v Alf ' x 4 X 'f 4 f ' 'fr -Q -- 0 11" 5. ,K , ' K 1 ' -W .f I X A 1 A 'S K 1 if f 5 f ::?f?i5:"!.iE:' X, ' iw? 7 ' 1 F . .raft K xp- 'if WA M 'WW ' , g g' M5235 'ff . ist as ,A is 'Ig 1 .L fin 2 Ei: .zf ,ff- , K , 52 11' t :gil 2 1 ,f r . V-2, if L ,,-ggi fffii , A l "'ff?2b?3 4 Q ,Q Eiifwf A is : My: 6 92.4 ' V, it' YH? 5' A ww W ZQEWFSQ Q- P ., iw. .pf .-1: 39, QL F' ' V . if . ' f.-.-:wi , 2,29 -9 UNIVERSITY BA D One of the highlights of any school is its band, and SUI is no exception, New blue uni- forms distinguish the marching and concert bands, just as the varsity is known by its bril- liant red ones. The marching band, one of the first organs of the University to function in the fall, starts each year off right with th'e Induction Day ceremony. With the opening of the football season, they step into full swing. This year drum majors Malcolm Westly and Theodore Stecker highstepped across the field as the band members presented the new Meredith Wilson Iowa "Fight" song for the first time at a foot- ball game. During the half time of each home game Precision characterized Iowa's marching band. l M Q we H,gr ,,,.L.,i.-f-- W-5,3 ,-,,, ...I -:,rv,,. g,.-.f,,,. . 4 5 i "ZW ' 1 1 ,-szi??f2f5f5 ' ' A , 1 - - -f K -- .1 1-2151114 we 1'fyirwisw-ffwsiiiigf1051 Sflflili-iii! , ry-:is,.f1ir.fQ.r-, -3 , ' : 1. .. I f, . ' Page 230 PROFESSOR CHARLES RIGHTER various routines were presented and at the Dad's Day game, the Minnesota band joined with Iowa for the flag raising ceremony. This year, for its annual trip, the marching band accompanied the team to Wisconsin. The varsity band is organized to play at basketball games and each year presents an in- formal spring concert in the north music hall. The male members, in conjuction with the mili- tary department, provide the marching tempo for the Governors revue, federal inspection and the presidents revue, Members of the concert band are drawn from time to time from the varsity band, making up a group of eighty-five talented students under the direction of Prof. Charles Righter and his assistant, Albert English. Sixty members are chosen on merit, ability and scholarship stand- ards to make a twelve-performance tour of Iowa during the latter part of March. Climax- ing the season, Prof. Righter awards golden keys to those members who have completed six semesters in concert band. EUNEEHT BAND VARSITY BAND U IVEHSITY UHEHESTHA The SUI Symphony . . . a glitter of culture in the shining midwest. Tins year, as in past years students and faculty at SUI performed under the direction of Dr. Philip G. Clapp and his assistant, Prof. William Gower. Seven concerts were given this year, two of which were joint performances with the University chorus. The program for the Christmas concert included Benjamin Brit- ton's "A Ceremony of Carols," Peter Mennin's "Christmas Story," and Ralph Vaughn Wil- liams' "Fantasia on Christmas Carols." These were presented as a treatment of old carols with modenihannony. Ianuary twenty-third marked the second visit of Dimitri Mitropoulos, famed conductor of the New York Philharmonic, featured as soloist with Iames Dixon, university student, conduct- ing. Each week small groups of students pre- sented over WSUI original works of Dr. Clapp and his students. Page 232 PROFESSOR P. G. CLAPP UNIVERSITY EHURUS L5 l M Singing students the University Chorus. One hundred and thiry-six voices under the direction of Professor Herald Stark and his assistant, Charles Davis, joined with the Uni- versity Symphony Orchestra to perform this year's Christmas concert. Soloists for this con- cert were Katherine Kelley, Catherine Welter, Ioan Smith, Ioan Charlson, Corrine Hamilton, Marilyn I-lorstman, Robert Borg and Robert Gissel, with Alan Aulabough as accompanist. A total of four concerts were presented while during February Iohn Gay's A'Beggars' Opera" was presented in conjunction with the dramatic arts department, In the summer of 1951 at the annual Fine Arts Festival, these two also co- ordinated to present Iohann Strauss' "Die Fledermausf' A noteworthy occasion, the SUI fine arts department was the first group to use the Metropolitan Opera translation. - Y , 1, fx F 'S up my 1 , 5 .5 , 4WE?Sw QQ? N-. 'W w s, R X ky:-J,-I .f L f 'wxxy,xx "fe" f""v'x f ff- w uh. :V+ .... fn' fwfr " 'vip NNN Q. i - 5' I J .f ff I4 v 53955 is 5 - Xgxss 5 5. f.....4,g fu "', lil, L 'fx-i"'L ' J ' . 'V 'iii xi if in ' 'Pfffu Ag W. U .xx m 2-Xi ' ,Fl ' . 'f ., 'Qi 't ' ' at A eP'?'i" if ,t ,Vw -N ..,, , A ' - 1 IW-i S fha fs. 5 fr. ,Q ' xii. 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I in F' ' ' Tj: iw . im 1155-114 . ,WA wiv- - ,' . f., nl by 2 IB -f 12, -n - Q s .J W1 'T l Bottom Row: Ratfensperger, head coach: Brattebo, Brandt, Commack, Petersen, Wilson, Reichardt, Denning, Turner, Fair- child, Towner, Bristol, Iohnston, Boland, line coach Row 2: Fitch, end coach: Sievers, Riley, DeProspero, Nordman, Ruck, Kersten, Lage, Caplan, Sangster, Noble, Lindsey, McBride, Douglas, backfield coach Row 3: Milani, Spanjers, Bjork, Swartzendruber, Clark, Hutchinson, Britzmann, Hilgenberg, Chelf, Boothe, Gardner, Plaehn, Hatch, Kaplan, student manager Although their season's record held two wins, five losses, and two ties, breaking eight and tying five more offensive records, shows the potency of the Iowa offense, under the coachf ing of Leonard Raffensperger. Four players were responsible for these new standards, one being "Dusty" Rice, left half- back, who broke three records and tied two others. His new marks are a 100-yard return of a kickoff, against Purdue, 54 points for the sea- son, and nine touchdowns, He tied the 69-yard record for a touchdown run by rushing and the three touchdown record for a single game. All-conference fullback Bill Reichardt, cho- 195l HAWEEYE sen the most valuable player in the Big Ten, broke his own record for the most rushes, 178, and the most yards rushing, 737, for one season and the most rushes in a single game, 31. This gave Reichardt a 4.2 rushing average for the season. He also tied the 35-yard field goal rec- ord. Chosen for numerous "all" honor squads -The Associated Press, United Press, and Colliers Magazine all-midwestern teams, on the AP and UP all-conference elevens, and on the all-players all-midwest selection by votes of the players themselves. A passing record of 68 completions was set by quarterback Burt Britzmann and he also Row 4: Schwank, head IV coach, Schnoor, DaBillo, Leinbaugh, Bennett, Kemp, Keefe, Myers, Hess, Reister, Corbin, Wilke, Houser, Houg Row 5: Wright, Lindquist, Willett, Rice, Colville, Phillips, Williams, Thomas, Morlock, Frymire, Frazer, Stearnes, Inman, Hayman, Fenton Missing from picture: Breeder, Buntz FUUTB LL SEASUN equaled the single game completions. Fred Ruck broke the season's completion mark with 25 and equaled the single game mark of six. Hawkeyes gained a total of 2,845 yards . . . 1,692 by rushing and 1,153 by completing 83 of 188 passes. Opponents had more total yards, largely because they hit 93 of 173 passes for 1,508 yards, while their rushing gains totalled 1,400. Reichardt was leading ground-gainer by rushing with 737 yards for a 4.2 average, fol- lowed by Rice with 441 and 4.8. Third was Loranzie Williams, 173 for 5.7. Britzmann completed 68 of 150 forward passes for 942 yards and 11 touchdowns and Fred Ruck was top receiver with 25 for 274. Rice caught 17 for 361 yards and six touchdowns. Following Rice, who scored a record 54 points, came Reichardt with 33. Iowa scored 23 touchdowns, 11 on passes and had four scoring plays over 55 yards. The season's two tie games, Minnesota and Notre Dame, were both 20-20 deadlocks and it was the first season since 1929 that the Hawks had two ties. Iowa tied the Gophers with 20 points in the final quarter, keeping the bronze pig in the lowa trophy case for another year. Page 245 Page 246 'W' WWA www... . Nia I ,, A - IHHEETUR uf ATHLETIES As director of athletics, Paul Brechler has charge of the vast athletic plant at the State University of Iowa. Paying off the mortgage on the stadium, re- surfacing the field-house floor, and getting new bleacher seats in the fieldhouse are some of the improvements that have come as a result of Brechler's directorship. One of the youngest athletic directors in the Big Ten, Brechler has done a great deal to im- prove the athletic facilities and department at Iowa. HEAD FU UTHALL EUAEH Finishing up his second season as mentor of the Iowa football team, Leonard Raffensperger, compiled a re- cord of two Big Ten wins, nine losses, and one tie: a three win, one loss, and two tie mark against non-conference opponents. The one-time East Waterloo High coach, and freshman coach here at the University before becoming head coach, 'lRaff" is an exponent of the T-forma- tion and its variations. Only once, in the final game of the season did he de- part from this formation by using the spread formation. 4 A VZLi',,3g,f , . 3 .v-3 'S - if i-Bw-M-if fi . if R 'ir 1 ,X ' S 9 . 4 ,ww A ""s2v"f'i ' -Vexiielii ,J f gr. . R e ' sf , ' " X . 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Vik 3: A mg " v b K E , A' ff Q 3, .A 6 ,V 9' W. ,Y V f, in 1 W g, X - -, w' Q w,i 3,wQ Q wg, V Km-' I . fy A ' ff , 'W A-1455 W ' , L m, W Q W .gp L K 5 Q- 1 is Mlm 1, ,hz f - , 3 v , lg ' V '3 - Vi Q j P- Q .S -L E 'QT Km.1 A ' K 4 A ' , , " . -1- ' if , M " , 5 S, ,,,, Nw Q 0 , A J. V ' X 1 AMA Nik- Q 5 1 Q X X' ' A Iowa U Michigan El The elements combined with a methodical Michigan team dampened Iowa's Homecoming by defeating the Hawkeyes, 21-0. A real cause for rejoicing among the 53,000 fans was the ruthless blasts of Bill Reichardt, Iowa fullback, who hit at the Wolverines with a strength that netted him more yardage than the whole Michigan team. He hit the Wolver- ines 25 times and rolled up 152 yards to Michi- gan's 145 yards. Statistically, the Hawks outplayed Michigan with a total of 251 yards on the ground, and 59 in passes: but when the going got tough, it was Michigan and not Iowa who came through with the scoring punch. So Iowa's 1951 Homecoming game ended 21-0 in favor of Michigan. Iowa EU Minnesota EU Staging a whirlwind last-quarter comeback, the Hawkeyes all but blew Minnesota out of the Iowa stadium, as they tallied twenty points to tie the Gophers in their final home contest. After being outplayed for the first three periods of the contest, the Iowans turned on the Gophers and showed the brand of football everyone knew they were capable of playing. A blocked punt started the Hawkeyes' come- back surge. Reichardt scored and booted the extra point to make it 20-7. When Minnesota lost the ball on downs, Burt Britzmann made a fourth down pass to the end zone. The kick was no good, and the score stood 20-13. Again unable to make the necessary yardage, the Gophers punted to the Iowa 44-yard line. A 37-yard run by Reichardt made the first tie for the 45-year Iowa-Minnesota series. Page 249 Pigskin pile-up Reichardt stiif-arms the Gophers 1 r H-nxt W 91 if pdf:-. 1 9 H .I wi, j""'-a 'U M. wi if A an P -if p ,W l x., Ln- Q, Qfvffgx 'Eff lnwa 34 Pittsburgh 17 Coming back from a 3-O deficit, the Hawkeyes rolled to a 34-17 victory over fhnsburgh in then second non- conference tdt of the season in Iovva City. Pitt scored first on a 22-yard field goal, to go out in front 3-O. Early in the second quarter, a 13-yard aerial from Britzmann to Dusty Rice plus an earlier kick by Reichardt made it 14 to 3, Taking the ensuing kickoff, the Panthers marched down the field to score and make it 14-10 at the half. After a scoreless third period, the Hawks broke loose on the second play of the period for three scores in the fourth stanza and the score was ZONIO. Later Rice caught a pass on the 22 and eluded two tacklers to cover the remaining distance. The kick was good making it 27-10, lowa's final score came moments later Page' 25 I A flying leap to block Purdue's kick .Iowa EIU - Purdue 34 In a dynamic offensive duel, the Hawks were defeated by the pass-happy Boiler- makers, The Iowans held the lead, 30-20, with seven and a half minutes remaining in the game, until Dale Samuels' onslaught leftthen1at34-30. ZX glnnpse of things to conie occurred on the opening kick-off as Dusty Rice re- ceived the ball in his own end zone and scored some eleven seconds later. In the second quarter, Rice first took a pass from Burt Britzmann to race 45 yards for a 57-yard scoring play: then with the ball on the Iowa 32, Rice made a 68-yard runforatouchdown. Iowa scored only three points in the third quarter, but in the fourth period, Fred Ruck scored with a 16-yard pass play, Reichardt kicked the extra point, making the final score, 34-30, Purdue leading. Page 252 Reichardt around end Pg 'H' I fl ln bw xv.-K A' F, LQ , .W ,QA na- L4 L ' yan, 3- A A ' , A , , , Wi,E n , ' ' ' f- he fx K ' X ' " " 4 Lx if ' i"w,'.g" - v ,ffm I I I M , , '81 A ,, ,V A L4 ff K fix' W , -' Z- , L N' -S? ' A -7231? H QA W . 3 1- x 41 Lim ,LQQH-f-rf-H' ' 6 , - A 94, 3 , A A XVJ H ik A K J 'W fi: 4 I .1 , ai' Hifi, Q' N R ? 1'-' 'W 7 -' f ,. 3 4 W , 1-. I ,Mk Q Q , , x Q gy . Lv 7' H ff' . H 'E 3 5 '31 Q ' x u x " +,. ,K nk, V Yf A 1345+ si: , 1 e i . A f E' ' A LL A Ll' ' K A 34. W f wi A QM K Q v 1' ti:-K-., f fu 1 'Wax . fd H :Ag v,,, V49 11, 4 Yr ' 55529 K V!! .. WA , X A 3 'X . Ku- 4, 359 A P jf H, Wag G ' , M iv 15 T ff. sifgk f ,x f . aqga a 4' A 75 .. , 3 12251256 ie-111' ,, K, . 4.59555 7 L 4" ,fx L' 'Vfnfifd it 'I' ' k . J 4 A mn .,,,.q,,. Wham. Q 4 limi if 3 1, 3 Q xxx: g Q A j , P1 A A. gi - ,. AV V - 'Z -15 ' f if Li. ut Y A-in '," Y MQ, ' , L3'Z 2f ' mg: ll' , lv as Action at Champaign Ruck gets the pass. Iowa I3 - Illinois 4U Playing before their Homecoming crowd, the Illini downed the Hawks 40-13. A muddy turf hampered both teams but even though Iowa Dusty dodges an Illini halfback. tried every resource available, the Hawks were unable to stop the future Rose Bowl champs. After the Illini had built a 33-0 lead, a 24- yard aerial from Britzmann to Rice in the fourth quarter gave the Hawks their first score. After making six yards in three plays, Chuck Den- ning passed from punt formation to Ioe Bristol, who was downed on the 25. Seven plays later Don Commack scampered for 10 yards and the lowa score. Page 256 Hi gg Q .2 V J V , A wif iz, Q dig L. 4, W gkM,LI,1fy 'mv' 'MM' M V V , .Y V1 . I Y S ,Vw f ' 1-as .l V -Y" fllswzw 'Q V ' fb' V V aviii KWV"'E'ggff1'IE?QY?m" ,""' -vw, ,, J. " A K ' ,J 'F V A h . P g W V, .V 'if M V yy' mv LL H Q-gpg' fi' vim? 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M. 93, yy . 1 , Y , JK' L. -nww, X A ,fn 1 , new ,, , V V - , 1 - .,. . af .' H- T :QQ4 -? A -4 - 11 fr Bottom Row: Ridley, W. Stenger, M. Rost, B. Dorsey. M. Iensen, Adams, P. Stark Row 2: H, Fritz, B. Clifton, C. Darling, G. Hettrick, R. Diehl Ron- 5: Coach F. O'Connor, H. Greene, C. Iarnagin, M. Davis, E. Cochrane. R. Mau. H. Thompson. K. Buckles. D. Campbell Bucky O'Connor's basketball team didn't win the Big Ten title but it was a record season at Iowa in every sense of the word-17 new marks and two shares in various catagories. Led by Chuck Darling, who was credited with 10 records, including four all-time league marks, Iowa racked up 19 wins in 22 games and finished as the seventh ranked team in the nation. In conference play, the Iowans finished second with,11-3. The 19 wins for the season was an Iowa record. Darling was a unanimous first team All- American choice, one of only two players in the nation named by all of the major selectors. The 6-foot, 8-inch center was barely edged by Dick Page 258 Groat of Duke for the United Press player of the year award. Guard Pinky Clifton also re- ceived All-American recognition, being placed on the Look magazine third team. Darling had a 25.5 average for the season and 26.0 for Big Ten games. He scored 30 or more points six times, topped by 34 against Minnesota and Wisconsin. Clifton was the teams second high scorer. The rest of the regu- lars were Herb Thompson, Skip Greene, Dea- con Davis and Ev Cochrane. IoWa's 11 home games attracted 124,105 persons, topped by the 16,204 against Illinois. The seven home conference games averaged 14,142. Iubilant cagers give Coach O'Connor a free ride. Bob Schulz had a successful year as junior varsity coach. Spirited Frank fBuckyl 0'Connor brought Iovva basketbaH back kno nadonal pronnnence in this, his first full season as Hawkeye head coach. Bucky, aho lowwfs goH umor, had served as assmtant varmty coach. IDuHng the 1949-50 season, O'Connor was in charge of the basketball squad for ten games while Head Coach Lawrence fpopsl Harrison was ill. He posted a five won and five lost record in those games, including several road wins. A former Drake cager, O'Connor was coach at Harris- burg, Ill,, High and at Boone High, before en- tering the air force in 1942. He was discharged as a captain in 1946 and returned to Boone until coming to Iowa in 1948 as head golf coach and freshman basketball coach, fhs varshy assmtant for the past year vvas Ben Douglas, also backfield coach on the gridiron under Leonard Raffensperger's reign. Iunior varsity mentor was Bob Schulz, a former three year regular and aU-conference guard at Iovva. Schulz had charge of his squad for the second season and developed much material for next year's varsity. FRANK O'CONNOR Page 259 All eyes front . . . a gre-at gameY Real support frorfx an interested crowd? A treat for star Deacon Davis from his teammates, Page 260 if 5 . ,..,, Z, . ,-rm -' ,- , 5:2--, f '21 5 ff 19 J 52 C4 9 91 -A -, ,. - ,-, F Q' 32,1 2 1" Z: .11 25 1512. Q 4 ' m if s 'W gif: ,. . 111, . - gag K,,5g5ggg:4H"'1 ' ,ew a S Q 4 S K n w Q .s 'P is -34 .sv as G 3,5 Awww My Wm I 1,385 e 3 i asm 374' 5? K ny. pf, ,?.,,,f 5,352 Z Q - ..... :.. . W r W ..... v ff, its xx 1 be 5 if H 'av 55 Z3- , , A .. ix im g Q i 159' F ai , in Wifb 1 59 6 . ga ff Q ' Q .2 .QQ P' ' P Q 1 5 Q 1 'f fz 3 QQ Q J?-K,1.rW , ,Q ' .35 N .f -1 5' C ma X W f' KQEQH3, M, K K I 45425 y 'f 1 V' L? 2 iw J Q: . e R ns GSK! i 3 P: W f gfgggif . . W -W . 759' C ' ' W' V V .552 -5.3 S3--Lwz KV -I W P I , 1 ' -' ' , M 1 ,fa .1 ,- vm f X X' Q. L 43 fi Q QP - viii' I x ff' ' rm? ff, -EK ywff ,aww ' 3" , - X, df v, Eff- Holding onto the hall creates a few tangles. Iowa went into a stall when it got a 66-60 lead with five minutes to go and that was the turning point of the game. Illi11ois committed 22 fouls in the last six minutes. The Hawkeyes were rated fifth in the nation after the game, with Illinois dropping to the No. 6 spot. The following Monday night, February ll, Iowa was spurred by a six-minute scoring burst by Darling and Michigan became Iowa's 15th victim of the season, 82-59, at Iowa City. Darling put in seven of nine shots when they really counted. In this game Big Chuck broke the Iowa school record for the most uoints scored in one season set by Murray Wier in 1947-48. Darling had 405 at this point Every man on the squad saw action in the game. Against Purdue, the Hawks unloosed one of the most torrid shooting barrages in Big Ten history. Iowa took 87 shots and counted on 4l of them, for an astounding shot percentage of 469. No score on this play! Hawkeye guard, Skip Greene, jumps for a shot against the Gophers, Davis causes a Minnesota cager to lose the ball. Clifton drives in for a lay-up shot. The only percentage that ever bettered that was in 1950 when Ohio State hit 49 per cent against Indiana, but in that game the Bucks took only 53 shots, Purdue started off in front, once holding a 17-9 lead. Iowa still lagged at the close of the first period by three points but led at halftime, 40-33. Green let fly with two seconds to go before intermission from the Purdue foul circle. more than 60 feet from the basket, and the shot spun through after the buzzer sounded. With that as an impetus, the Hawks came right out and built a 53-33 lead at the beginning of the second half. lowa won at Qhio State, 75-62, in its next encounter and pulled back into fourth place in the nation. Leading, 70-58, Iowa went into a stall in the final three minutes, The Hawks bubble finally burst, however. and with Darling fighting a bad cold besides the lllini, and his teammates having a rough time getting any rebounds. 0'Connor's five suc- cumbed. 78-62, at Champaign. February l8. Thompson buckets one against the Illini. Iowa had a 30-28 lead with 40 seconds left in the first half but when Illinois started to run in the third quarter, the Hawks were through. Despite his being unable to get off the floor well, Darling scored 22 points and set new con- ference niarks for the season and three seasons with three games still remaining. The Hawks became the winningest Iowa team in history by taking Michigan State, 64- 52, hmm the fohowdng hdonday.'The 15966 fans saw a tired Iowa squad take its 18th game of the season. topping the min record of the 1945 title team, which had 17-1. Iowa finished in the No. 7 spot in the final national poll as they dropped Northwestern, 77-68, then lost to a disgustingly red-hot Wis- consin team, 78-75, in the seasons finale. The Hawks' ll-3 conference mark was good enough for the runner-up spot. Darling's feats rewrote every Big Ten individual scoring mark except for number of points scored in a' single game. Fletcher drives around Iowa's Clifton. The Hawkeyes surround their foe. Page 267 JU IUH VARSITY Bottom Row: A. Davidson, D. McBride, Fry, B. Miller, Treneman, D. DeGunther, D. Roeder. Row 2: Coach R. Schulz, D. Wiese, G. Brawner, C. Kitchen, E. Badger, B. Heppenstall, T. Nugent, D. Waldron, Cz. Gettys Five outstanding freshmen and one junior paced the Iowa junior varsity basketball squad to a 12-3 record during the 1951-52 season. jim Trenneman, an Orange City third year man, scored 182 points in the 14 games that he played for an even 13 per game average. Next to him among the players that partici- pated all season was Dick Roeder, a smooth- playing freshman guard who starred for West Waterloo the previous season, with 120 points in 15 games. Bob Miller, his 6-foot, 6-inch teammate from the Waterloo school, averaged 12.1 in his eight game stint before being de- clared ineligible. Other standouts for Coach Bob Schulz's team were Merle Iensen, the Davenport state championship team all-staterp Page 268 Ben Dorsey, one of the Freeport, Illinois state championship members that enrolled at Iowa, and Clyde Kitchen of Oskaloosa. Dan Mc- Bride of Burlington was promoted to the varsity squad at mid-season. The three losses were 49-47 to Clinton junior college, 54-52 to the Wisconsin IV team and 54-50 to Burlington junior college. The junior Hawkeyes had previously toppled Burlington, 77-52, and they later avenged the Wisconsin loss, 61-59, on Dorsey's 45-foot desperation goal as the gun sounded. Clinton was encoun- tered only once. The teams Hawks defeated twice were Central College B, Monmouth B, Wartburg B, Muscatine junior College and the Cornell B team, CHEERLEADERS The lowa cheerleaders, led by captain Rose- mary Baeder,led Iowa yeHs at aH the home footbaH and basketbah garnes and pep ralhes Members of the squad are Dick Turchen, Marg Hoffman, Phyllis Schultz, lim Werner, and Reed Hartsook, This squad traveled to Purdue, CHHO Stan: VVBconmn and Hhnom dudng the footbaH season tolead love fans ZXt the close of the season tvvo nevv cheer- leaders were taken on the squad, Marilyn Gil- crest and Anne Kensinger. At the beginning of the next football season two more cheerlead- ers WAH be added to repkme the ones bang graduated. 'AYea, Hawks!" C. Wilson, R. Sexta, R. Hartsook, M. Hoffman, R. Turchen, P. Schultz Page 269 OTTO I-I. VOGEL Good form for a home run BASEBALL The Hawkeyes opened the season by split- ting a pair of twin bills, the first with South- west Louisiana Institute by scores of l-6 and 12-73 and to Louisiana Tech, 3-4 and 12-9, They ended up their southern road trip with a pair of wins over Arkansas Teachers, 14-7 and 13-0. 'The lowans downed Luther twice in their first home engagements of the l95O season, 9-0, and 6-5, Hitting the road again, they dropped a pair of contests to Notre Dame, 0-3, and l0-1 1. The Big Ten season opened for the Hawks at Northwestern in a rather ominous fashion, by losing both games of a double header, 3-9. and 4-8. Returning home, the Hawkeyes bested Michigan twice in a couple of thrillers, 4-3. and 9-8. Leaving the conference wars for one game. the lowans beat the Mankato 'Teachers' nine, 7-I, MAURICE KENT 4 -it ' L 5' 7' . , rV -.. V G Iowa strives to gain a lead. Wisconsin scores again. Against Wisconsin procedure was reversed, Four scheduled games of the Hawkeyes were the Hawks losing the first affair l-9, and com- rained out. A single tilt with Washington, ing back to grab the second, 5-0. dropped the finale 2-5, In their final game of the season, the Hawks lost a 3-4 fray to Western Michigan, the Mid- America conference champs. A close play at home 4 4 l Safe at first! A high Hy at first base Nine seniors played their last game in an THE SEASONS RECORD Iowa uniform against Western Michigan: Iowa Qpp Charles Cebuhar, outfielderg Bob Christoph, 1 Southwest Louisiana Institute . . 6 third basemang Iohn Dinzole, catcher: Glenn 12 7 Drahn, pitcher and outfielder: George Hand, 12 Louisiana Tech ' 4 - 9 outfielder: Merlin Kurt, first basemang Bruce Marsh, pitcherg Rex Vana, outfielderg and Bill Arkansas Teachers 5 Vana, catcher. 3 9 Luther 0 6 5 O Notre Dame . . 3 Thoughtful players leave the dugout. 10 ll 3 Northwestern 9 4 8 -1 Michigan 3 9 8 7 Mankato Teachers l 5 Michigan State . 8 9 l2 6 Minnesota 6 3 3 -l llliixoi. 3 2 5 l Wisconsin 9 5 ' 0 3 Western Michigan 4 Bottom Row: G. I-Iasscn, A. Fudge, N. Gruver, N, Bernstein Row 2: R. Ferguson, I-I. Morch. R. Ebert, B, Nolf Row 3: V. Von Ahsen, B. Gerdeman, B. Marshall, B. Lainson. T. Wheeler Iowa's cross-country won two and lost two dual meets during the fall 1951 season. In the first meet of the year. Iowa dropped Purdue. 25-34 fthe low score wins in this sportl, on October 6. Denis Iohanson a Purdue freshman from Finland ran the course in 1511.7 which is 32 seconds under the course record. Iowa's Rich Ferguson finished 32 seconds later. Qctober 27 the Hawks took their second meet in a row, beating Marquette 23-36. Fer- guson won with Ted Wheeler second. Iowa suffered its first defeat, 26-29, to Minnesota the next week. Ferguson won the race but Minnesota took second, fourth, fifth and sixth places to win. In the last dual meet of the year. Wisconsin tromped Iowa, 20-41. The Badger captain nosed out Wheeler for first place as Wisconsin posted its 18th straight dual meet victory. Michigan State won the Big Ten champion! ship meet in a swirling snowgtgrm November 16. Walt Deike of Wisconsin won the indi- vidual first place with Iowa's Wheeler coming in second on the slushy course. Virgil Von Ahsen finished 22nd, followed by Herb Morch, 25th. and Ferguson 26th. In the 13th annual NCAA cross country run at East Lansing, Michigan, November 26, Wheeler copped seventh place with a time of 20:39. Ferguson came in 20th. Iowa entered only four men so it did not have team standing. Bottom Row: Coach Francis Cretzmeyer, F. Arthur, V. Von Ahsen, R. Dreibelbis, R. Ferguson, D. Dietz, S. Levinson, E. Moore, M. Kaplan Row 2: M. Rosen, E. Morch, Hall, T. Wheeler, G. Wright, M. Eckhoff, I. Norman, N. Gruver Row 3: W. Davis, F. Strub, M. Korns, F. Oliphant, W. Burton, F. Schwengel, G. Hesseltine, W. Liike, R. Fowler, L. Sykes Row 4: C. Morgan, L. Ebert, G. Hassen, A. Rankey, B. Nolf, C. Boyland, R. Henard, H. Brown, G. Scott, R. Clark Iowa's track squad, coached by Francis Cretzmeyer, came in fifth in the Big Ten In- FRANCIS CRETZMEYER Page 274 door track meet in 1951. The first time in re- cent years that the Hawkeye thinclads had placed that far up in the final tabulations. Iowa scored 20 points while the champion Illini led the field with 55lfQ. In outdoor dual meets, Iowa won one and dropped two. They defeated Minnesota 81-51 but fell to Purdue, 71-61, and to Indiana, 75- 57. The indoor season ended with a similar dual meet record. Iowa stopped Northwestern, 71-43, but was racked by Illinois, 83-31, and Michigan State, 68-46. In the Big Ten Indoor meet the Hawks finished in their usual manner, eighth. They scored only 713 points, which makes their later comeback in the outdoor even more outstanding. Gary Scott led the squad in total points. The former North Des Moines prep turned in 77 points, more than doubling the totals of his nearest individual competitor from Iowa. His specialty was the 220-yard dash. Practicing around the indoor track. Schott also won the National lunior AAU 400-meter run championship on Iune 22, 1951. lie turned in a :48.l thne at the xneet vdnch xvas held at Berkeley, Cal. Leonard Sykes, ace broad jumper for the Hawkeyes, was second in total points with 37f2Q. Bob Henard, broad jumper, was nudged to third place with his 3715 point total. Into the finish line goes Ted Wheeler. Hurdler lim Milam goes up and over. Page 275 TENNIS lowa's tennis team finished third in the Big Ten tournament with 1015 points, its best per- fornuance since the tourney vvas organized in 1935. Michigan State won the meet with 17 pouns,foHomQd by Nhchgan wth 13 pouns Bruce Higley won the number four singles title in the meet by defeating Livingston Taylor of Northwestern, 6-0, 9-7. Don Lewis, the Hawkeye number three man, lost in the finals to Eli Cvlazer of Indiana, 6-0, 14-12. The seasons record of Coach Don Klotz' squad went as follows: lost to Indiana, 6-3: lost to Illinois, 8-lg beat Bradley, 6-3: lost to Florida, 6-4, then measured Northwestern. Wisconsin, Denver, Marquette. Minnesota. Purdue and Notre Dame consecutively. Major letter winners were Don Lewis, Bill Ball. Iohn Fletcher, Mike Trueblood, Roger Kroth, Bob Richards and Bruce Higley. Bruce Higley shows his tennis technique Bottom Row: B. Soil. Cv. Chapman, R. Kroth, H. Hill, B. Higley, Stickley, D. Olmstead. Row 2: Coach D. Klotz, N. Barnes, B. Richards. Bcckstrom, C. lohnson. D. Rice, B. Fletcher, Winnie Page 276 Bottom Row: B. Waller, F. Craig, D. Kenny, B. Barnes, L. Holsinger, I. Pearson, D. Luber Row 2: S. Greenberg, I. Anderson, I. Allen, M. Minsrick, Coach Dr. L. Morris, R. Feldman, I. Fisher, F. Holback, M. FENEINE Gibbs, H. Hopewell Eight fencing engagements, including the NCAA championship at New Haven, Conn., and the Big Ten title meet, highlighted Iowa's fencing schedule for 1952. Dr. Lucien Morris of the college of medicine, a former star fencer, served as coach of the squad on a volunteer basis for the third season. He helped to revive fencing on lowa's intercollegiate sport program in 1950 after a lapse of 20 years. Frank Craig, Aurora freshman, Dean Kenny, Points are scored for Iowa's foil artists. Ridgewood, N. junior, and Maynard Min- nich, a junior from Pocahontas, were foil com- petitors. Ron Feldman, Flushing, N. Y., senior, Hughes Hopewell, Chicago, senior, and jack Allen, a senior from Kellerton, specialized in the epee. Bob Barnes, Cedar Rapids junior, Dick Knowles, Gowanda, N. Y., junior, and Frank Holsinger, Central City junior, topped the Hawkeye saber entrants for the year. Coach Morris shows his fencers how it's clone DAVID ARMBRUSTER SWIMMI E Iowa's swimmers enjoyed their usually suc- cessful season again under the direction of Head Coach Dave Armbruster and his assist- ant, Iim Counsilman. The team won five out of its six dual meets and finished fourth behind powerful Ohio State, Michigan and Michigan State in the conference championships the first week in March. Bowen Stassforth, a co-captain along with Wally Nicholson, proved to be one of the United States' Olympic title hopefuls, setting about every possible record with a 220-yard breaststroke performance February 23. His 2119.7 on the long course pool was good enough to give him the intercollegiate, Ameri- can, school, pool and world marks. On Febru- ary 29 he swam the 440-yard breaststroke in 5:48.l, the fastest time ever clocked by an Am- erican. V Bottom Row: F. Lucas, Coach Dave Armbruster, W, Nicholson, B. Stassforth, I. Counsilman, G. Yim Row 2: W. Weber, E. Mullahey, A, Higgins, R. Labahn, B. Broeders, R. Pennington Row 3: D. Watson, K. Mana, L. Hoeft, R. Iohnson, D. Labahn, D. Weise i. Co captain VVally Nicholson, Iowa's top sprint free styler In the Big Ten meet, Iowa finished only fourth but the three teams that finished in front of it are the nation's tops. Stassforth took second in the 200-yard breaststroke and third in the 100-yard breaststroke, losing to Michi- gan's Davies whom he beat during the regular season on a long-course pool. The Big Ten meet was held on a short course. Davies will probably swim for Australia, his home country, in the Qlympics, while Stassforth will be one of the United States entrys in the summer events. Buddy Lucas, a freshman from Australia who enrolled at Iowa the second semester, took third place in the conference 440-yard free style and sixth in the 1500-yard free style, Bunny Broeder placed in both diving events for Iowa as did the free-style relay teams. In the Ianuary 12 meet in which Iowa beat Illinois there, 55-38, Ron Iohnson set the pool record in the 150-yard individual medley, 1:36. Wally Nicholson swam the 60-yard freestyle in 28.8 in Iowa's 55-38 win at Wisconsin to equal the pool mark. Freshman Dick Pennington sprinted the 50- yard freestyle in 23.6 as Iowa toppled North- western here, 58-35. This time was a new Iowa mark and also established a new national fresh- man record. In the same meet Lucas swam the 440-yard freestyle in fast enough time to break the Iowa record, then battered that mark the .Australian distance free styler Buddy Lucas next week as Iowa fell to Michigan. I-Iis latter time was 5:O2.6. In the Michigan meet in the Iowa pool. four national intercollegiate records, two American, seven pool and three school marks were established, In the final dual meet of the year, against Minnesota, Iowa's 300-yard medley relay team of Iohnson, Stassforth and Nicholson set a new school record of 3:Ol.4. The Hawkeyes won the meet, 581fQ-342. Coach Dave Armbruster shows Bunny Broeder the liner points of diving. Page 279 WHESTLI E Iowa's mat team tied two meets and lost three in 1952 Big Ten competition. Despite the team record, captain Phil Duggan of Davenport came through the dual meet season undefeated. losing his first match in the postaseason Big Ten meet. George Myers was Iowa's only Big Ten champion, coming through in the 191-pound class, The Hawks ranked seventh in the con- ference tourney. Iowa came the closest to an upset when it Ut'l' ' ll th t h ' fth t. Hzmg a e ec niques O e spor tied the eventual Big Ten champ on February 18. It was the best a grappling squad has ever done against the Illini for Coach Mike Howard, the 20-Year tutor who retires in Iune. Heavyweight Myers took a 10-3 decision to tie the score at 12-12 in the meet's final bout. The other tie came Ianuary 21 in Iowa City as Howard's squad surged back from an 11-3 deficit. Dick Hickenbottom threw his 157-pound opponent, then Don Heaton tied it with a 3-0 decision. Dean Lansing's 5-2 decision gave Iowa a temporary lead but the meet was thrown back into a tie in the last match. Bottom Row: I. Reeder, P. Dugan, I. Engelby. Standing: R. Salome, C. Woodruff, S. Shining, G. Myers, D. Heaton. GULF Bottom Row: Coach Bucky O'Connor, B. Rashley, C. Kre- mer, Gabrielson, R, Bellinger, R. Goode, R, Achley Row 2: M. Lewis, E. McCar- dell, R, Bufston, I. Stewart, I. Barton. N. Brant, W, Iohnston Row 3: E. Nuss, D. Kniss, T. Crabbe, G, Stack, N. Dunnitz, I. Davis, G. Welch Iowa's golfers finished seventh in the Big Ten tournament, but they won two out of five conference matches during the regular season. Tom Crabbe ranked Hfth among individuals in the tournament with 302 strokes for the 72- hole, two-day grind. Other Iowa scores in- cluded Bill Ferguson, 3103 Gene Slack, 317g Dick Anderson, 3225 Bob Ackley, 322, and Chuck Kromer, 328. Besides the Big Ten meet participants, lim Fahrner and Bob Goode re- ceived major letters. In seasonal matches, Coach Frank "Bucky" O'Connor's squad defeated Illinois, 19-2, dropped Wisconsin 16M-IOM, then lost three in succession. Minnesota won, 19-8, Purdue won, 152-HM, and Northwestern edged the Hawks, 14-13, to complete the season. In a three-way Big Ten meet that opened the year, Iowa finished behind Wisconsin and Indiana. All regulars but Anderson, Fahrner and a 1950 award winner, Dick Miller, returned again to competition in 1952. arslt Rifle Team McLaughlin, I. Mayer, R Best, D. Green Row 2: Lt. Col. H. Dilley R. Benner, N. Kattchee, I Groenveldi, R. Martin, Sgt Kenne Page 28l Bottom Row: R. Docter, Westwick, S. Iames, Di l were Athletes el the year Bowen Stassforth, record breaking swimmer and U. S. Olympic contender, swam the 200- yard breaststroke in 2:l9.7 and the 440-yard event in 5:48.l. l Chuck Darling, Iowa's great basketball play- L er, gained unanimous all-conference honors and was selected on every All-American first team. Bill Reichardt, Big Ten's most valuable foot- ball player, was first team on both all-confer- ence selections and on the Players' second All- American offensive team, Swam 440-yard event in fastest time ever clocked by an Americ get---L...-l 'ul .12 ef? We f Broke every Big Ten individual scoring record except Set all-time Iowa rushing records and received Chicago one and ranked as the nation's number 3 scorer. Tribunes Silver Football Award. Page 282 Come on in . . . the water? fine! FIELDHU SE PLAYNIEHT Page 283 . ,na my . . 1 I x 5 x 's.i,.. f M S. l1..v1:Ml. JI ,ww 5 'fs -v wif .3 531. . Been f' ' u .4 xv 1 . QW, ,. , 5 ' ' f. ' 1 5 C v . X n sw-4,4 Independents Greeks fa A ' 1 'z gi fs ea M, N- - ,Q- i. -r ,,, -s 's - Y -'WU .fl , ,W M . J Qs as w -fi .2-Q34 X. 'ai , lr 55. Q .ii ss? K .v AJ, 'vw Tiff' , ,f 5. "-'W-.. 31 FQ . ii . .j f 'I 11 - I l 1 N '1 4 1. J 1 J 5 he ,Y 1. 4 .. ' 'i9?5v'?.s+? , fl 3 ?",M' I' wi? ,,f.s' :4' N A fm23J..:3?f'1 w, wg 1,44 , TFP? Z , fs 4 .., ., 4 M V ,lv in 2? ifggrz M55 if ,fn Qin V A X im g MH av J if an V k A ssy 'H' Q.. L. A wg 4' . , 5 . V - wg agp ,, - f 'Z W " u 'Q w wp I , . vw 1 . my N , Ig., if W ff, '- q in ' Q36 K -f if ,, x g 5 , , ' ,'1 f,gw'2" ,. - ,ad W ' ' V 1 swifm,-gat :fm ,I ff! , H A,, , I .A Wa, 4 "L TF L. 'Wy my ,fr x af, wr! I s ifff fi! ,wp H ' 41' Q2 gf Fw A K f , -7+ , g, ff Q ' s ' W W, E z nv W, -WN! A' Q 'n, 5' sy 5 W 5 575, H M. if 4 Sshww 2 ,,,.W.,?W?fV,, R W , , A ' - , can nu 1, J 'V ,Q :Q Y 9 ,vm 'EW J- . jf 5, f MW K FSS, 4 .Y 1, Vg NI 9 ll. My , -Q f 4 P ' ?' 7 V+, 4 W eg KZ. 1 ' , 1 3 5 , ,WM f 1. Bottom Row: C. Webber, M. Allison, M. Craft, B. Robinson Row 2: I. Bethke, H. Wolfe, M. Godiksen, F. Schuck, N. Sexton OFFICERS MARIANNE CRAFT . . . President FLORENCE ScHucK . . Vice President CHASTINE WEBBER . . Secretary MARY IOYCE ALLISON . . . Treasurer Monotony is not the by-word at Currier Hall, Variety, activity, festivity may all be accepted as synonyms for life within this board- ing dorm which six-hundred and fifty girls call home, Dormstory, edited by Phyllis Beebe, the tri-weekly keeps up on the latest activities in which Currierites participate. Currier has its own radio station with news and music pro- grams under the direction of Mary Beth Mauer, A chorus, under the direction of Shirley Ander- son and Harriet Moses, adds its achievements to the list of activities of which Currier can be proud. Currier's dances, parties, and entertainment are organized by tvyo committees headed by Helen Wolff Nuttal and Nancy Gause. The social committee passes the cokes at the Christ- D. Hacker and A. Miller . . . expert Currier radio gals. Page 29I ,,- 4 E s 1.11 Wednesday night dinner at Currier Hall. mas party, prepares for Currier's two formal dances, the Cotton Ball, and discovers outstand- ing talent for the HMints and Music" sessions that follow Wednesday dinners. The activi- ties board provides skits, holiday parties, and "scouts" Currier's athletes to keep the intra- mural records high. lt also nominates Currier's L Page 292 Girls gather for midnight gab session. candidates for campus queens. A flood of posters appearing in the spring, begins the campaign to elect the four executive officers, who later choose the remainder of the council, and the excitment doesn't end until the last ballot has been counted. i e 1 ff? .nge-..L - : A "Who's got that camera?" 7 fs? if ,, . , k . ge., 'if :. ,-', -an ag, , M I ,f 1, W E, an Q M Q 1:1 xslf 5, xx R. , r . k V f , 'W V -? ' 71 kk- ' ,X ' f f - , vw aw :A 5. I , I b 4 I QM 5 ,. M6 V . , , . A an 5 mb ,,, .- aff E A- 3 1, X ,HRK W V, A . a. ,A V D Qlzz f 'vnllu X iz Q " ' MY 'I 4 is 1' if I ., A.' V ' ' W H 'm4k , M "" V V mg ,Ail .. A . gg gm K , , in , K. fy, fav . , My -Q fr M ,gf .Rt 'E .4 he., ACTIVITIES BOARD ILIDICIARY BOARD Bottom Row: N. Gause, H. Korth, V. Ford, M. Hibbs, Bottom Row: P. Hoverkau B. Robinson, K. Norcross E. Summa, l- Dixon Row 2: R. Ware, A. Miller, Epstein, B. Schilling Row 2: E. Lockridge, S. Anderson SOCIAL BOARD UNIT ACTIVITIES CHAIRMEN Bottom Row: Ek, S. Spellman, H. Wolfe, L. Welch. Bottom Row: R. Stern, I Miles, Hark, D. Fisher D- Hitclliflgs Row 2: L. Buenneke, B. Wickem, L. Gutz, M. Simmons Row 2: I. Young, I-I. Moses, K. Bekman, M. Lewis S. Rehnberg Page 294 PUBLIC RELATIONS BOARD UNIT IUDICIARY CI-IAIRMEN N. Sexton, M. Mauer, M. Artley, P. Beebe Bottom Row: D. Holbrook, R. Sabbath, M. Ross, B. Kanzell Row 2: B. Shackelford, B. Olatstein, L. Schulze, N. Bode, B. Bettins ORIENTATION COUNCIL UNIT SOCIAL CHAIRMEN Bottom Row: NI. lVIauer, Bethke, M. Clark Bottom Row: L. Lunan, K. Campbell, Hartle, H, Row 2: H. Wolfe, C. Webber, E. Summa Stoltz, R. Domack Row 2: L. Lindblom, A. Fischer, S. Chastain, B. Behr- ens, L. Sovereign, E. Harr Page 295 .. .l-.4 Showing how Fairchild maintains such a high grade average are Booth, Rosenow, Sinex, Packey and Longstreth. The three cooperative dormitories on campus, Fairchild, Howard, and Russell provide sixty- three girls possessed of a bit of scotch ambi- tion the chance to decrease the college ex- penses. All housekeeping jobs, cooking, clean- ing, and dishwashing are done by the girls, each gal perfecting her abilities in one of these domestic duties for a semester. All of the girls learn not only to fling a mean dishcloth and bake a fine pie, but learn also to cooperate with each other. Friendly rivalry runs high among the three smallest dormitories on campus: each has a A tasty way to spend leisure time at Russell House . . . Wahl, Montgomery, Townsend, Saxton and Iohnson. EU-UPS OFFICERS MARJORIE RINK . . President BEVERLY NEv1Ns . Vice-President PAT PLIRETH . . Secretary high academic and activity record. Like other housing units, they have a scholarship cup which is given to the house with the highest cumulative grade point each semester. This year the three houses combined their efforts to hold the "Turkey Trot" in Novem- ber, and a dinner dance in the spring. They also combined their talents to build a Home- coming float. V Each cooperative has its own house and ju- diciary councils as well as a student proctor who supervises the running of the house. Iaen, Smith, Bodeen, Bendixsen, Falk and Byam prepare dinner . . . some work while others kibitzl WESTLAW OFFICERS CHARLOTTE HEss . . President MARGARET PETERSEN . Vice President PAT CARLSON . . . Secretary Westlawn's orientation lost most of its regi- mentation when the big sisters asked their little sisters to a pajama party successfully launching their activity schedule to which fifty-four new freshmen and juniors added their sparkling personalities. Soon after registration, the social board invited Hillcrest to a mixer. the first of the season. Football season arrived, and Homecoming ex- citement produced a float, after much planning, imagination, and inguenity, which won honor- able mention for the dormitory. The spotlight in October was on the dele- UNIT CHAIRMEN AND CLASS PRESIDENTS Bottom Row: Myers, A. Forshay, V. Gordanier, D. Smith, K. Rehnberg Roz: 2: F. Fron':, L. Heitihusen, Dietz, P. Hofstetter IUDICIARY BOARD Bottom Row: M. Smalley, I. Saucke, B. Hoffman Row 2: IVI. Robertson, I. Schznaje, R. Proehl gates as they trooped off to the state conven- tion of student nurses at Sioux City. Bev Iohnson was elected vice president of the or- ganization there. Early in November, Westlawn was hostess to the student council: spooks sported and gob- lins gaped at the Halloween partyg Valentines Day was election day in the "vote a penny" Queen of Heart's contest from which all the profits went to the March of Dimes. Christmas brought its usual note of good cheer and spirit. Before their own festivities began, the girls gave a Christmas program for STUDENT COUNCIL Bottom Row: P. Carlson, C. Hess, M. Petersen Row 2: Horst, I. Saucke, Paris, M. Hill, P. Schultz Y? Stelrzer, Penn, Berry, Vandfliuden and Turner study B. Iohnson could sleep an extra few minutes in body structure. Kell, Smalley, Hanson, Toftey and Meyer relax and talk over the day's experiences. Page 298 B ' . era f f ,ff ' L S E 17, 1 the morning, the hospital patients, and insured a wonderful holiday for the YWCA 'ifamilvn by providing gifts for one of its members. Then, with swirl- ing gowns and capless curls, Westlawn girls and their dates attended the annual Christmas formal, 'iCaps Caprice," at the Union. Although student nurses put in nearly forty hours a week on the wards and attend classes too, many of them take an active part in cam- pus activities. And of all these activities in which they took part, 'icappingf' on February 17, for freshmen and sophomores, was probably the most unforgetable. Following this bit of excitement, the girls invited friends and family to a faculty tea. Spring came with its flurry of campaign speeches, and a new council was elected. After the politics was over, the new council honored the retiring group with a spring dance. Dinner for the Student Council, and the Mother's Day tea rounded out the scheduled activities of the school year. Jar Informal inspection by roomates before going on duty . . . M. Hundertmark, M. Houden, B. Maas. Ik' Uke playing and singing occupy leisure time . . . G, Simons, C. Husted, B. Davis, K. Cameron, Smith. Pane 299 if I DEPE UE T TUW WUME Page 300 Row 2: S. Alteneder, C. Blair, I. Dunlap, D. England, C. Hastings, M. Hinderman Bottom Row: H. Lekin, A. Miller, D. Miskell, I. Smith, Smith OFFICERS ALMA M. MILLER President DOROTHY MISKELL Vice President IEANNINE SMITH Secretary IANE DUNLOP Treasurer Fifty of the one hundred and fifty townswomen who are registered with the University worked hard to make the Independent Towns- women's Association an active group. During the orientation period an open house was held in cooperation with the townsmen at the Union for new town students. Music and an entertaining quiz show made the party that began an impressive schedule of social events a success. Housemothers, advisors, and faculty members were entertained at in- formal teas throughout the fall and when the weather began to be crisp both hayrides and barn-dances had an enthusiastic attendance. At Christmas the social committees of the men and women's associa- tions joined togetherf to give their formal dinner dance at the Mayflower. With spring came the annual picnic and the installation dinner for the newly elected officers. Four townswomen undertook an "operation shampoo" every Saturday morning they gave shampoos and manicures to the little girls at the Children's Hospital. ITA members served on student council, UWA, WRA, and sent delegates to the national In- dependent Students convention at the University of Oklahoma. 1- I DEPE DE T TUW ME While the Independent Town Men were small in membership, they were not small in activity. With an active membership of twenty-five, the association with a year's hard work behind it made strides in re- organization. With Walt Iewell, Truman Blair, Iohn Irelan and Ira Schneiderman as officers, the group held meetings the first Wednesday of each month with films and speakers on the program schedule, Among the films shown was HQperation Crossroads," a film made on atomic research and experiments, In December Iohn Irelan worked with the social chairman of the Town Women's association to plan the A'Snow Ball," a semi-formal dinner dance that was held at the May- flower December 8. Later in Ianuary they had a social mixer with Zeta Tau Alpha and made plans for their spring formal. Among the projects being planned for the future was a bi-monthly paper that would feature the club's activities both social and athletic. OFFICERS WALTER IEWELL President TRUMAN BLAIR Secretary-Treasurer R. Cockshoot, I. Irelan, T. Jackson, W. Iewell, R. Sweitzer, T. Blair, P. Benjamin Q.-nr F' Ll Page 30I HILLEHEST Page Bottom Row: P. Graham, C. johnson, B. Lease, I. Ferguson, I. Larson, D. Razee, W Carson, I. McBride, B. Levin, T. Motiit Roux 2: I. Ballard, R. lamison, 1. Herriott, R. Turney, R. Van Drie, A, Montgomery, I. Turk, W. Robison, R. Sheehan OFFICERS DALE RAZEE President BILL CARSON Vice-President PAUL GRAHAM Secretary-Treasurer 302 Hillcrest, the newest dormitory on campus, started out an active year by carrying off two first place parade awards for their Homecoming entry. This merry-go-round float with the slogan, "Let's Not Horse Around with Nlichigann was awarded first in the dormitory group and first in the single division. This is the third prize winner for Hillcrest designed by Robert Randolph. The Hillcrest Association is an active group which was formed for the benefit and advancement, socially and academically, of the residents of the dormitory, now numbering 535. The association has a constitution which guides a council made up of one councilman and one proctor from each section in the building, three councilmen-at-large, Student Council representative, athletic proctor and president, Social activities for the year were planned by the social committee headed by Bill Robison. At the beginning of the fall semes- ter several mixers were held with women's dormitories. The annual fall dance had Sally Irish as queen with Ianine Ek and Ann Kensinger as attendants. B. Carson at the controls with S. Almloff and A. LeBeau doing their part. ' Hillcrest men enjoy their music, too. Page 303 QS L ?fM.,A k imma N N , ,.L,. K In F W 4 ,M 4 4 . gg ,W v1?wa14fwfmww?QZ H Q ,, A S KVZTQQMSQY ., W, Z Um . 2 m waqgmgg iw H315 f' "Tj ll-wc' ,Q P 8'-'Rf M Tir I Q ' ,ki ,L ,4- gf, Q 5. ,,' 5 ,L g:.'f'."f 5' ,fa . .J V. Q. N x gm ., :gg ax . . sn: . :- - wife Q- Qi fx f iv' 1 155 W ,A-ff, . , 1 5- my 553 wxisi' :- f ygmpxi kt 5 5-.www 4 -ig f an ' ' 'L 15,5315 K' zi'!f A P5-i1v,f1a 1 s Q 1 an 9 . ,I -,sv""" QQQTQEW ' gf Q1 's ' ' ' A 0 ,si A 7,5 wi 5 1 3 3, my . A . MSM 3. Y? Page 306 , 551, if . . aj Chatting in south lobby, Hillcrest . . . W. Clutz, S. Mills, A. Liebling, W. Robinson, I. Butler, P. Leehey. Wash day blues at Hillcrest . . . S. Fogle. G, Pion. I. ulfifh, I. Shfadef i UU!-XDHA SLE Bottom Row: G. Miller, W. Youngman, W. Standforcl, R. Newman, T. Veach, I. Vernon, I. Klenske Row 2: I. Ruttan, W. Schultz, T. Ungs, W. Gleason. D. Coe, F, Kent, R. Lines Row 3: B. Mcllvain, R. Berggren, H. Kruse, I. Cothern, N. Anderson, G. Hastings, B. Baber, I. Witmer Row 4: R. Fretty, C. Boylan, L. Lowe, H. Thomason, R. Luman, I. Petro, I. Venaglia Through 30 years of tradition the Quad has developed into a self- governed, highly independent and completely democratic 675 member OFFICERS Quad Association, expressing its determination to uphold the Quad- ROBEREWMAN rangle, its traditions, its position on campus and actively and success- president fully engaging in academic, social and political activities. Throughout CHARLES REILLY the years, the Quad has seen material changes in interior decoraton and Viceppresident the removal of the court cottages. Television was added in the music THOMAS VEACH room, and the library, without a single loss, utilized the honor system. Secretary-Treasurer After being 2 years in the formation, a new constitution was accepted WILLIAM STANFORD by the council and evidenced the force and feeling of the need for a SergeantFatdAl,mS change in Quadrangle principles. Page K I V L-5.4 , 'sf'ff':E- . 4 5' X K w . Q ,J 1? ' ,ii bw-2 M -- V A R X X -f A M-anf.,,w.--f,--w2,w:f5m1, Q, wk, ,.P,,-,U -ff v-ff--, 3, .ifigvz -s A21ffX4.22-fkzfvwff'7 .Q New W, ,asa 7 ' 1 2 5 S, gf ' 5 5 il Q fm: 3 f i T325 Vrr' if 1 ,aim gf' ,, -M, . A ftf' , M ,Ji km k Eil- I'1,gyf'3 , . M K,.,Y..w W 'ix wa ff ,ff 1,.. fi x 'Q as , S 5 A 5- , k ' K K 5 QL , A LL1L em E, 2 -X Y 4 wi ui 23 'K ,, ,. SS'-95, ,- -., . bw 'X' i ,M W 2151: Q3 ZW. , x 5 Vf .4-gps 5. V l if 5, '?.f1', ,A .. rug, -ef 1 , '- -, ' ' f kfz?E?52?W a X - M E ,, B yi 5: 22 4 vw 4119? Q . rg A 'Q YQ? Wi' Aw Ag fa z, X 4 W1 -A-nm... l ,, , mm awww Qs MHP, SUUTH UUAUHA SLE Page 3I0 Bottom Row: I. Holt, C. Zimmerman, D. Risk, G. Holcomb, M. Rost, D. Roberts Row 2: D. Koob, E. Dorosin, Corwin, E. Linke. Ross OFFICERS GORDON I-IOLCOMB President MURRAY ROST Vice President DONALD RISK Secretary-Treasurer South Quadrangle participated in an eventful and active academic year, with numerous social activities planned for its residents. Last fall following all the home football games they held smokers at which they served ice cream, cookies, coffee and doughnuts. One of their largest smokers was held at Christmas with almost a hundred per cent attendance. This past season in athletic competition with the four teams of the Law Commons, one of South Quad's two teams won first in basketball and first in touch football. With spring came several im- portant traditions observed at the South Quad. The Tri-Dorm Dance, which includes the Quadrangle, Hillcrest, and the South Quadrangle, was held at the Memorial Union in April. ln May the annual Awards Banquet was given at which ten awards were presented to members on the basis of general contribution to the betterment of South Quad- rangle. Time out for a fast game . . . C. Finley, I. McDonald, D. Krug, D. Thompson, E. Hirl, W. Walters. Do ya think you're gonna ACE that test? Tank, P. Stark, G. Heiring, D. Wiese, T. Boyd. 0 0 Page 3II Trailer makes cramped quarters for Robert McMillan Page 3I2 and his family. MARRIED STUDE TS Of the 1,000 or more married students at- tending SUI this year about 875 are living in married student housing furinshed by the Uni- versity. With the decrease in demand this year for married student housing, apartment dwell- ings, trailer units, and parking areas for private trailers are no longer restricted to veterans- Services for the residents are ice deliveries, free garden plots, storage facilities, free main- tenance, and The Villager, a bi-weekly news- paper edited by Harold Nelson: their Student Council representative this year was lack Weisenberg. ln December, Ierry Burke succeeded Bob Cotter as manager of university married student housing. Members of the office staff include Bill Yakish, Iune Lauvstad, and Arlene Tillo. lim lVlcGuckin's wife dons boots when venturing to the shower two blocks away, ,Riggs ,vw-w .- ,- . -- Baby-sitter Don Commack greets his wilc as shc rcturns from work at the hospital. 4 Mark Flanders knows drying Clothes inside is no fun Bill West has tea from the ornate Iapancse tea set he acquired in Iapan during the war. I . ..,..-... L W QUMMU 5 Front Row: A. MacKenzie, B, Clayton, Mrs. Eleanor Moulton, R. Petersen, I. Andreasen, C. Cebuhar Row 2: I. Wold, I. Goldbach, I. Vincent W Freshman law student Bill Ebert makes good use twe hopel ol the stack of books before him! 1 '13 Time was when barristers ruled the walk at Law Commons, but now a few changes have been made in the dornutory. Lavv B SUH the donnnant Upreoccupaa tion" of the one hundred and fifty-seven residents, but the Law Commons no longer shuts its doors to other students who wish to live there. With Ben Clayton as president, residents of the dormitory made theme selves and their group well known through the active role they played in campus activities. Alec Mackenzie, state president, presided over the Young Republicans and participated in the Oxford Debateg several of the law students wrote for the Iowa Law Review and took part in the Iunior Law Club Arguments. Everett Cochran and Andy Bunce played varsity basketball and football. Frank Interlandi set the campus laughing with his new series of cartoons for The Daily Iowan. Page 3I4 ,, l.f-f.:,bf1i"f"-P 52593 rf.. J I TEIIPIIATEII 'ITY EDU EIL Page Bottom Row: I. Eickelberg, D. Gibson, R. Ryden, M. Luehrs, P. Olson, I. Campbell. Row 2: G. Knoke, F. Fletcher, A. Winick, C. Shimon, D. Daisley, P. Van Oosterhout, M, G. Marshall, D, Silleto, R. Loots, W. Washburne GFFICERS MARV LUEHRS President JOSEPH RYAN Vice President REX RYDEN Secretary- Treasurer 3l6 Acting as the coordinating body for all fraternities on campus, the lnterfraternity Council put in an active year. Of course, their annual Interfraternity Ball was an immense success with sixteen thousand people attending to hear Duke Ellington and his orchestra. Dave Silleto had a big job as chairman of the Dance Committee, but couldn't help but enjoy it since he took a helping hand in choosing the Inter- fraternity Queen and her three attendants. For the second consecutive year the council had cooperated with the Panhellenic Council in sponsoring a HGreek Week." The three days of activities in- cluded a mass banquet, work shops, games and sports, a dance, some different work projects around the campus, and a mass dinner exchange. The Interfraternity Council took on many added projects this year which included the Blood Drive in February, parties for crippled chil- dren throughout the year, financial aid for foreign students, and es- tablished an IFC Court which consisted of one chief justice and seven judges selected from fraternity ranks. The adoption of this made the fraternity system self-governing. I TERIIII TEH ITY PLEDGE IIUU EIL The lnterfraternity Pledge Council was organized on Iowa's campus in the fall of 1949 to act as a 'Alittle brother" to the lnterfraternity Council, The purpose of the organization is to promote better rela- tions between the pledge classes at SUI and of course to become better acquainted with future fraternity men on campus. As "little brother" to the other council, their duties were also to help them whenever necessary- Their most important social affair was the annual Pledge Prom, held on February 8, at which time the Pledge Queen, chosen from the candi- dates selected by each pledge class, was presented. OFFICERS ToM BEUCH President IOHN PATTERSON Vice President PARK MoRToN Secretary IOSEPH COAT Treasurer Bottom Row: N. Mezvinsky, Patterson, Kode, T. Buechly, B. Johnson, P. Morton, Jameson Row 2: R. Ryclen, Purclham, Groggins, B. Hunter, B. Bcady, McKinney Row 3: E. I-lippler, B. Sprout, B. Ncoker, B. Beck, L. Engman, Williams Page 3I7 ANHELLE IE EUU EIL Page 3l8 Seated: R. Swanson, M. McCormick, P. Lutz, I. Kouba, R. Varnes Standing: H. Roseberry, I. Anthony, C. Menard, M. McRoberts, N. Wallace, I. Strauss, P. Hauser OFFICERS RUTH SWANSON President MONA MCCORMICK Vice President PEGGEE LUTZ Secretary Io FRAN KouBA Treasurer The Women's Panhellenic Association at SUI includes all under- graduate members of the thirteen women's national social fraternities that have chapters on the campus. Panhellenic affairs are directed by the thirteen chapter presidents, who comprise the Panhellenic Council. This group discusses and evolves solutions for problems confronting the chapters. The officers of the council are chosen by a yearly rotating schedule. The group held the annual scholarship banquet in October. at which time, the scholarship cup was awarded to Gamma Phi Beta sorority for maintaining the highest grade point for the 1950-51 school year. Miss Helen Reich is the Panhellenic Advisor. JU IDR PA HELLE IE IIUUNEIL Each sorority pledge class on campus sends its president to particia pate in the activities of Iunior Panhellenic Council under the guidance of Marian Guy and Miss Helen Reich. The purpose of this organizaf tion is to promote cooperation between the pledge classes and to inf crease mutual understanding, The council meets the second Monday of each month, while the mass meeting is held on the final Monday of the month. The particular information given at the six mass meetings this year is the discussion on scholarship, the fraternity system, etiquette on the campus, the housemothers' panel, information on the National Panhellenic Council, and at the final meeting the scholarship cup was awarded. During these mass meetings, each pledge class sings its own songs to familiarize them on campus. This year Iunior Panhellenic's project consisted of working at the crippled children's hospital, help- ing out at the Red Cross, and working on the Campus Chest Drive. OFFICERS ANN LARSON President PAT LIDDLE Vice President MICKEY MENCKE Secretary Bottom Row: P. Liddle, A. Larson, M. Donelan, S. Musin, E. Thomas, S. Rightmire, P. Draper Row 2: I. Toohey, P. Thomas, I. Osmundson, A. Menke, B. Gross, A. Andrews Page 3I9 ' "' tif 'f,?j"'?'7'?'?'EVT7"!i""'i r:1r112"' ' as Q .g'r3zt'w?fw f A V f, ' " rf, x ' i " , K ,iv Q N rr, ,. ., .i if . M V. ., ,. .. ,,,.,, -. ,,r,. V . , A i 1 i , t-ffff.2. I ' 1 Nt 4, - ' f f vw u fa- , agar Chapter uf AIIAEIA "H-. 'img , atm,-V Y ti OFFICERS DONALD GissEL . President ROBERT WAGGETT Vice President HANK FREDRICKSON . Secretary ROGER WESTERLUND . Treasurer The Acacia chapter felt more than proud on the thirteenth of Iune, nineteen fifty-one, when twenty men were initiated into the active chapter by the national fraternity, thereby completing their year as a "colony" on the SUI campus. The members really got around on campus by being in numerous activities: Don Wallace and Bob Day were head photographer and promotion manager respectively on the HAWKEYE, Don Gissell and Roger Wester- land played in the band, and Don was also in the chorus. The athletes included Bob Klaus, fenc- ing, and Bob Heppenstall, baseball, Tom Brown gained the honors with his work on the debate team, and Bob Chase's excellent voice was heard on many occasions throughout the year at differ- ent campus functions. All the members took time to relax for their annual Christmas and spring formals, and for the later affair, they chose their first A'Sweetheart of Acacia" on the lowa campus. The lucky girl chosen was Mrs, Kathy Day, wife of one of the active members. They felt themselves lucky to have as house- mother, Mrs. Blanche Hegg, who does a superb job of taking care of them. Page 320 Row I: Mrs. Blanche Hegg, L. Haubrock, H. Fredrick- Row 3: D. Darrah, W. Koerner, H. Schimmelpfennig, son, D, Gissel, S. Sloan, D. Wallace W. Waller, R. Larew, A. Winter Row 2: R. Waggett, R. Heppenstall, T. Brown, R. Le- Row 4: Morton, D. Hall, R. Westerlund, Wein- chelt, E. Ahlquist, R. Coulson berger, W. Henderson, R. Shoultz Page 32l ffl Fl -gy if ,L w B ea 1 L i 4 -N pm --5 S'pxa' ..' U, 9 C Ehapter ui ALPHA El-ll UMEGA OFFICERS PAT HAusER . ..... President FRANCINE APPLEMAN . . Vice President MARY WOODARD , . . Secretary CAROLYN HIGGINS . . Treasurer Activities were first on the list at the Alpha Chi Qmega house this year, and the HAWKEYE staff especially felt the impact, since Pat Hauser held the position of editor, and Io Ellen Lane and Ieanne Shanahan worked as sub-editors. Francine Appleman and Peg Iensen were on the Union Board and Shirley Smith, Pat White, Elsie Ierdee, and Io Ellen Lane served on the sub-committees. Cf course, the girls were more than proud of their two Mortar Board members, Pat Hauser and Francine Appleman, Elsewhere on the campus members were active: UWA, Marge Wenrickg Seals, Mary Woodard and Marilyn Cook: High- landers, Marilyn Neuzil and Ian Trembleg YWCA, Io Ellen Lane and Elsie Ierdeeg and Freshman Council, Marilyn Cook, Although the chapter has a long activity list, it doesn't mean that it was all work and no play. Their annual dinner dance was held at the Hotel Iefferson just before they left for Christ- mas vacation, and the Spring formal was held at the chapter house in order to make good use of their "Tea Housen- Naturally, the chapter as a unit worked eagerly on the float for Homecoming. the Song-fest, and the all-university carnival. Page 322 Row I: Mrs. Frye, F. Appleman, S. Boyle, S. Carbough I. Coble, M. Cook, B. Crusinberry, B. Darling Row 2: Evans, B. Gross, A. Harbison, P. Hauser, P Hewins, C. Higgins, M. Iensen, E. Ierclee R P ll I I h P K Kll 01113: . ewe, . ews ury, . imbell, . iinger, M. Killinger, Lane, Lewis, M. Metzger Row 4: C. Miller, M. Neuzil, C, Oathout, S. Ouderkirk A. Percy, Putnam, C. Richards, M. Shadle Row 5: Shanahan, D, Shrauger, S, Smith, S. Smith, B. Sorenson, Cv. Stover, Stover, B. Sturm Row 6: Trimble, D. VValker, C. Walktlp, M. Wen rick, P. White, Witosky, P. Witzleben, M. Woodard, A. Yeager Page Ehapter uf ALPHA BELT Pl OFFICERS Io FRAN KouBA . . . . President F. M. GILPIN . Vice President ALICE BLAKE . . Secretary IOAN MYERS . . Treasurer The A D Pi's proved their versatility by en- gaging in various campus activities. Io Fran Kouba, president of the house, participated in many extra-curricular activities by holding the po- sition of secretary of Motar Board and Panhellenic Council, working on UWA and a Red Cross com- mittee. Several of the members were active in music with Barbara Paustian playing in concert band, Io Ann Snyder in varsity band and chorus, Shirley Klehfoth in chorus, and Ruth Nickelson and Evangelia Thomas in Orchestra. Anne Stowell represented Panhellenic on the Student Council. On UWA activity file committee was Marilynn Maywald, while Ioan Myers. president of the sophomore nursing class, acted as the UWA sophomore representative and Ruth Rowland was on UWA Freshman Council. lean Draegen was assistant choreographer for Kampus Kapers and head choreographer for Panacea. On the WSUI radio station staff was Gloria Cberer, while Donna Ebert belonged to Mountaineers. Barbara Wick, lane Condon, Mardelle Halverson, and Lorry Caspers were in Highlanders, Several formal dinners and dances augmented a successful social season for Alpha Delta Pi. Page 324 Row I: Mrs, Coquillette, S. Adler, A. Blake, M. Brandt, I, Brown, L. Caspers, Condon Row 2: Draegen, D. Ebert, M. Ehlers, Fantvr, M. Farr, N. Fisk, L. Fruitiger Row 3: V. Garbett, F. Gilpin, M. Halverson, G. Hen- dershot, M, Hogan, C. Horning, H. I-lurning Row 4: M. Irwin, S. Klehfoth, Kouba, M, Lantz, S Lee, M. Maywald, McCall Row 5: M, Mertes, Myers, R. Nickelsen, G. Oberer, H, Pahl, B. Paustian, R. Read, R. Rowland Row 6: D. Sippel, M. Sloan, Snider, A. Stowell, C. Tallman, V. Thomas. B. Wick, M. VVilken Page 325 , x,f,,,5.,,,V,. . ,ff '- ' ' 1 "asv H 1 ll Qi T ,:, - i f i 5xy:'z'Z'7'y:-' , .1 R 2. ,fg1,,. . V K A , '25-. fi A .fit-1 Aft : Wm " :CLF-.,,,. H5 Chapter Ui ALPHA EPSILU Pl OFFICERS ALLAN WINICK . . Master Lou HURWITZ . . . Lt. Master NORMAN GREENBERG . . Scribe GORDON MATULEFF . . Exchequer The activities at the AEPi house varied from sports to scholarship this year. Among the boys with the more scholarly tendencies, you could find Marshal Sclarow and Nort Nezvinsky on the debate team, lay Hytone, chief photographer, and lack Squire, sports editor of The Daily Iowan, Hyland Rosenberg, Phi Eta Sigma, Ierry Silber- man and Ierry Mason, dramatics, Herb Abramson and lerry Mason also worked very hard on the 5 committee of Kampus Kapers, and Allan Winick, was Beta Gamma Sigma. The boys that you were more likely to find working out at the fieldhouse sometime during the year were Herb Abramson and Norman Ber- stein, while Mort Kaplan was student manager of the football and track teams. Two of the boys that helped the Dolphins out with their fine show this year were Lou Hurwitz and Buddy Pickus. and Harlan Dubansky brought honors to the fra- ternity by being on the wrestling team. The flyers in the organization, Herb Abramson and Norm Berstein, were both members of the Billy Mitchel Squadron, Page 326 ' XE'f will . , ,a,, .a,t,ig ' ' 1 Row I: Mrs. Elsie Levin, H. Pickus, lVl. Kaplan, H Rosenberg, M. Sclnrow, Fish, H. Kriv Row 2: G. Bloch, R. Blumenfeld, M. Greenberg. A Wiiiick, Wolfsoii, F. Felton, Mason Ron' 3: D. Kaplan, N. Nlezvinsky, R. Press, Mntnlef H. Abramson, B. Levin, L. Hurwitz Ron' 4: A. Gendler, D. Peterson, B, Gastel, R. Soloway, 1. Fischer, B. Snider Ron' 5: W. Snmberg, N. Bernstein, A. Dukefl. Hytone. lVl. Wiriick Page 327 , , . .. Chapter uf ALPHA TA U EEA OFFICERS EDWARD F. DIEKMANN, IR. . . . President FRED FLETCHER . . . Vice President IAMES RICHMAN . . Secretary THOMAS OLSON . . Treasurer The social activities at the ATO house began with a bang by having their annual dinner dance at Homecoming this October, and, of course, the Club Tau and ATO spring formal are both well known functions on the SUI campus. Although the boys enjoy immensely their many social activi- ties, they did not lag behind in campus activitiesg the Central Party Committee and Omicron Delta Kappa both felt the influence and assistance of Tom Olson: Ed Diekmann, also a member of Omi- cron Delta Kappa, kept very busy as the co-chair- man for the annual "Greek Week" on the Iowa campus. WSUI occupied much of the attention of Mal Westly who has been on the air for the Iowa University radio station for the past four years. Naturally, all sports fans were familiar with the name Fred Ruck who did a good job for Iowa on the football field, while Frank Engels was on the gymnastics team, Also seen many times on the football field were Bob Neal, Luke Short and Bob Stron, members of the marching band which fol- lowed the drum majoring of Melvin Westly, Page 328 Row I: Mrs. Robert Yetter. Richmann, D. Clark, Row 3: B. Krebs, Taggart, T. Olson, R. Nuttall. B. Wait, T. Fitzgerald, Iameson, E. Diekmann, D. Sudbrook, F. Copeland, B. Dunley, C. Riley C' 1 Amon Row 4: McLaren, W. Pitlik, M. Iones, L. Miller, N. Row 2: P. Hess, F. Fletcher. M. Westly, D. Anton. F. Adams, R. King, S. Henderson Engels, B. Donnell. B. Neel. R. Heninger Row 5: G. Dhondt, VV. Fountain, E. Burr, F. Herbst. S. Schneider, Iordan, H. Louis Page 32? . Ehapter uf ALPHA l DELTA OFFICERS RITA VARNES .... . President IOANN WILLIAMS . . Vice President BETTY BATES . . Secretary KAY CLEARY . . Treasurer The winning of a trophy for their part in a tra- ditional snow ball fight with the Delta Sigma Pi fraternity was one of the major events in the Alpha Xi's social season, along with the Show Boat party in honor of the pledges, the winter formal, the Christmas party and breakfast, and the spring dinner-dance. Other gatherings were the Dad's Day tea, the Homecoming open house, the Mother's Day weekend party and dinner, and the house scholastic party and dinner. Along the scholastic line, Iune Marken was appointed to Mortar Board, and acted as vice-president of YWCA, chairman of the UWA Red Cross coma mittee, and received the Adelaide L. Burge Award for scholarship, ln the journalism department, Iackie Malloy served as city editor for WSUI, and Arlene King wrote feature articles for The Daily Iowan. Shirley Albrecht was appointed secretary of Tailfeathers and served on the Union Board sub-committee. and Edie Chamberlain was poster chairman for the Information First lecture series. Active in Home Economics Club were Alice Ballah and Georgia Rose. Io Vogt reigned as "Rose of Delta Sigma Pi", while Lynn Thodt performed in forensics. Page 330 4 Row 6: Sutter, L. Thodt, R. Varnes, Vogt, M. Weuve, Whitehead, Williams Row 5: B. Peterson, S. Rabus, M. Rankinen, M, Reim- ers, S. Rightmeyer, W. Rimell, G. Rose, I. Suiter Row 4: B. Lewis, Malloy, Marken, C. McNamara K. McNamara, Morris, Palmer. L. Pcrley Row 3: Ferber, S. Frick, M. Cvoetz, L, Gray. V. Hal- lam, B. Kreiger, A. King, K. Kunz Row 2: E. Chamberland, M. Cleary, N. Clyde, D. Cos- tas, I. Diamond, C. Dodge, A. Duhigg, D. Ells- worth Row I: Mrs. Merrit, S. Albrecht, B. Axtell, A. Ballah, B. Bates, R. Bell, B, Bentzinger, S. Brown I Page ,, . -- 1.4 ,.g-5.41. . gllfilll, ' Ehapier of BETA THETA Pl OFFICERS IOSEPH RYAN . . President DON PYLES . . Vice President EDWARD I-IALBA . Secretary ROBERT GooDE . Treasurer The fieldhouse seemed to be a second home for the Betas this year with seven men on the varsity and junior football teams: Andy Houg, Ed Linsey. Bill Lindquist, George Hliinkeyn Broeder, Mick Moore, Frank Schwengel, and Tom Malaro: two members of the Dolphin Club, Otto A'Bunny" Broeder and Fred Gerdes: three track team run- ners, Elvie Hirl, Dick Swanson, and Dean Ander- son: three basketball players, Andy Houg, Ed Lindsey, Mick Moore, and the manager of the freshman football team, Dale Buhl. With all of those athletes you would think that the Betas would find time for nothing else, but these further facts seem to contradict that assumption, since Andy Houg and lim Weigan received the Nile Kinnick Scholarship and the Rhodes scholarship respectively, while Phi Eta Sigma claimed Andy Houg, lim Weigan and Bob Goode. The Betas found diversion from this activity schedule at their annual 'Barn Party" on the twenty-eighth of October, the Christmas formal, and last, but far from least, the AAMiami Triad" in the spring, In spite of their active schedules the Betas con- tinued to get top honors in scholarship during the year. Page 332 2 fw- 3 1. f , K, J., ,,L, W X? Q iw 5, , 4.11-.Q 1, ,Ji Six, if , :Q Q 5 7f '2j-H: Y 'N-l'r fl K -Q ? S .5 fi SW' Ehapier of RHI UMEGA OFFICERS MARGARET McRoBERTs . . President MARGARET DOWNS . . Vice President IEAN SCHULTZ . . . Secretary HARRIET SLI'I"I'ON . . Treasurer Along with their usual house activities, the Chi Omegas found time to lead many other all- campus activities. Members of various association boards abound in this house. Three are members of UWA Council, Io Fuller, Lavon Holets and Ann Lawson. WRA board finds Dottie Hoover, Io Vandehauten as presidents of the Hockey and Tennis clubs respectively- Virginia Lee is on the YWCA Cabinet and Sarah O'Brien serves on the Hospital board, Musical ability is also present as Ruth Ashton, Marianne Herriot and Harriet Sut- ton are members of the Highlanders. Dottie Peter- son is in chorus and Lavon Holets and Marilyn Martin are members of the orchestra. Last fall found seven girls serving as orientation leaders for the new students. Other organizations claim- ing Chi O's in their ranks are Seals, Ruth Ashton and Sally lones: Debate team, Ellen Forester: and Central Party Committee of which Ann Lawson is vice-president. Page 334 Row 1: Anderson, R. Anderson, N. Barker, M. Con- ley, P. Downs, E. Forrester, Fuller, R. Goetzman Row 2: H. Gray, M. Harriet, G. Hawkinson, L. Holets, D. Hoover, Howard, Iones, S. Iones Row 3: S. Iose, K. Kaufmann, R. Kofoed, L. Laumbach, A. Lawson, V. Lee, M. Luce, M. Lynch ' Row 4: P. Madden, M. Magee, A. Mencke, Metzger M. McRoberts, P. Miller, S. O'Brien, D. Peterson Row 5: H. Pittas, T. Runge, A, Russell, P. Sandy, D Schnetzler, I. Schultz, I. Schultz Row 6: H. Sutton, C. Van de Hooten, Van de Hooten, I. Wilmeth, Wren, VV. WakeHeld, F. Walker Page 335 Y lll4 Ehapter of DELTA El-Il OFFICERS GEORGE KNOKE . . . President IOHN A. SMITH . . Vice President IAMES D. TRENENIAN . . Secretary CLARENCE GLOTEELTY . . Treasurer The Delta Chi's opened their fortieth year on the Iowa campus by winning the Interfraternity touch football championshipfthe second time in three years. Besides the traditional Christmas and spring formals, Delta Chi's social season was sparked by their annual i'49'er" party in the month of November. Their Chorus again appeared in the finals of the All-university sing held on lVlother's Day at the Union. Individual Delta Chi's were prominent on the campus, too. In the different fields of sports, lim Treneman played varsity basketball and Walt Homsey wrestled under the direction of Coach Howard. Dave Dobel worked as chief engineer to the radio sta- tion WSUI, and Bob Stevens was a member of the Commerce fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi. Na- tional advertising and promotion manager for The Daily Iowan, Ed Hunting kept busy with Alpha Delta Sigma, advertising fraternity, and also at The Iowan the photography talents of Carl Turk and lack Burrows were evident. Roy Barron was president of Marketing Club, and to round out the year for the Delta Chi's, the pledges won the lnterfraternity Scholarship Cup for the highest pledge grade point average on the campus. Page 336 Row l: M. Arne, R. Beckstrom, R. Barron, I. Burrows, Row 4: G. Knoke, R. LaGrange, M. Nlajewski, D. Mc- L. Caslavka. R. Currcll Nall, VV. Nic-haus, G. O'Ncill, D. Percy Row 2: R. Cutler, D. Doebel, VV, Dubois, D. Eggleston, Row 5: Smith. Spies. E. Statton, R. Stevens. A. Frost. Frost Trencman, Trissel. C. Turk Row 3. G, Gilbert, C. Glorfeny, 1. Coggin! R. Goetz. VV. Homsey, E. Hunting Page 337 Ehapter ni DELTA LIELTA DELT OFFICERS MONA MCCORMACK . . , President ELIZABETH METCALF . . Vice President CHARLOTTE BATES , . Secretary IULIE HAMILL - . . Treasurer The year began well for the Tri Delts who took third place in the annual Panhellenic scholarship award for all of the sororities on the SUI campus. During the rest of the year, members found much to do: Sue Starman and Mona lVIcCormick were tapped for Mortar Board, Sue Starman was chair- man of the Major in Marriage lecture series, Marge Kurtz was chairman of the university sing, Katie Main handled the art work for the UWA calendar, Mona McCormick was treasurer of UWA, Sally Yeates held the position of editor of Code for Coeds, eight members of the sorority were in the Scottish Highlanders, Marge Kurtz, Ann Townsend, and Sue Starman worked on the YWCA Cabinet. Dorothy Smith was on the UWA Freshman Council, Ann Howard had charge of the Story Hour over WSUI, and Mitzi I-lorstmann took the lead in the summer opera "Die Fledermausf' As their bit toward a pleasant social life at SUI, the Tri Delts held their usual Christmas and Spring Formal, and also continued the Valentines Day party with a buffet supper and an open houseg they started having it last year and have now decided to make it one of their annual affairs. Page 338 .bg fn, ' 21 a K 'W f ix X kg Q gf Q' j if if 4' iw Ex Q my 6 fx, V 1 fu I W ig '- 5 Ehapter ui DELTA GAMMA OFFICERS RUTH SWANSON . . President ELEANOR GLICK . . Vice President SUE ORSBORN . , Secretary BETTY LAURER . . Treasurer The DG's inaugurated many special projects during the school year including a Hdoll dinner" at Christmas, with dolls contributed by members and sent to an orphanage, and an Easter egg hunt in the spring for underpriviledged children. The Delta Gamma social activities were off to a sprightly start with a fall hay ride given for mem- bers and their dates as well as the traditional Christmas and spring formals. Members especial- ly active in campus organizations were Ruth Swanson serving as president of both the house and of Panhellenicg Louise Bekman was president of YWCA, Sue Orsborn was president of UWA, and both were on Mortar Board. On the UWA Council Gay Nelson served as calendar chair- man and Eleanor Glick as activities cardfile chair- mang serving on Central Party Committee was Terrie Skelly, and on the YWCA Cabinet were Iane McCoy, Gay Nelson, and Io Evans. Eleanor Glick was elected secretary of Union Board, Mar- jorie Hahn worked for UWA Freshman Coun- cil, Terry Skelly for the Profile Previews, and Iayne Stewart appeared in the University Theatre production of "Stage Door". Tony Rhomberg was chosen Miss Perfect Profile, and Pat Liddle served as an attendant to the Dolphin Queen, The sorority reached a "high" for membership in Highlanders with eleven DG's playing in the bag- pipe and drum corps. . Page 340 Row 1: Mrs. Overholser, Anundson, S, Bailey, L. Bekman, B. Beller, S. Birks, C. Brainerd, Bresna- han Row 2: L. Cannon, Cheney, C. Cooper, D. Cullen, Daisley, I. Evans, N. Evans, S. Finkbine Row 3: M. Flynn, S. Gilbert, S. Sackett, E. Glick, M. Hahn, P. Hanlon, M. Hauer, B. Hopkins Row 4: N. Iensen, A. Laurer, B. Laurer, P. Liddle, M. Lundy, H. Lynch, McCoy, McElwain Row 5: M. McGovern, M. Murray, Naeckel, G. Nel- son, B. Nicholaus, S. Orsborn, N. Oyass, H. Parker Row 6: S. Randall, M. Reed, T. Rhomberg, M. Schwind, S. Skelly, N. Smith, Stewart, H. Stoltz Rou5'3'7: R. Swanson, N. Sweitzer, M. Tolles, S. Thorn- sen, Walker, A. Woodard, M. Wright, P. Young Page 34I 7.,,,, 4 it - J ' f K.f..,, idflfil fi..,,f i. Chapter of BELT TAU BELT OFFICERS ROBERT Loors ....,. President I!-XMES GROTENHUIS . Vice President STANLEY ETZER . . Secretary KARL SCHELD - . Treasurer The Delt's spent another active year on the SUI campus. Their HDixie" combo played for many an all-nite jam session or afternoon get- together. Members took part in numerous campus activities. lim Grotenhuis acted as chairman of the Central Party Committee: Iim Bullard served as delegate at large on the Student Councilg Bob Ballantyne, Dick Surface, Ierry Nordquist, and Frank Baker were all active on the WSLII staff. The Delt's, of course, did not neglect music. Iim Hepburn, Iohn Creger, and Ioe Nelson were in the SUI band, and Iohn Hunt and Norm Dressel sang in the University Chorus. Bob Loots, president of the house, was elected chairman of the Interfrater- nity Council Pledge Training Coordination Board. On the agenda for sports were Bob Ballantyne. representing the Delt's at track, Don Nelson and "Doc" Hart at varsity wrestling, Pete Klein, Gene Feyer, and Bob Overholtzer at golf. iiWinter- luden, the Christmas formal, "Streets of Paris", a costume ball, a I'Iallowe'en party, a spring lilac formal, and several picnics rounded off a success- ful social season forthe Delt's. Page 342 Row 1: Mrs. Birdsull, F. Baker, R. Ball, R. Ballantyne, W. Bartsch, B. Beck, R, Berg, T. Bowers Row 2: D. Brown, Bullard, R. Cantrell, B. Clark, Creger, D. Crumley, N. Dessel, P. Diglnan Ron' 3: S. Etzen, G. Feyen, D. Fuller, Grotenhuis, W. Harker, H. Hart. l-lepner. Hunt Row 4: R. Kendra, Kimler, P. Klein, Kroppach, I Lenaghan, R. Loots, G. lVlcCreedy, B. lVlcKelvey Row 5: D. Nelson, Nelson, G. Nordquisr, R. Cver- holtzer, A. Ringvette, D. Rosche, A, Rowe Row 6: K. Scheld, K. Sherk, T. Shull, R, Surface, N VVz1llgren, B. Woodburn, A. Divine Page 343 , Ehapier ui DELTA UPSILU OFFICERS DAVID SILLETTO . , . . President ROBERT MEISENHEIMER . . Vice President IOHN WANAIXIAKER . Secretary RICHARD PARKER . . Treasurer Along with social activities such as their Christ- mas formal and the annual Hobo Party, the mem- bers of Delta Upsilon fraternity found time to participate in campus activities. First on the list of extra-curricular is naturally athletics. Fall found Hubert Iohnston and Don Bjork on the football field and later in the year Tom Nugent on the basketball squad. Dave Silletto served the lnterfraternity council as social chairman. ln the journalistic line, Ted Patrou served as business manager of the Frivol, Fred Heubsch as editor of the Commerce Crier and Bill Vonlaven on the photography staff of the HAWKEYE. Several presidents can be found in the house . . . Bruce Gibson is president of the Young Demo- crats, Glen Ehrich of the Chi Epsilon fraternity for engineering students and also president of the Associated Students of Civil Engineering and Dick Parker is president of Delta Phi Alpha, Page 344 if Row 1: Mrs. H. Ballard. Adams, D. Anderson, Anderson, L. Anderson, G. Amdahl, D. Boyle Ron' 2: Daine, Deinema. G. Ehrich. M. Ellis, D. Fry, B. Gibson. G. Golinveaux Row S: D. Groe, F. Huebsch, T. Hunn. B. Iohnston. A, Krall, M. Lyman, D, Madison Row 4: McCulloch, Mcffutcheon, B. Meisenheinur B. Noecker, D. Noser. T. Nugent, Olney Row 5: D, Parker, B. Peterson. T. Patron, Rathert. D. Silletto, H. Solun, D. Sjulin Row 6: D. Swank, Sterns. C. Thomas, W. Volkmer, B. VonLaven, L. Wzillirr. VVanamuker 1 K. x f ' A -. Page 345 .. , Ehapter uf DELTA ZETA OFFICERS VIRGINIA VAVRA . . President MARY RuTH OFFRINGA . Vice President SLIZANNA DAKIN . . Secretary MARJORIE BRICKNER . Treasurer President Virginia Vavra and her Delta Zeta sisters completed another active year on the uni- versity campus. The record party "SoXs' Hop", faculty dinners and formal dances made up the many activities on the Delta Zetas' social calendar for this year- Besides these there were parties for entertaining the crippled children, and one of the big events in the spring was the Mothers Day tea, an annual affair and last fall the Delta Zetas contributed their float to the Homecoming parade. The first semester thirteen girls were pledged, thus enlarging the newest sorority at SUI. Some of the members of Delta Zeta who participated in the organizations on campus . . . Norma Strunce on Mortar Board and also secretary of the senior classg Gwen McComas, president of Omicron Nu, state president of college home economics clubs and a member of the Highlanders: Karen Kratz on Freshman Y and Sally Adams on the Y council. Marjorie Brickner was a member of the High- landers, Pat Thomas was chairman of the hospital project and Virginia Vavra was secretary of Young Republicans. In addition several partici- pated in band and chorus. Page 346 4 Row 1: Mrs. Sam C. Smith, S. Adams, M. Almberg, I. Row 4: G. Peterson, R. Randolph, E. Reid, N. Rutledge, Anderson, M. Brickner, M. Brown, B. Buck L. Smith, N. Strunce, I. Thomas Row 2: N. Carpenter, S. Daken, Nl. Davidson, V. Fra- Row 5: P. Thomas, Thompson, Thompson, V. zinger, E. Greer, M. Hoover, P. Kelly Vavra, R. Vornholt, R. Wright, M. Zvacek Row 3: K. Kratz, A, Lambrecht, ,R. Little, M. Marr, G. McComas, M. Mullins, M. Oflringa Page 347 .. ..l.-4 Chapter uf GAMMA PHI BET OFFICERS IOAN PATTEN - . . . President BARBARA IAMES . . . Vice President VIRGINIA HAVERCAMP . , Secretary IEAN BARBER . . . Treasurer Last fall the Panhellenic Council awarded the Gamma Phi Beta's a trophy for the highest schol- astic record of the sororities on campus. Besides having the highest average grade point the Gam- Phi Betas were active in University organizations. SUI students enjoyed watching the Highlanders perform during the half time of the football games, under the leadership of Mary Lou Mortenson and thirteen members of the house marching in the corps. Barbara Iames was president of Seals and Ann Larson and Bonnie Beekman were also members of that organization. Bonnie was vice- president of the Women's Physical Education major council. The YWCA found Ellen Goen, Ianice Anthony, B. Mahon, Adele Cockshoot, Kay Adams, and May Adams active in the cabinet, while Catherine Cheyne, Pat Otto and Pat Pew were on the Hospital Board. The well known Adams twins, Kay and May, performed in the Dolphin Show earlier in the year. Ioan Patten was vice-president of Gamma Alpha Chi, Bonnie Beekman, vice-president of WRA Board: Adele Cockshoot, president of Alpha Gamma Delta, lean Weems on the UWA Freshman Council. and Marilyn McCullen on Student Council- Page 348 1 1 ... Lin il ' V I l D U .,. qs, 4 2 g ,I f W -W. ,,.' 55- 9 4 W, 4- i W ,L X Lf, 5 Q , . ., ,Ar f ,gy 4, ' wi A , 1- , J' 1, X ,qw fam b,Ak IE X 'E wx A f Q 5 x if gi ,bbw wg Y in 3 'gigs ' in 'xii ar My wie ,. I I 2 wg' w ii - fi- E igswff mf V Z lf, J, gifs sg V3 m'f"'l4 fx Chapter of HAPPA ALPHA THETA OFFICERS PEGGEE Lurz . - . . President SHARON KRIENS . . Vice President DOROTHY LAUER . . Secretary KAY FRECH . - Treasurer The Thetas compiled an impressive list of queens and presidencies for this year. Colleen Alexander reigned as Quad Queen. Sally Irish as Hillcrest Queen, and Betty Lu Brunson as an at- tendant to the Dolphin Queen. On Motar Board were Anne Gilson and Marilyn Mona, while Anne Gilson served as UWA vice-president, Peggee Lutz as Vocational Conference Chairman, and Sally Irish as Profile Preview Chairman. On Central Party Committee were Peggee Lutz and Sally Irish, committee chairman of the UWA Red Cross was Mary Ann Iohnson, chairman for campus chest was Peggee Lutz and for YWCA Hospital Board was Sally Irish. Freshman YWCA president was Sally Rehnberg and serv- ing on the Hospital Board was Betty Lu Brunson. Sonya Lee Goering played a leading role in the University Theatre production of "Stage Door" and participated in WSUI radio programs. Mary lean Holroyd was a member of the Seals and seven Thetas were in Highlanders. On the social calendar were a Halloween buffet dinner, a formal Christmas dance and tea, a spring dinner dance, held in the chapter house, and a valentine party. Pagei350 Av, H' -.2 Q Q72-E 5 if L x EQWQ QU- W I 5 ' RQ - Asa' mf Q., 1 6 af Chapter nf HAPPA i i HAPPA BA MA OFFICERS NANCiY WALLACIE . . . President BETH LARSEN . . . Vice President MARY LADD . . . Secretary IOANNE Voss . . Treasurer The Kappas excelled on the SUI campus with members engaged in all forms of campus activities. Nancy Wallace and Helen Hays were elected to Mortar Board, Patricia Caldwell served as presi- dent of Freshman Council, Shirley Nichols and Mary Namley were officers in the Freshman YWCA Cabinet, while Anne Voss, Mary Ladd, Nancy Wallace, and Iobeth Shoeman were on the YWCA Council. In the dramatics department, Gail McClintock established a position as one of the leading ladies of the University Theatre with prominent roles in "The Winslow Boy" and "The Great God Brown", Sandra Sechler, Mary Eliza- beth Linefelder, and Martha Hale were in Higha landers, while eleven Kappa's belonged to Seals. Maintaining a consistent reputation for beauty, Kappa Betty Hasson was named as Dolphin Queen, and Arden Cummings was an attendant to the Delta Sigma Pi queen. On the social side, the Kappas entertained at a series of formal func- tions including a Christmas buffet, a Christmas party, and the Winter and Spring formals. A new custom which the Kappas originated this year was the entertaining of faculty members and important campus personalities at dinner. Page 352 r ffffwi 1' 'sn- p- , , ,,M,...-f 1 f ' Qa- 41531-1 1 Km? . ...- .ga gk , k wF Y iz Q.. swf' if f,.,,j, ,PQ ,nf Chapter nf PHI DELTA THET OFFICERS REX RYDEN ..... President IOHN TOWNER . - Vice President IAMES I-IENDRICKS . . Secretary IAMES OLMSTEAD . . Treasurer The Phi Delt house this year consisted of many of the athletic stalwartsg Iohn Towner, center, George fDustyl Rice, halfback, Austin Turner, guard, and Tome Kerf, tackle, were all members of the varsity team, while Don Inman, fullback, Marshall Engleback, and Dick Landess played for the Iunior Varsity team. Football wasn't the only sport that the Iowa Phi's participated ing Bob Richards, Dave Van Ginkel, Bob Fletcher, Don Olmsted, and "Dusty" Rice played tennis for SUI this season, and Wally Nicholson and Iohn Hol- land contributed a good deal to making the swim- ming team a success- Wally was also elected captain of the swimming team this year. Brawn without brain was not true, however, for Don Stef- fen was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Iohn Towner was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Besides their studies the Phi Delts had many social activities at the house to take part in-the Masquerade Ball, the Christmas Formal, the crippled children's party, the Spring Formal and the Miami Triad. The Phi Delts also captured first place for their Homecoming float this fall. Page 354 Yi Row 1: Mrs. Perry, F. Alhertson, Agan, R. Anthony. Row 4: M. Holt, Hoye, D. Inman, S. Iohnson, D. Armstrong, Beckstrom, C. Bening, Broms. Kaup, T. Kerf, R. Lundess, R. Linder. Lux M. Brush Row 5: L. Meyer, Nanfeldt, Noll, D. Olmstead, G. Row 2: Burnett, D. Carstensen, Cnrstensen, F. Olsen, P, Olsen, R. Peterson, Pratt, G. Rice Clzli,D.Cl,R.Elbfk,T.F'.-h-.R. Flxghii. C k:OC:i?n ng Q LC HC U Row 6: R. Richards, D. Roland, Roush, R. Ruther, R. ' A L Ryden, R. Ryden. Scroggs, D. Seeberg, R. Sheldon '3: .F 'l1,G.Gh':,D.G' RON I Ou U Lttys Ward I run I Row 7: B. Skaife, B. Snider, D. Steffen, Towner. T. Hanson, Hendricks, R. Hitchcock, R. Hockmuth, T .H lla d WHO I O m White. r. R. Turner, D. Van Ginklc, G. Welsh, R. I. Willer Page 3 43 1- 'X 5. . ' ' Y Chapter nl PHI EPSlLU Pl QFFICERS VICTOR FRUMKIN . . - President jAMEs SHERMAN . . Vice President IERRY ROBINSON , . Secretary IULIAN GUTTEIQMAN . . Treasurer Alpha Beta chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi, under the leadership of President Vic Frumkin, received honorable mention for their float in the Home- coming parade. The members who were active in the University sports were Gordon Chapman, tennis, Dick Turchen, gymnastics, Arnold David- son basketball, Gordon Newman, track, and Don Kneeter, golf, The fourth annual HAnything Goes" party was held this year with the theme of Miami beach. The big item on the calendar for the pledges was the annual Pledge Prom, a formal dinner dance at the Iefferson Hotel, given for the actives, The president, Vic Frumkin was chair- man of Special Projects of the Interfraternity Council and also recruiter for the blood drive. Qther outstanding men are Dick Meyers, chairf man of men's orientation and member of Central Party Committee: lim Sherman treasurer of the Billy Mitchell Squadrong Bill Friedman, on Var- sity Debate team, member of Omicron Delta Kap- pa, Union Board and Forensic Association. Iournalistically, Ted Seldin managed the HAWK- EYE, and Sherwin Brotman handled Alpha Delta Sigma finances. Page 356 ws 'E Q E Q S' Row I: Mrs, S. Sands, H. Baum. M. Berenstain, D. Brady, S. Brotman, G. Chapman, D. Cohen Row 2: A. Davidson, S. Dnnitz, L. Engman. S. Eng- man, A. Epstein, W. Friedman. V. Frumkin Row 3: S. Fried, I. Gcssncr, D. Gould, M. Creenstcin, I. Gutterman, A. Lcfitz, D. Lubin Row 4: Marcovis, R. Myers, G. Newman, Padzen sky. Passer, M. Rich, S. Richards Row 5: Robinson, M. Rosen, R. Rosenbaum, M. Ros- enberg, A. Rovner, T, Seldin, Sherman Row 6: B. Shine, G, Slotsky, H. Spector, A. Stern, R, Stern, G. VVorton, S. Greenberg Page 357 Y 4 MJ Chapter uf PHI G MMA DELTA OFFICERS Bos Mzxu ...,. . President HANK MARRON . . Treasurer ROGER SPOHN . . . Rec. Secretary BILL VVASHBURNE . , Corres. Secretary An annual affair in the Phi Gam house is the Christmas party for underpriviledged children, Children from needy families are taken from the grade schools in Iowa City and brought to the Phi Cram house for a special party and presents. Ierry Prudam, Rod Malcolm, Bill Burton, and Bill Iohnson were among the members who acted as Ubig brothers" to handicapped children at the University Hospital. Top scholars for the fra- ternity were long Dingole, named to ODK, and Chuck Darling, also an CDK man and president of the liberal arts senior class. Iohn Tarr's name made the social register when he was elected a MEBOC attendant, and Ron Schectman was active in student publications as a member of the journal- ism board. Athletes for the house were Harold Reister, Bob Phillips, and Ron Peterson in varsity football, Chuck Darling, Robert Diehl, Bob Mau, Merle Iensen, and Bob Miller in basketball, Bowen Stassforth and Ed Mulahey in swimming, Bob Swank and Bob Settlemeyer on the rifle team, and Ned Brandt in golf. The Phi Gam social season resounded several times during the year with a series of parties, including the "Apache- Brawln, the "Grass Skirt Party", the Ulefferson Duo" and a winter formal. Page 358 Row I: Mrs. Harker, R. Amend, D. Bogenreif. N. Brandt, R. Briceland, D. Brinkman, W. Burton, T. Chamberlain, M. Collentine Row 2: R. Crum, Dornick, Dryden, C. Hendricks, I. Hill, M. Iensen, W. Iohnson, T. Iolas, L. Iones Row 3: R. Kaufman, Kelly. C. Larson, R. Malcolm, H. Marron, W. Marty, R. Mau, E. McCardell, R. Michaels Row 4: R. Miller, G. Mishler, P, Morlock, E. Mullahey W. Musker, W. Nelson, R. Cberhreckling, Orr A, Pappajohn Row 5: Pappajohn, R, Peterson, F. Pickering, Pur- duzn, R. Ravcr, H. Reister, R. Schechtman. T. Seela R. Settlemycr Row 6: R. Spohn, W. Swank, Tarr, G. Trobaugh, C. Van Ry, W. Wade, W. Washbinriie, VV. Webb, R. Whinery ' Page 359 Chapter nf PHI HAPP!-X OFFICERS CHUCK SHIMON . . President IERRY Licxriaic . . Vice President DON FORD . . . Secretary DON WELP . . Treasurer The Phi Kap's demonstrated their campus ver- satility by excelling in both scholastic and athletic honors. Their intramural football team missed first place by only a slender margin in the finals, while the fall pledge class received higher test re- sults from the college entrance exams than any other pledge class on campus. Ray Biersbach, Bob Valentine, Bob Christensen, and lim Goltz were all in the upper percentile of the entering freshman and transfer students. Contributing to school spirit, the Phi-Kap-Alpha Xi float won first place in the 'ibeautyn division of the Homecoming float competition. Ben Morris served as vice president of the Interfraternity pledge class, Bill Donovan and Dick Donohue were members of Phi Delta Phi, and Dave Ryan was in Delta Sigma Pi. Larry Ochenfels was the sports-writer for WSUI, while lim Goltz was University Theatre editor for The Daily Iowan, wrote for HAWKEYE and Friuol magazine, and worked on Kampus Kapers. Cn a crowded social schedule were the Phi Kap Holloween party, a winter formal, HFrontier Frolicsn in "western" motif, a spring formal. and several formal dinner parties. Page 360 Row I: Mrs. A. Obrien, R. Bierschbach, Beiser, Row 3: D, Gyorog, Goltz, R. Hofmann, E. lmlioff, R. Blazek, K. Cahill, R. Christensen, D. Collisson, Iansen, L. LeBron, G. Lickteig, B. Morris C v Gone, Row 4: B. Nlundt, R. Nardy, L, Ockenfels, D. Riede, Row 2: W. Corcoran, T. Colbert, R. Donahue, W. Don- D. Ryan, T. Ryan, W. Sanders ovan, D. Foley, D. Ford, I. Ford, I, Glaser Row 5: S. Shaughnessy, C. Shimon, W. Thomas, R. Valenline. D. Welp, VVilley, L, Yanushka Page 361 -1 !'5'r'I""' r.-:rfsfa , , .' x .. 2-ww f "fl1i1gE'7i5l"1:l' f -N if , . y i ' . 5 ,. 5, e N ,,,, i .,Q,,,,,N ' i , V ,iff , K ,Wi V Q ,ar ff m ' r pm H , ' ' ,, fm' g ,Q , I h ,,lI iM,.r - ,if Q-1-i .,f. ,:-Y uri N' V--'-"'fi"i5Mla4i. . , i t i t . V ,' 3 Q . 1 M f -H ' ,, , iff" fi I i 'frW5f1 " Ch 'i ' 'A f-61 ff"-riff' P ' bs V 5 33,rw5f9,11, . 'gy 331 135 -rs ' ' ' ,?,2f'4'i3i"f5. "' ,f i . - fy., 'nfH,., i P' 1 A 323' Tlflfzffe. , . V 3. - 71:9-,-I 1f9:,,L,frg.q' 18? , . A. rf' , ,1 N r , , , , ry v . Q -ir lv' .l'izi1-"':1"'i.,4'll'qfffi A , . - .rx ,g,.i i. .. ,..-raia.i2a..,,i:f,r.rai4larriazm5s,aEi3u.' Chapter of Pl-ll HAPPA PSI OFFICERS DicK GIBSON . . . President IOHN CHRisT1AN . . Vice President CHUCK MCLOUGHLIN . . Secretary HARRY GROVE . Treasurer Athletically speaking, the Phi Psi's were on top. Headlining the list is Bill Reichardt, varsity foot- ball, All Big Ten, All Midwest, and who won the Tribune Award for the most valuable player in the Big Ten. Other Phi Psi's compiling a notable record for the house were Bill Fenton, varsity football numeral winner at end, lim Sangster, var- sity football numeral winner at quarterback, Dud- ley Noble, numeral winner at tackle. Charles Booth was in varsity football, and Iim Milani in junior varsity football. George Myers, also in varsity football, was a varsity wrestling numeral winner, Donn Campbell was the varsity basketball mana- ger, Iim Milani was a varsity high hurdler in track, and Bob Ackley was a varsity golf numeral win- ner. Others adding their names to the junior varsity football line-up were Ierry Harwell and Michael Karns. Harry Grove served his second year as a member of the Board of Publications, and Sam Syverud was on the Union Board Com- mittee. Social events were not neglected, for the Phi Psi's planned several dinners, exchanges and the winter and spring formals. Page 362 Row 1: Mrs- lVlclVlahill, R. Abel, R. Ackley, M. Barncs, P, Bartlett, W. Baehr, R. Becker, C. Boothe, D. Campbell Row 2: T. Chadmina, R. Christenson, Christian, Cilek, R. Cook, C. Danielson, P. Falvey, I. Fenton, W. Fenton Row 3: I. Ferguson. R. Gibson, H. Grove, I. Gutfeund, I. Hargitt, Harwell, Hayes, Hogenson, I Howrey Row 4: F, Krick, R. McKay. M. McMichael, Milani, G. Nagle, G. Olson, Orth, W. Osmundson, Patterson Row 5: W. Quimby. W. Reichardt, N. Smith, B. Strube, D. Schmidt. S. Shining, R. Smith, R. Sparks, Swartz Row 6: S. Syverud, H. Taylor, R. Thompson, T. Tucker, Walker, R. Wells, Weichman, R. Wil- son, C. Wright Page 363 Q12 'K 3 Chapter of PHI HAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS IIM EICKELBERG . . President FRED SHARP . . Vice President BoB FULTON . . Secretary MIKE MULRONEY , . Treasurer A beautiful float designed by Phi Kappa Sigma for the Homecoming float competition copped a couple of trophies for the house-one for being first in the fraternity division of the parade and another for being second in the all-university di- vision, Socially speaking, the fraternity was on top with a Halloween party, Christmas formal, spring formal, pajama party, pledge party, and many exchanges and picnics. Athletes in the house were Gene Foskett and Dan Hamm on junior varsity football, jack Fry on junior varsity basketball, Dan Hamm on junior varsity baseball. Hank Keyes in fencing, Dick Hall in tennis, Dick Bellinger in golf, Doug Lyman in gymnastics, Neil Gruver and Bill Snook in track, and Gordon Campbell in golf, Activity-wise, Mike Mulroney and Dick Bellinger in Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary fraternity. Vern Halverson and Bill Erickson in Theta Tau, engineering fraternity, Mike Mulroney in Alpha Phi Omega, service fra- ternity, Bill Snook in Ml" club, Don Shannon in Pontoniers, Dick Bellinger on the WSUI radio staff, and Bob Ebersole in Delta Sigma Pi. Page 364 3 Hou' I: Anderson, R. Ballinger, G. Camplvcll, R. Row 4: C. Hunter, H, Kvycs, D. Lyman, R, lVlartin, M, Christcnson, Crowley, G. Davis, R. Ehsrsolt- McCarthy, Meyer, lVl. Mulroney Row 2: F. lihy, liickclhcrg. VV. Erickson, Plans- Row 5: D. Shannon, li, Sharp, C. Smith, Richard Smith, hurg, G. lioskctt, lirudenlelcl, Fry Rodney Smith, W, Snook Ju- 3: R. Fulton, N. Gruvvr, R. Hall, V. Halvcrson. L, Hamilton, D. Hamm, R. Harrington mf' Page 365 1--:sat f ' at 1, Chapter of Pl BETA PHI OFFICERS MARIAN GuY . . . President PHYLL1s ALLEN . . . Vice President MARGARET SCHLAMPP . . , Secretary CARLA HELLER . . Treasurer Dads Day was a big event for the girls of the golden arrow with the fathers of all the members moving into the sorority house and being sere- naded and entertained by their daughters. Equal- ly important was the news that Helen Roseberry and Fran Swartz had been placed in the finals for the Mademoiselle College Board contest, Marian Guy was the Pi Phi's contribution to Phi Beta Kappa and Mortar Board, and Ioan Iohnston acted as music director for WSUI. Helen Rose- berry edited the "Code for Coeds '52" magazine, while serving on committees were Ieanette Noble on the UWA Freshman Council, Nan Hunt on the Orientation Council, and Phyllis Allen, Mari- lyn Peterson, and Marilyn Duckett on the Profile Previews committee. Marjorie Martin iwas in charge of the handicapped children's hospital pro- gram, and Marilyn Hart played in the University Theatre production of "Stage Door." Ten Pi Phi's were in Highlanders, and in the "queen" domain were Ioan Barrett, an attendant to the Dolphin Queen, and Marilyn Larson, an attendant to the Quad Queen. Along the social line was a party for handicapped children, a Halloween party given by the pledges, a Christmas carolling party and formal, and a formal buffet dinner and dance in the spring. Page 366 Row I: Mrs. Evans, P. Allen, A. Andrews, Barrett, I. Blake, I. Blosser, B. Boyd, A. Carlson Row 2: P. Channer, N. Charlton, B. Clark, S. Codding- ton, M. Duckett, Ewers, I, Ewers, N. Fenner Row 3: S. Coen, M. Guy, M. Hart, C. Heller, N. Hunt, M. Hunter, I. Iohnston, I. Kerrigan Row 4: A. Lalor, M. Larson, M. Martin, S. McConnell M. Moyers, I. Noble, M. Cverholser, M. Paine Row 5: M. Peterson, H. Roseberry, P. Roseland, P. Schlamp, I. Schmidt, D. Skinner, S. Stebbins Row 6: S. Strother, F. Swartz, Wengert, A. Welch, A. Wells, H. Whitesel, G. Young Page 367 wks. Jgwlwwwuf-..,r we-3,-.:.,t,,..,-'Q gf QW P' t , ,MRF ' . if if hs Y ar Chapter of PI HAPPA ALPH OFFICERS HERB HETZLER .... . President IOE LEINFELDER . . Vice President KEN MCMANUS . . Secretary DAN YOUNG . . Treasurer The PiKA fall pledge class got off to a good start when president Tom Buechle was elected president of the lnterfraternity Pledge Council. Active in the publications field were Tom Church on the Transit staff, Gene Cathout on the Frivol magazine staff, and Larry Douglas on the HAWKEYE staff. With athletic achievement as their prime objective, Iohn Adams and Gerald Ridley participated on the varsity basketball team, Frank Strub was on the freshman football team, Ierry Reeder and lack Engleby were on the wrestf ling squad, and Ted Stevens and Owen Menard joined the gymnastics squad. Ierry Reeder broad- cast many a program as a member of the WSUI radio staff, while Iim Reeder had a part in the University Theatre production of "Mary Stuart". Harold Winston acted as a member of the student council reorganization committee, and Owen Menard added his voice to the Tailfeathers cheer- ing section. In engineering circles was Howard McManus, a member of Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, and Theta Tau. Charles Coffin was a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. On the lighter side, the PiKA's were host at many exchanges and parties, including a winter and spring formal. Page 368 Row 1: Mrs. Burkchart, Adams. Austad, T, Bucchic-. VV. Butler. li. Byrnes. T. Church, M. Danielson Ron' 2: Donzihcy. L. Douglas. L. Duffc, Englvhy R. liiori, D. Graham, H. Hcrzlcr, R. Holzapfel Ron' 3. R. Horn, M. Iftncr. D. King. Lvinfeldur. F Lcinkc. R. Muttcs. O. Menard. G. Michel Row 4: Mills, G. McCabc, R. MQCz1uley, H. MC- Mzinus, K. MCMziiiLis. D. Nesetril, G. Normim, G. Ozithout Row 5: Olson, L. Quam, Reeder, Rcedcr, Rid- lay, S. Stcgmiller. T. Stevens, F. Struh Row fr L. NV2!1'd. G. VVindcrs, H. Wiiistcnri. K. VVin- sion, R. Wciods. D. Wright. D. Young Page Ehapter uf SIGMA ALPHA EPSILU OFFICERS PAUL OLSON . . . - President CHARLES GLATTLY . . Vice President ROS IENSEN . . . Secretary WILLIAM MERNER . Treasurer The SAE social grind was off to a knockdown, drag-out start with the Opium No. 3 party, done in Chinese theme, followed by the winter formal, and a buffet dinner-dance. Bud Kudart placed high in the social register when he was named MEBOC, and, along athletic lines, the SAE's were champions in intramural volleyball. In junior varsity football were Tom Fleckenstein, lim I-latch, and Bob Waldon, winning numerals in junior varsity basketball were Dick Roeder, Clyde Kitchen, and Duane Hartleip, Paul Kemp played quarterback in varsity football, while Tom Witte and Chuck Frambes were in gymnastics. One of the big events of the year for the chapter was the winning of second place in the Home- coming float competition with a cleverly con- structed pink elephant balanced precariously in a cocktail glass and underlined with the sign "Let's Hang One On Michigan." Paul Olson was named to the Student Board of Publications and acted as vice-president of the lnterfraternity Council and advisor to the lnterfraternity Pledge Council Bud Kudart and Chuck Glattly were in charge of Freshman Orientation, and lim Beer played in the University orchestra- Other mem- bers were active on WSUI and HAWKEYE staffs. Page 370 Ron Ri ' I: Mrs. Nlaidcn. B. Walderi. D. Kullcnbcrg. D. Row 4: F. Manatt, D. Kniss, C. York, M. Stiffler, B. Baer, C. Kitchen, ll. Olson. Thorson, S. Rosser. Merner, B. Bohlzmdcr, Irish, B Picpcr. Beer B. K d . P. K1 U art tmp Row 5: R. Vvhitc, B. Teeters, C Rzunscycr. B. Wal- nu' 2: C. Iohnson. B, Doerr, B. Soll. B. Wells. B. lace. D. Knocpllvr. D. Early. Hatch, R. McDon- Young. C. Frambcs. C, Glattly. D. lordnn, Ryan. ald. VV, Wolf B. Da 'ki il In leon' 6: R. Icnscn. I. Lcinle. I. Prouty. I. IQHSBH, IX ou' 3: T. VVitre, B. Rilcy. Davis. D. Rocclcr. H. Krebs, D, Dziughton. S. Iacgcr. T. McCall. E. Robinson, T. Fleclccnstcin. B. Steele, Nliirphy, Frantz Williams, D. Hzlrtlip Page 37I .X :..' .1 ,,. gg I. .. li' Chapter of SIGMA CHI OFFICERS RICHARD THOMPSON .... President IACK MILLER . . Vice President MORT BAKER . - Secretary WARD PHILLIPS . . Treasurer Sigma Chi came in with top-ranking Home- coming float honors for the third consecutive year. The members also had many other individual ac- tivities. Qn Union Board, lack Miller served as president and Dick Thompson and Pete Van Oosterhaut were members. In athletics, Fred Thomas played varsity football, Dick Pennington was on the varsity swimming team, Dave Fluetsch and Fritz Beckman were on the tennis squad and spurring the group on was cheerleader Reed Hart- sook. Pete Van Oosterhout was vice-president of the student council, Dale Haworth was a Central Party Committee member, Ioe Glassman, Ted Hutchison and Reed Hartsook worked on Union Board subcommittees and on publications was lack Bender, on I-IAWKEYE and the humor maga- zine. Cwene Schmidt served on the business end of the magazine, Qther members were active in Young Republicans and Tailfeathers. Iack Miller was a member of the national honorary engineer- ing fraternity and Chris Hertz 'and Tom Giblin were members of Alpha Phi Omega. The special social events were the annual Sweetheart Dance and the Christmas formal. Page 372 Row I: Mrs. Valentine, Gableman, Hruska, T. Gib- lin, P. Sjulin, C. Griffen, H. Hargrove, I. Miller Row 2: I. Goode, G- Vrame, M. Steffen, I. Blodgctt, A. Wagner, I. Bender, I. Lowry, K. Chaney Row 3: B. Allen, D. Challed, Shaw, C. Hertz, W. Phillips, D. Biester, L. Smith, Hagen Rom 4: I. MCKiHUg7, T. Hutchison, B. Lay, M, Baker, I. Glassman, R. Hartsook, B. Keefer, D. Woodcock Row 5: D. Pennington, I. Robertson, B. Grampp. I. Cal- vert, N. Plender, B. Docter, P. Van Oosterhout, I. Davis, G. Schmidt Row 6: B. Kiedaisch, G. Vieth, I. Dunlop, D. Thomp- son, B. Groom. F. Thomas, D. Fletsch, D. Haworth, I. Murphy Page 373 W . .- .s - ,.., .. .,,,.q,qf,, Chapter of SIGMA DELTA TAU OFFICERS IEANNE STRAuss . . . . President SYLVIA Mus1N . . Vice President ARLENE MEYER . . Secretary LOIS XVAGNER . . Treasurer The functions adding much gaiety to the social life of the SDT house were their annual Pledge Prom introducing the new pledges to the Iowa campus, the spring formal, and the County Fair party which was held in Ianuary. The members were also busy in many activities around campus: Ieanne Strauss, president of Gamma Alpha Chi and Pan Hellenic representative to UWA, Iean- ette Siegel, member of the Freshman Council and Information First, and Francine Glatstein had her own radio program on station WSUI. Active members in Hillel Foundation were Betty Ann Dubansky, secretary, Velma Gannon, vice-presi- dent, and four girls on the council. They co- operated with Alpha Epsilon Pi in entertaining the children at the Childrens Hospital. Other organi- zations benefiting from the SDT's spare time were Tailfeathers, of which Ioyce Schlass was secretary, Band, Highlanders, and Arlene Meyer was his- torian of Alpha Lambda Delta. Iune Rotman played a leading role in "Shy Guy", the Panacea production and several members of SDT partici- pated in Profile Preview. Page 374 A -:w,...,, 'g-k.,f',.., ip, Row I: Mrs. Robert Edelson, S. Brody, D. Carney, M, Row 4: N. Rabiner, I. Rapoport, G- Ravid, I. ROUTIHH, Cohen, B. Dubansky, M. Falk P. Ruben, M. Rnbinson Row 2: V. Gannon, F. Glatstein, P, Glatstein, G. Good- Row 5: I. Sokolof, I. Siegel, I. Strauss, L. Wagner, R. man, M. Gordon, L. Greenblatt Wolf Row 3: M. Lerner, E. Masters, B. Melcher, A. Meyer, A. Moskowitz, S. Musin Page 375 - 4 if -fftwl Chapter of SIGMA QFFICERS DAVE DAISLEY . . - President TOM ELLISON . . Vice President RICHARD KIRKE . Treasurer CLARK IOHNSON . . Recorder Members of Sigma Nu social fraternity ex- celled in many campus activities. The Sigma Nu's were active in athletics, publications, music and administration, Athletes in the house were lack Hess and Orlin Holland, who played varsity foot- ball, Glen Hesseltine, who ran the one-hundred and the sixty-yard dash, Bob Wofford on the swimming team, and Bill Grimm and Chuck Woodruff, who were out for wrestling. Sigma Nu's helping to produce SUI's publications were Hal Puffer, acting as photographer for the HAWKEYE, and Kep Sharp, whose artistic ability serviced many illustrations for both Frivol magazine and HAWKEYE. Musically speaking, Dick Albrecht and Don Quinones represented the fraternity in the Iowa Band, while campus admini- stration saw Dave Daisley as Interfraternity rush- ing chairman. The Sigma Nu social season began with the annual White Star Christmas formal. followed by the Sigma Nu Hotel party, several exchanges, and the traditional Lilac Formal in the spring. Page 376 ,Sq Row I: Mrs. Whitford, D. Albrecht, B. Bates, B. Deds, Row 4: L. Phillips, K. Sharp, Skelly, D. Smith, G. l-l. Brinkman, R. Bachtell, Chateauvart Sprant, B. Trom, C, Van Cwinkle Row 2: L. Dickiman, R. Dickinson, D. Dohrmann, D. Row 5: C. Woodruff, B. Wayland, Young, C. Yoder, Glotson, B. Guiman, T. Hamilton, G. Hesscltine B. Wolfe, C. Wolfe Row 3: R. Howard, C. Iohnson, O. Holland. D. Kirke. I. Luchman, B. lVlclVlahon, H. Miller Page 377 Chapter of SIGMA PHI EPSILU OFFICERS IoE CAMPBELL . . President HARRY SEIBERS . . Vice President BILL FosTER . . Treasurer ToM BRIGHT . Secretary The numerous Sig Ep house parties this year included the "Manhattan Christmas" formal, and the HQueen of Hearts Ball." On the social agenda also were two gala costume parties and numerous post football and basketball game get-togethers The Sig Eps played an important part in campus activities. Ted Gilles acted as chairman in charge of sup- plies for the SUI corn monument which Darrel Croot had designed. Climaxing the Homecoming parade, the Sig Eps were presented the Lions' Club award as co-designers of a float. Pledge president Ioe Code was treasurer of the Inter- fraternity Pledge Council. Ioe Campbell was elected to IFC Executive Council and Darrel Croot to the vice presidency of Tailfeathers. Bill Rider worked on the HAXVKEYE and Pat Clark on the Hlowa Transit". Representing the fra- ternity in sports were Don La Bahn in swimming, Ron Schaefer in baseball, lack Shievers, Karl Iensen, and Dick Gleichman in football, and Dick Wiese in basketball. Members of the house also took part in the Varsity marching, and concert bands. and in the University chorus. Page 378 Row I: Mrs. Esping, VV. Adamson, Albright, L. Al- bright, D. Asby, R. Bridge. T, Bright, R. Bringlc Row 2: Campbell, D. Clay, Code, D. Groot, P Davidson, lVl. Fishcl, B. Foster, T. Gilles Row 3: D. Glcichman, Gordon, G. Hansen, G. Houck VV. Ingram, Iaqua, D. Krug, D, La Bnhn 9 Raw 4: P. Leif, N. Mzxrtin, lVlcDonald, Miller, R. Miller, D. Needham, B. Nordmark Row 5: R. Orr, L. Popp, B, Rchzxl, B. Rider, R, Rogers, l R. Schaefer, W. Sulcntic Row 6: P. Tweetcn, B. Vcrhille, Vickcry, D. VValterS. D. VVie5e, Young, VV, Zuck Page 379 Ehapier of THETA XI OFFICERS KENNETH RICE . . . President DAVID MILLER . . Vice President IACK CARSON . . . Secretary ROBERT BLOSSERA . . Treasurer The third successful invasion by women of the Theta Xi house was completed last fall, when the chapter held its traditional 'fHotel" party. After the festivities of Saturday night the men left the house to spend the night elsewhere, and returned Sunday morning to escort their dates to church. Another big occasion for the chapter is the "Heid- elberg" party in which everyone attending comes dressed in German costumes. The spitoon in their trophy case is a symbol of the Theta Xi's annual football game with the chapter at Iowa State, Activities found numerous members in sports: Varsity football, lim Frazer and Richard Frymire, Iunior Varsity football, Louis Matyf kiewicz, fencing, Dick Knowles, track and cross- country, Virgil Von Ahsen, wrestling, Ierry Graalman and Ierry Redden. Of course, the chapter is quite proud to claim Marv Luehrs, who, as president of the Interfra- ternity Council held much of the responsibility for the success of the Interfraternity Ball at which the Interfraternity Queen and her court were pre- sented. Page 380 -rv' ffwwf s 1 .ow X . :vpn 18115 r if df' 1:5 gf - All ' ws- 8' -.A ,J . ,X gl. V l A .,Wf,,.e? 'Q Row I: M. Luehrs, Kitch, V. Von Ahsen, Frazer, Row 3: Kellogg, W. Kirkpatrick, L. Rogers, R. Wal- S. Plottner, P. Wolf, G. Staves ter, K. Rice, D. Mohr, G. Hippler Row 2: lVlcEleney, F. Halton, L. Nlatykicwicz, RO1l'4I R. Cowles, Reclden, L. Houston, VV. Stewart, Graalman, F. Waldroxl, B. Solbrig, Carson R. Schmidt, R. Blosser, R. Knowles Kwan- Page 38I ijlfw' -,fl ., .. ,HM wi. Q . Chapter of ZET TA ALPHA 2. pg ' f"f OFFICERS CONNIE MENARD . . . President IOYCE FRYMIRE . . Vice President MARIANNE STEVENS 4 . Secretary BARBARA BOULCOTT - Treasurer The Zetas continued their annual practice of donating all of their profit from their booth at the University carnival to a cerebral palsy fund, Many members donated time to various activities on the campus . . . nineteen of the girls helped cheer Iowa on by participating in Tailfeathers, while Marianna Stevens and Barbara Burdick en- tertained the group by marching in the High- landers, lan Naylor swam with the Seals, and Marilyn McCain and Leonna Lyndbloorn sang in the University chorus. Newman Club members included Ioyce Frymire, and Constance Menard, and lane Vauthrin took a very active part in the Young Democrats. Besides their many activities around the campus, the girls' social life grew more interesting as the year passed as they enjoyed working together on the Homecoming float, the Christmas formal, a Valentines Day party, and annual spring formal, and the fun they had par- ticipating in the University Carnival. lane Hana num kept busy in Phi Gamma Nu, the honorary commerce sorority for women, Ann Wall and Ioan Rick participated in several YWCA com- mittees, and Anita Moot and Pat Keigwin were in WRA. Page 382 Row I: I. Akers, B. Boulcott, B. Burdick, M. Donelan. Row 4: M. McCain, A. Mott, I. Naylor, S. Peterson, I. M. Erickson Rueck, P. Sprott Row 2: L. Friedrichson, Frymire, Fymbo, Han- Row 5: M. Stevens, Trippe, Vauthrin, A. Wall. S. num, B. Hughes Weber, M. Zdychner Row 3: Keeline, P, Keigwin, M. Life, C. Mannard, L. McArtor Page 383 TUPIEAL l DEX A Acacia, 320 Alpha Chi Omega, 322 Alpha Delta Pi, 324 Alpha Delta Sigma, 110 Alpha Epsilon Pi, 326 Alpha Kappa Kappa, 118 Alpha Kappa Psi, 52 Alpha Lambda Delta, 108 Alpha Omega Alpha, 116 Alpha Phi Omega, 225 Alpha Tau Omega, 328 Alpha Xi Delta, 330 Alumni Groups, 226 American Institute of Electrical Engineers, 72 American Institute of Radio Engineers, 72 American Pharmaceutical Association, 133 American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers, 72 Associated Students of Dentistry, 61 Associated Students of Engineering, 71 B Band, 230 Baseball, 270 Basketball, 258 Beauties, 138 Beta Theta Pi, 332 Board of Studef Publications, 162 C Cadet Colonel, 152 Campus guests, 186 - - Canterbury Club, 204 Caps Caprice, 196 Central Party Committee, 218 Cheerleaders, 269 Chi Omega, 334 Chorus, 233 Christmas Formal, 190 Club Cabaret, 191 College of Commerce, 41 Page 384 Collegiate Chamber of Com- merce, 56 Cross Country, 273 Currier Hall, 291 Currier Sweetheart, 144 Currier Dance, 195 D Daily Iowan, 158 Deans and Directors, 25 Delta Chi, 336 Delta Delta Delta, 338 Delta Gamma, 340 Delta Sigma Delta, 62 Delta Sigma Pi, 50 Delta Sigma Rho, 168 Delta Tau Delta, 342 Delta Theta Phi, 86 Delta Upsilon, 344 Delta Zeta, 346 Dentistry, College of, 58 Dolphin Club, 222 Dolphin Queen, 150 E Engineering, College of, 67 Eta Kappa Nu, 70 F Fencing, 277 Football, 244 Forensic Association, 163 Frivol, 160 G Gamma Alpha Chi, 110 Gamma Delta, 205 Gamma Eta Gamma, 84 Gamma Phi Beta, 348 Golf, 282 Graduate College, 76 Graduation, 199 H Hawkeye, 156 Herky's housewarming, 188 Highlanders, 178 Hillcrest, 302 Hillcrest Queen, 154 Hillel, 209 Homecoming, 182 Home Economics Club, 228 I Independent Town Men, 301 Independent Town Women, 300 Intramurals, 284 Interfraternity Council, 316 Interfraternity Dance, 192 Interfraternity Pledge Council, 317 Interfraternity Pledge Prom, 193 Interfraternity Pledge Queen, 145 Interfraternity Queen, 146 Intervarsity Christian Fellow- ship, 203 Iowa Law School Association, 85 1 Iunior Panhellenic Council, 319 K Kampus Kapers, 370 Kappa Alpha Theta, 350 Kappa Beta Pi, 85 Kappa Epsilon, 132 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 352 Kappa Phi, 208 L Law, College of, 81 Law Commons, 314 Law Independents, 85 Liberal Arts, College of, 90 Lutheran Student Association, 203 M Marketing Club, 49 Married Housing, 312 Mecca Ball, 194 Mecca Queen, 148 Medical Student Council, 123 Medicine, College of, 113 Men's Debate, 167 Military, 170 Military Ball, 179 Miss S.U.I., 139 Mortar Board, 106 N Newman Club, 207 Nursing, College of, 125 ' Nu Sigma Nu, 117 Nu Sigma Phi, 123 O Omicron Delta Kappa, 107 Orchestra, 232 P Panacea, 197 Panhellenic Council, 318 Pharmacy, College of, 130 Phi Alpha Delta, 88 Phi Beta Pi, 120 Phi Delta Phi, 87 Phi Delta Theta, 354 Phi Epsilon Kappa, 111 Phi Epsilon Pi, 356 Phi Eta Sigma, 108 Phi Gamma Delta, 358 Phi Gamma Nu, 54 Phi Kappa, 360 Phi Kappa Psi, 362 Phi Kappa Sigma, 364 Phi Rho Sigma, 122 Pi Beta Phi, 366 Pi Kappa Alpha, 368 Pi Tau Sigma, 73 Play night, 283 Profile Preview, 196 Psi Omega, 64 Q Quadrangle Queen, 143 Quadrangle, 307 R Roger Williams Fellowship, 205 S Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 370 Sigma Chi, 372 Sigma Delta Chi, 109 Sigma Delta,Tau, 374 Sigma Nu, 376 Sigma Phi Epsilon, 378 Sigma Theta Tau, 128 South Quadrangle, 310 Spinsters' Spree, 189 State Board of Education, 24 Student Advisors Committee, 219 . Student Christian Council, 201 Student Council, 33 Students of Bethany Fellow- ship, 206 S-U.l. Humor Magazine, 161 Swimming, 278 T Tailfeathers, 221 Tau Beta Pi, 74 Tennis, 276 Theater, 234 Theta Sigma Phi, 109 Theta Tau, 73 Theta Zi, 380 Track, 274 U Union Activities, 184 Union Board, 216 Union Board Subcommittees, 217 Unitarian Club, 209 United Student Fellowship, 204 University Women's Associa- tion, 21 1 V Varsity Lettermen's Club, 220 Varsity Rifle Team, 281 W Wesley Foundation, 206 Westlawn, 297 Westminster Foundation, 202 Women's Co-op Dormitories, 296 Women's Debate, 166 Women's Recreational As- sociation, 214 Wrestling, 280 WSUI, 164 Y YMCA, 202 Young Republicans, 224 YWCA, 210 Z Zeta Tau Alpha, 382 Page 385 PICTURE INDEX ll Abbot, Leanore, 337 Abel, Richard, 363 Abodeely, Fred, 120 Abramson, Herbert, 327 Ackley, Robert, 42, 171, ,363 Adams, Andrea, 339 Adams, Barbara, 339 Adams, Donald, 91 Adams, Donna, 131, 132. 133 Adams, Edward, 91 Adams, Iohn, 258, 371 Adams, Iohn F., 345 Adams, lohn I., 82 Adams, Iohn Q., 82 Adams, Karilyn, 210, 213, 222, 349 Adams, Marilyn, 210, 222, 349 Adams, Marvin, 88 Adams, Neil, 329 Adams, Sarah, 210, 219, 347 Adamson, George, 381 Adler, Sally, 325 Adrian, Martha, 123 Agan, Iames, 355 Aiken, Robert, 42, 171 Aker, Ioanne, ,385 Albertson, Frank, 355 Albrecht, Richard, 379 Albrecht, Shirley, 132, 133, 331 Albright, Iames, '381 Albright, Leroy, 381 Alexander, Colleen, 151, 351 Allen, I., 277 Allen, R., 122 Allen, R., 375 Allen, Richard, 114 Allison, Mary, 211, 216, 217, 291, 293 Almberg, Margaret, 347 Alquist, Ed, 321 Alteneder, A., 171 Alteneder, Shirley, 300 Ambroson, Roger, 91 Amdahl, Garven, 345 Amend, Richard, 359 Anciaux, Willis, 72 Anneberg, Allen, 118 Anthony, Ianice, 210, 318, 349 Anthony, Robert, 355 Anton, Duane, 359 Anundsen, Iane, 341 Appleman, Francine, 91, 106, 213, 216, 323 Arbegust, Dayton, 42, 52, 173, 176 Arkoff, Sandra, 91 Armstrong, Carlene, 49 Armstrong, David, 355 Armstrong, Leon, 49 Arndt, Ernest, 171 Arne, Marshall, 42, 337 Arthurs, Ioan, 91, 349 Artley, Margaret, 291, 295, 293 Asby, Donald, 42, 381 Aschenbrenner, Zae, 188 Ashworth, Iack, 91 Atkinson, Donna, 228, 349 Atkinson, Ioanne, 228 Augspurger, Byron, 114, 120 Augspurger, Dwayne, 42, 52 Aumock, George, 163 Auwaerter, Richard, 91 Axtell, Beverly, 331 Ayers, William, 91, 176 Barnes, William, 42 Barnett, William, 117 Barnhill, Gilbert, 160 Barr, Iohn, 225 Barra, Ray, 82 Barrett, Ioan, 222, 337 Barron, Roy, 42, 49, 337 Bartels, Beverly, 349 Bartels, Edward, 118 Bartholow, George, 120 Bartlett, Paul, 363 Barto, Glen, 173 Barton, Iohn, 64, 184 Bartsch, Wayne, 343 Bartunek, Paula, 339 Barturnen, Helenka, 91 Bass, Neil, 91 Bates, Betty, 331 Bates, Charlotte, 91, 339, 379 Bather, Iohn, 91 Bauer, Beverly, 228 Baughman, Don, 117 Baum, Herschel, 357 Baum, Iohn, 72 Baxter, Lowell, 114, 172 Baxter, Marcelle, 91, 228 Bazineaf, R., 92 Azeltine, Richard, 68, 72, 73 B Baber, William, 64, 307 Bachtell, Roger, 379 Bacino, Vincent, 61, 62 Bacon, Barbara, 349 Beals, Barbara, 349 Beals, Marshall, 91 Beals, Robert, 379 Bean, Charles, 120 Bean, Merle, 59, 171, 172 Beardslee, Alan, 59, 172 Beattie, Carolyn, 91 Badger, Edward, 111, 268 Baer, David, 373 Baehr, George, 173, 363 Bailey, Iohn, 122 Bailey, Sally, 341 Baker, Ann, 339 Baker, Frank, 343 Baker, Iohn, 117 Baker, Leo, 82, 88, 216 Baker, Baker, Morton, 42, 375 William, 91, 109 Anderson Alice, 91, 109 Anderson, Carrol, 33,3 Anderson, Donald, 345 Anderson, Henry, 42 Anderson, lack, 365 Anderson Iacquelyn, 335 Anderson, Iay, 345 Anderson, Lorrin, 345 Anderson, Margaret, 91, 157 Bakeris, Samuel, 91 Baldridge, Thomas, 91, 171 Ball, Lloyd, 343 Ballah, Alice, 91, 228, 331 Ballantyne, Robert, 217, 225, 343 Ballard, Iohn, 82, 85, 302 Ballard, Ladonna, 351 Balliet, Helen, 339 Bancroft, Iohn, 86 Bane, Iohn, 177 Anderson, Ruth, 335 Anderson, Robert, 120 Anderson, Russell, 120 Anderson, Shirley, 91, 212, 294 Anderson, William, 42 Andich, Marvin, 82 Andreasen, Iames, 314 Andrews, Ann, 367 Andrews, Donald, 91 Andrews, Robert, 42 Angelos, Theodore, 114, 122 Page 386 Bangs, Ioan, 126 Barber, lean, 349 Barber, Thomas, 91 Barker, Evelyn, 42, 54 Barker, Nancy, 335 Barnes, B., 277 Barnes, Leon, 91, 363 Barnes, Norman, 276 Barnes, Pat, 108 Barnes, Robert, 91 Beattie, William, 317 Bates, Betty, 91 Bebee, Melvin, 177 Beck, Byron, 317, 343 Becker, D., 84 Becker, Robert L., 363 Becker, R., 42 Beckman, Kathryn, 291, 293, Beckstrom, lohn, 376, 355 Beckstrom, Roger, 131, 337 Beddow, Shirley, 110 Beebee, Frederic, 118 Beebe, Phyllis, 219, 291, 295 Beekman, Bonnie, 214, 349 Beekman, Iohn, 224 Beer, Iames, 373 Beers, Marian, 351 Behnke, Kathleen, 123 Behrens, Barbara, 295 Beiderbecke, Richard, 91, 333 Breightol, Richard, 333 Beiser, Iames, 361 2 Bekman, Louise, 91, 106, 163, 166 201, 341 Bell, Roberta, 331 Beller, Barbara, 341 Bellinger, Richard, 365 Benda, Thomas, 122 Bender, Geraldine, 351 Bender, Iack, 375 Bendixsen, Ianet, 296 BENEDICT Benedict, George, 82, 84 Benesh, Betty, 338 Bening, Clark, 355 Benjamin, Paul, 301 Benner, R., 281 Bennett, Bruce, 91 Bennett, Glenn, 333 Bentzinger, Beverly, 331 Berenstein, Mort, 357 Berentsen, Ernst, 72 Beresford, Raphael, 68, 71, 74 Berg, Richard, 118 Berg, Robert, 343 Berg, Rudolf, 68 Berge, Richard, 122 Berggren, 307 Bergquist, Ioan, 64, 207 Berney, Iohn, 59, 117 Bernstein, Norman, 273, 327 Berry, Dixianna, 91 Berry, P., 298 Best, Robert, 131 Bethel, Dayle, 91 Bethke, Iuanita, 291, 293, 295, Betzel, Charles, 59, 172 Beull, G., 534 Bickel, Earl, 117 Bickford, Burton, 59, 62, 172 Bieber, Rae, 63 Biersborn, Charles, 222 Bierschbach, Ray, 361 Biester, Dean, 42, 173, 375 Bigalk, Lucille, 91 Bigelow, Phillip, 91, 201 Bihl, Ann, 349 Birch, Barbara, 91 Birch, Raleigh, 68, 72, 73 Bird, Ira, 42 Bird, Richard, 92 Birks, Mary, 92, 341 Binat, L., 64 Bjork, Donald, 220 Blair, Carmen, 300 Blair, Truman, 301 Blake, Alice, 92, 305 Blake, Laura, 367 Blakesley, William, 68 Blanck, Clarence, 92, 225 Blaul, Louise, 92 Blazek, Iames, 361 Bliss, Sylvia, 62 Bloch, Gerald, 327 Block, Carroll, 59, 61, 172 Blodgett, Iames, 375 Blosser, lane, 367 Blosser, Robert, 383 Blossfeld, Iames, 207 Blumenfeld, Ronald, 327 Bock, William, 177 Bockoven, William, 172 Bode, Norma, 92, 295 Bodeen, Marian, 296 Boerner, Arthur, 177 Boettcher, Chandler, 92 Bogart, lames, 42, 301 Bogen, Ioseph, 42 Bogenreif, Douglas, 359 Bogert, Iohn, 222 Bohiken, Donald, 42 Bohlander, William, 373, 381 Bok, Frank, 92, 111, 220 Bolin, Iohn, 92 Boline, lack, 92 Boling, Marianne, 349 Booth, Charles, 363 Booth, Gladys, 296 Borg, Robert, 92 Bornhoeft, lack, 92 Boruque, Marie, 132 Boswell, Thomas, 68 Bothell, Louis, 71 Boulcott, Barbara, 285 Bovard, Gilbert, 82 Bowermaster, lames, 92 Bowers, Tom, 42, 343 Boyd, Barbara, 110, 367 Boyd, Thomas, 42 Boylan, Charles, 274, 307 Boylan, Rowan, 117 Boyle, Don, 345 Boyle, Susan, 323 Brady, David, 157, 357 Brainard, Carole, 341 Brake, Iohn, 171 Brandt, Douglas, 42, 49 Brandt, Duane, 174 Brandt, Margaret, 325 Brandt, Ned, 359, 281 Brannen, Barbara, 339 Brassfield, Basil, 92, 225 Bratsberg, Walter, 68, 72 Braun, Dorothy, 225 Braverman, Marvin, 109, 158 Brawner, Gene, 268 Brazil,-Sherman, 176 Bresnahan, loan, 341 Briceland, Richard, 359 Brickner, Marjorie, 347 Bridge, Rollin, 381 Bridbes, Ianet, 349 Briggs, Charles, 59, 172 Briggs, Ioan, 108 Bright, Thomas, 381 Bringle, Ronald, 381 Brink, Rodney, 92 Brinkman, Donald, 42, 50, 176, 359 Brinkman, Harold, 379 Brinkman,'Richard, 88 Bristol, Charles, 92 Bristol, Ioe, 42, 220 Britzmann, Iohn, 220 Brody, Sally, 375 Broeder, George, 333 Broeder, Otto, 333 Broms, Iohn, 355 Brookhart, Katherine, 132 Brooks, Edward, 126 Brotman. Sherwin, 42, 110, 357 Brown Donald, 343 Brown, Duane, 52 Brown, Edmund, 117 ' Brown H., 274 Brown lane, 92, 325 Brown Keith, 220 Brown, Leonard, 92 Brown, Maebeth, 228, 347 Brown Max, 42 Brown, Milton, 163, 167 CAMPBELL Brown, Roy, 68 Brown, Sharon, 331 Brown, Thomas, 108, 163. 167, 219 Bruce, Albert, 174 Bruggenwirth, Ioann, 92, 228 Brummit, Charles, 117 Brunkhorst, Iohn, 122 Brunson, Betty, 151, 222. 351 Brush, Milo, 355 Bryan, Wells, 82, 88 Buck, Betty, 92, 347 Buck, Iames, 62 Buckbinder, David, 92 Buckles, Kenneth, 258 Buckles, Robert, 118 Budak, Robert, 92 Buechele, Mary, 92 Buechle, George, 317, 373 Buenneke, Lorna, 294 Bugenstein, Robert, 122 Buhl, Dale, 333 Bullard, Iames, 34, 343 Bullerman, Phyllis, 92 Bunce, lohn, 33, 87 Bueckleman, Pete, 333 Bundt, Lyle, 59, 172 Burdick, C., 92 Burdick, Barbara, 385 Burger, Carol, 4, 213 Burgert, Colin, 52, 108, 219 Burker, Iohn, 118 Burker, Ioseph, 42, 59, 62, 63 Burker, Robert, 118 Burkhardt, Robert, 68, 74 Burnett, lack, 355 Burr, Edwin, 329 Burrows, Iohn, 225, 337 Burton, William, 274, 359 Busching, Mary, 54 Bush, loseph, 117 Bush, Lester, 92 Bushar, Don, 171 Butler, Donald, 64, 87 Butler, Ellsworth, 59, 172 Butler, Kenneth, 301 Butler, William, 371 Button, Merrill, 42 Buxton, Dick, 281 Buzzetti, IoAnn, 149 Byam, Sally, 296 Bye, Bill, 308 Byington, William, 131 Byrnes, Edward, 371 CI Cahill, Kevin, 361 Caldwell, Patricia, 213, 353 Caldwell, William, 177 Calkane, R., 68 Callahan, Donald, 86 Callahan, Francis, 68 Calvert, lack, 64, 375 Cameron, K., 299 Camp, Donald, 108 Campbell, Charles, 82, 88 Campbell, Donn, 258, 363 Campbell, loe, 42, 318, 381 Campbell, Gordon, 365 Campbell, Kathleen, 295 Page 387 Clark Barbara, 367 CANADY Canady, Beverly, 163 Cannon, Louise, 92, 341 Cantrell, Robert, 343 Caplan, Arnold, 92 Caplan, Richard, 120 Caraway, Lynn, 118 Carbaugh, Sarah, 323 Carey, Henry, 42, 52, 56 Carey, Marian, 92 Christensen, Samuel, 62 Christensen, Thomas, 222 Christensen, Richard, 93, 171, 365 Christian, Iohn, 363 Christiansen, Iohn, 93 Christy, Philip, 50 Church, Thomas, 371 Carlock, Burton, 108, 219 Carlson, Albert, 92, 171, 175 Carlson, Astrid, 367 Carlson, Dean, 333 Carlson, Patricia, 126, 297 Carlstrom, Margery, 349 Carman, Kenneth, 118 Carney, Devera, 375 Carney, William, 118 Carpenter, Nola, 347 Carr, William, 68, 70, 72, 171 Carroll, Mary, 92 Carsner, George, 177 Carson, Iohn, 383 Carson, David, 329 Carson, William, 42, 302 Carstensen, David, 42, 355 Carstensen, lack, 355 Carter, Iames, 114, 172 Carter, Laura, 123 Carter, William, 114, 172 Caslavka, Lynne, 337 Caspers, Lorraine, 325 Caudill, George, 114 Caulk, Carolyn, 35,3 Cavanaugh, Richard, 118 Caviness, Melba, 126 Cebuhar, Charles, 88, 314 Cebuhar, George, 82 Cessna, Kenneth, 92 Chadima, Thomas, 92, 363 Challed, Donald, 375 Chamberlain, 331 Chamberlain, Edith, 33 Chamberlain, Thad, 42, 359 Chandler, Charles, 42 Chandler, Nancy, 188 Chaney, Kirk, 375 Chanez, Mary, 207 Channer, Dorothy, 126 Channer, Phyllis, 367 Chao, Chong, 92 Chapler, Frederick, 355 Chapman, Gordon, 276 Charlson, Ioan, 92 Charlton, Nancy, 367 Charlton, William, 82 Charlton, S., 87 Chase, Robert, 93 Chastain, Sally, 213 Chateauvert, Iohn, 379 Chehak, Sheryl, 351 Chelf, Donald, 111 Chelf, Rose, 126 Cheyne, Catherine, 93, 349 Cheyney, lane, 93 Childers, Glenn, 122 Christensen, Floyd, 301 Christensen, Raymond, 114, 116, 118 Christensen, Robert, 361 Page 388 Cilek, Iames, 363 Clark Clark Bruce 343 f c., 87, Clark, David, 42, 329 Clark, Dene, 49, 50 Clark, Ioan, 351 Clark, Marilyn, 210, 291, 295, 293 Clark R. 274 Clay, Donald, 381 Claypool, Robert, 82, 85, 86 Clayton, David, 88 Clayton, Donald, 42, 50, 176 Cleary, Mary, 93, 331 Clemons, Betsy, 353 Clayton, Ben, 224 Clemons, Iack, 68, 73 Clifton, Robert, 93, 173, 174, 258 Cloyed, Iuanita, 126 Cloyed, Richard, 93 Clyde, Nancy, 331 Clymer, Donna, 351 Cobb, Lewis, 87 Coble, Georgie, 323 Coburn, Warren, 68 Cochrane, Everett, 258 Cockshoot, Adele, 108, 201, 210, 224, 349 Cockshoot, Ralph, 34, 94, 108, 224, 301 Coddington, Sally, 367 Code, Ioseph, 381 Coe, Richard, 307 Cohen, David, 357 Colbert, Iohn, 361 Cole, Donald, 93, 110 Cole, Patricia, 123 Cole, Theodore, 64 Coleman, Roger, 93, 171 Coleman, William, 93 Collamore, Caroline, 93 Collentine, Marvin, 359 Collins, Alfred, 131 Collins, Alice, 123 Collins, Celia, 114, 126 Collins, Thomas, 82 Collisson, David, 361 Colton, Russell, 68, 72, 73 Colville, Beverly, 210 Commack, William, 171, 220 Comstock, Ierry, 122 Condon, lane, 325 Conklin, Dwight, 122 Conley, Myrrha, 335 Conlon, Donald, 355 Connell, Robert, 118 Conner, Ioyce, 339 Conway, William, 68 Cook, Marianne, 178, 213, 349 Cook, Marilyn, 323 Cook, Richard, ,363 Cooke, Herbert, 171 Coolson, R., 93 Coon, Ruth, 108 Cooney, Iames, 361 Cooper, Ioan, 349 Cooper, Iohn, 93 Cooper, Mary, 341 Cope, Denmar, 86 , Copeland, Frank, 329 Corcoran, William, 361 Cornick, Richard, 43 Cornish, Lawrence, 117 Cornwall, Tom, 87 Correll, Robert, 93 Corwin, Iames, 310 Costas, Demetra, 331 Cothern, Iames, 307 Cottingham, Constance, 108 Coulson, Richard, 177, 321 Councilman, I., 278 Cowles, Robert, 383 Crabbe, Thomas, 281 DARLING Craft, Marianne, 93, 106, 210, 293 Craig, F., 277 Crandall, Richard, 82, 88, 22 Crary, William, 82, 87 Crawford, Sheryl, 351 Cray, Iohn, 176 Creger, Iohn, 343 Crew, Marilyn, 93 Crispin, Donald, 93 Crivaro, Iohn, 120 Croker, Mary, 114, 123 Crone, Robert, 52 Crook, Charles, 93, 301 Croot, Darrel, 221, 381 Crouch, Darlene, 93, 109 Crowder, Troy, 109 Crowley, Ioseph, 365 Crumley, David, 43, 343 Crum, Robert, 359 Crump, Marjorie, 93 Crusinberry, Betsy, 323 Crusinberry, Iohn, 110, 158, Culhane, Iames, 70, 71, 72 Cullen, Doris, 341 Cummings, Arden, 163, 353 Cummins, George, 43, 333 Currell, Robert, 93, 337 Curry, Thomas, 82 Cuttler, Richard, 337 D Dagle, Charles, 117 Dahbour, Hussein, 93 Dahlberg, Barbara, 93 Dailey, Iacqueline, 349 Daine, Iohn, 93, 345 Daisley, David, 43, 318 Daisley, Iane, 341 Dakin, Suzanne, 347 Dalbery, Alice, 353 Dandos, Phillip, 85 Davis, I., 93 Daniel, Billy, 93, 110 Danielsen, Merlin, 371 Danielson, Charles, 363 Danielson, Wayne, 109 Dankle, Willis, 118 Darling, Betty, 323 4 159 DARLING Darling, Charles, 93, 107, 220, 258 Darrah, David, 321 Daughton, 373 Davenport, Rodger, 43, 173 Davidson, Arnold, 268, 357 Davidson, Mary, 93, 347 Davidson, Park, 381 Davis, George, 365 Davis, lames, 281, 37,3 Davis, Iames, 375 Davis, Ioseph, 9,3 Davis, McKinley, 258 Davis Richard 93 173 Davisl Robert, 93, 299 Davis, W., 274 Daw, Edward, 117 Dawson, Don, 43, 50 Dawson, Robert, 117 Day, Robert, 43, 157 Daykin, Robert, 68, 373 Deacon, Iohn, 93, 110, 174 DeBruin, Courtney, 43 Dee, Loren, 43, 52 DeGooyer, Harlan, 42, 49 DeGooyer, Iohn, 172 DeGroat, Ioseph, 93 DeGunther, Richard, 268 Deichmann, Dick, 43 Deinema, Iames, 345 Dekraay, Warren, 120 Delle, Margrieta, 108 DeMaria, loe, 43 Denker, Wilmer, 131 Denner, Francis, 64 Denning, Charles, 173 Depew, Robert, 93 Derderian, Iohn, 68, 72 Dessel, Norman. 343 Deuel, Dean, 1,31 DeVilbiss, Patricia, 132 Devoe, Robert, 93 Dhondt, Garold, 329 Diamond, Iill, 331 Diane, Mary, 349 Dickey, Robert, 82 Dickinson, L., 379 Dickinson, Roderick, 379 Dickson, Richard, 73 Diehl, Robert, 258 Diekmann, Edward, 68, 168, 171, 329 Dietz, Dwayne, 94, 111, 191, Dietz, lean, 213, 297 Digges, Reid, 82 Dignan, Iohn, 343 Dilley, Dillon, Iohn, 94 Patricia, 94 Dinzole, Iohn, 68, 74, 220 Ditmars, Barbara, 54 Dittmer, Arthur, 59 Divine, Laurence, 68, 73, 343 Dixon, George, 118 Dixon, Iames, 94 Dixon, Ieannine, 94, 294 Dobbe, Nora, 43 Docter, Robert, 281, 375 Dodge, Claire, 43, 331 Dodson, Iames, 64 Doebel, David, 163, 337 Doerr, 2 Robert, 373 220, 274 Dohrmann, Richard, 379 Domack, Rennett, 295 Domer, Floyd, 133, 217, 224 Donahey, Iames, 371 Donahue, Richard, 117 Donai, Mary, 157 Donelan, Marion. 385 Donnell, Billy, 329 Donohue, Richard, 87, 361 Donovan, Dorrance, 94 Donovan, William, 87, 361 Dooley, Iames, 109 Doornin, Iames, 359 Dorei, Donald, 86 Dorosin, David, 219, 310 Dorsey, Ben, 258 Dorsey, Thomas, 114, 120 Doscher, Theodore, 176 Douglas, Larry, 371 Dow, Iames, 62 Dowell, E., 62 Downing, Wendell, 120 Downs, Margaret, 94, 335 Doxsee, George, 114, 122 Doyle, Thomas, 4,3, 49 Dozois, Helen, 43, 54 Draegen, lean, 94, 325 Drake, Rodney, 43, 49 Draper, Patricia, 339 Dreibelbis, Ryland, 176, 274 Drury, Iohn, 198 Dryden, lack, 359 Dubansky, Elizabeth, 375 DuBois, William, 337 Ducharme, Iohn, 82 Duckett, Marilyn, 212, 367 Duffe, Lloyd, 371 Duffie, Edward, 118 Dugan, P., 280 Duggan, Earle, 94 Duggan, Philip, 111, 220 Duhigg, Ann, 94, 331 Duhigg, lay, 82 Duke, Alan, 327 Dunbar, Lawrence, 94, 220, Duncan, Hobert, 109 Duncan, Iohn, 94, 159 Dunham, Benny, 43 Dunitz, Sydney, 357 Dunlap, Iames, 375 Dunley, Robert, 329 Dunlop, David, 43 Dunlop, Iane, ,390 Dunn, Clyde, 64, 172 Dunn, Iames, 333 Dunn, Richard, 52 Dunnitz, N., 281 Duxbury, Iohn, 52 Dyke, Lester, 94, 171 E Early, Durward, 373 Eason, Iames, 94 Easton, Iames, 118 Ebersole, Robert, 50, 365 Ebert, Donna, 325 Ebert, LeRoy, 273, 274 Ebert, William, 88, 314 Eby, Albert, 365 2 Echoff, M., 274 Edwards, Harold, 59, 62, 172 Edwards, Helen, 94 Edwards, Melvin, 94 Edwards, Nathan, 216 Eggestad, Magne, 68 Eggleston, Donald, 337 Eginton, Robert, 43 Ehlers, Mary, 325 Ehrich, Glen, 68, 345 Eich, Iacquelyn, 126 FALK Eickelbert, Iames, 42, 173, 318, 365 Eikleberry, William, 118 Eischeid, Gerald, 43 Eitzman, Donald, 122 Ek, Ianine, 228, 294, 305 Ekbald, David, 43, 50 Edstein, Bernice, 157 Elijah, Gerald, 94 Ellis, Milton, 345 Ellsworth, Dorothy, 331 Ellwanger, Cyril, 82 Elmer, Norman, 117 Emery, Lewis, 43 Emmons, Wilferd, 94 Enabnit, Ierry, 94 Enabnit, Ted, 82, 86 Engel, Iohn, 131 Engel, Mary, 339 Engelbart, Richard, 43 Engelbeck, Ronald, 355 Engelby, I., 280 Engelmann, Gerard, 131 Engels, Frank, 43, 329 England, Daphne, 300 Engelby, lack, 280, 371 Engman, Lawrence, 317, 357 Engman, Stanley, 222, 357 Engrav, Elizabeth, 534 Epstein, Arthur, 131, 357 Epstein, Ianet, 291 Erdahl, Marvel, 94 Erickson, Leo, 49 Erickson, Martha, 385 Erickson, William, 68, 73, 365 Etcheson, Warren, 49 Essler, Warren, 72, 73, 74 Etzen, Stanley, 343 Evans, IoAnn, 341 Evans, IoAnne, 323 Evans, Iohn, 118 Evans, Richard, 177 Evans, Nancy, 341 Everett, Peter, 111 Eversman, George, 122 Eversmeyer, Susan, 353 Ewers, lean, 367 Ewers, Ioan, 367 F . Faber, Luke, 117 Fackler, Samuel, 82 Fada, Charles, 176 Fairchild, Harold, 68 Fairchild, Ronald, 171 Falcon, Iames, 94, 171 Falk, Edward, 43 Falk, Marilyn, 375 Falk, Shirley, 296 Page 389 FALVEY Falvey, Philip, 94, 363 Fanter, Ioan, 325 Farr, Mary, 325 Farrell, Omer, 4,3 Feigenbaum, Annette, 94 Feist, Mary, 43, 54 Feldman, Elmer, 64 Feldman, Ronald, 61, 62, 94, 220, 277 Felton, Frederic, 327 Fenchel, Bruce, 59, 62, 171, 327 Fenlon, Charles, 118 Fenn, M., 298 Fenner, Norinne, 228, 367 Fenton, Anne, 94, 351 Fenton, lohn, 363 Fenton, William, 363 Ferber, Peggy, 331 Ferguson, Asalee, 109, 161 Ferguson, Iames, 62, 63 Ferguson, Iohn, 302, 304 Ferguson, Richard, 94, 274 Ferguson, Richard, 273 Ferris, Victor, 94 Fetter, Iohn, 94 Feyen, Gene, 343 Fideler, Tyrus, 62 Fienup, Alois, 111, 222 Finch, Therese, 351 Finkbine, Sally, 341 Finlayson, Ianet, 353 Finley, B., 43 Finley, Roy, 52 Fink, L., 120 Fiori, Richard, 37 Fischer, Alice, 295 Fischer, Ioseph, 118, 327 Fischer, Tom, 355 Fish, Iordan, 327 Fishel, Merle, 43, 171, 381 Fisher, Delores, 294 Fisher, Iack, 277, 304 Fisk, Nancy, 325 Fitchet t, Vernon, 122 Ginsberg, Harold, 327 Fitzgerald, Thomas, 43, 329 Flanders, Raymond, 73, 74 Fleckenstein, Thomas, 373 Flentje, Dale, 122 Fletcher, Fred, 318, 329 Fletcher, Robert, 276, 355 Fletsch, Dave, 375 Flieder, Donald, 59, 62, 172 Flood, lanice, 353 Flower, Barbara, 351 Flynn, Gordon, 114, 118 Flynn, Iames, 174 Flynn, Mary, 341 Fogle, Foley, Stephen, 306 Donald, 361 Folwell, Elizabeth, 54 Ford, Daniel, 361 Ford, I oseph, 361 Ford, Robert, 82 Ford, Virginia, 94, 291, 293, 294 Forester, Ellen, 163, 166, 335 Forsberg, Leo, 201 Forshay, Alanna, 297 Foskett. Eugene, 365 Foster, Foster, Page Carl, 94, 109, 355 Patricia, 339 390 Foster, William, 381 Foundas, Iohn, 94 Fountain, William, 329 Fowler, Iohn, 355 Fowler, R., 274 Fox, Leroy, 94 Fox, Marcia, 126 Fox, Robert, 120 Foxley, Sheila, ,349 Fraker, Patricia, 349 Frambes, Charles, 373 Frank, lanet, 185 Frank, Marjorie, 213 Franseen, Cecil, 43, 50 Frantz, Eugene, 373 Frasher, George, 94 Frasinger, Vivian, 347 Frazer, Iames, 383 Frech, Katherine, 351 Frederick, George, 95, 173 Fredericks, Charles, 62 Fredrickson, Henry, 321 Freeman, Barbara, 95 Freeman, Iohn, 173 French, Bayard, 114, 120 Fretheim, Harlan, 94 Fretty, Ralph, 219, 307 Freyder, Kathryn, 163, 339 Frick, Sandra, 3,31 Fried, Samuel, 357 Friedman, Wilbur, 167, 216, 357 Friedrichsen, Lucille, 43, 385 Frink, Lynn, 114 Frish, Dean, 61, 62, 172 I Fritcher, Ted, 95 Fritz, Harlan, 258 Frohardt, Wesley, 172 Fronk, Frances, 297 Frost, Alan, 94, 337 Frost, Iames, 337 Frost, Iohn, 118 Frost, Robert, 82 Frudenfeld, Iames, 365 Frumkin, Victor, 43, 173, 318, 357 Frutiger, Lila, 325 Fry, David, 345 Fry, lack, 268 Fry, Iohn, 265 Frymire, Ioyce, 95, 385 Fudge, Arthur, 176, 273, 274 Fuhrman, Frank, 117 Fuhrman, Robert, 43 Fuller, Dale, ,343 Fuller, Ioan, 212, 213, 219, 335 Fuller, Raymond, 95 Fulton, Robert, 43, 365 Furlong, Philip, 95 Furry, Dean, 122 Fymbo, Elizabeth, 385 G Gabelman, Iames, 375 Gabrielson, Iim, 281, 375 Gade, Marvin, 68 Gaines, Barbara, 351 Galvin, Matthew, 171 Gannon, Harold, 62 Gannon, Iames, 117 Gannon, Velma, 375 Gannon, W., 43 Garbett, Virginia, 325 Garden, Dale, 44, 52 Gardner, lack, 118, 172 Garlick, Geraldine, 95 Garlick, William, 95 Garrett, Elizabeth, 95, 157 Garrett, Wilmer, 117 Garman, Iames, 122 Garten, William, 82 Garten, Betty, 87, 339 Gartzke, George, 95 Garvey, Mary, 109 Gastel, Ben, 327 Gatzke, Laurence, 122 Gause, Nancy, 291, 293, 294 Geary, Riley, 122 Geiselman, Roy, 68 Gebhardt, Paul, 184 Gendler, Alan, 225, 327 Geneva, Gretchen, 126 Genre, Doris, 219 George, Aubrey, 131 Gerard, Stephen, 82, 88 Gerdeman, Robert, 273 Gerdes, Fred, 222, ,333 Gerjerts, Henry, 44 Gershun, Gloria, 95 Gesink, Melvin, 120 Gessner, Ira, 95, 357 Getting, Betty, 295 Gettys, Gene, 95, 268, 355 Gholson, Dan, 379 Ghrist, Thomas, 117 Gibbs, Iames, 44, 157, 173, 225 Gibbs, Michael, 225, 277 Giblin, Thomas, 375 Gibson, Dana, 345 Gibson, Richard, 95, 363 Gifft, Robert, 44 Gilbert, Grant, 131, 337 Gilbert, Sylvia, 341 Gilchrist, Marylin, 163, 353 Gill, Iudith, 185, 291, 293 Gillen, Iames, 49 Gilles, Theodore, 68, 381 Gillette, Bert, 82 Gillette, Iohn, 114, 120 Gillette, Roy, 114, Gilliam Wayne, 64 Gilpin, Fannie, 95, 325 Gilson, Ann, 106, 212, 213, 351 Girard, Delmar, 355 Girard, Ianice, 44, 95 Gissel, Donald, 95, 321 Glade, Calvin, 52 Glade, Fred, 64 Glahn, Iohn, 44 Glassman, Orlando, 375 Glass, Pauline, 339 Glatstein, Francene, 375 Glatstein, Pauline, 375 Glattly, Albert, 64 Glattly, Charles, 44, 373 Glasebrook, Robert, 49 Gleason, William, 207, 307 Gleichman, Richard, 381 Glenn, Virginia, 109 GLENN GLICK Glick, Bruce, 44, 52 Glick, Mary, 212, 216, 341 Gliva, George, 95 Glotfelty, Clarence, 44, 337 Glowiak, Zynowij, 68, 72, 301 Godiksen, Marian, 34, 95, 291, 293 Goen, Ellen, 210, 349 Goen, Sarah, 367 Goering, Sonya, 351 Goetz, Carl, 82, 87, 337 Goetz, Margaret, 331 Goetzman, Rosemary, 335 Goggin, Iohn, 337 Gold, Iudith, 95 Goldbach, Ioseph, 95, 224, 314 Goldberg, I., 122 Golinveaux, Garry, 95, 345 Goltz, Iames, 207, 361 Golubowich, Iohn, 110, 301 Good, Iames, 118 Good, Ierre, 375 Good, Robert, 3,33 Goode, Iohn, 62, 171 Goode, Robert, 281 Goodland, Fayette, 88 Goodman, Gloria, 157, 375 Goodrich, Manzer, 72 Goplerud, Dean, 120 Gordanier, Violet, 297 Gordon, Daryl, 111, 308 Gordon, Iim, 86, 381 Gordon, Lois, 353 Gordon, Marcia, 375 Goslin, Fred, 114, 117 Goss, Loren, 122 Gould, Dale, 95, 357 Gould, Gloria, 95 Gould, Norris, 82, 87 Graalman, Richard, 383 Graham, Don, 371 Graham, Gerald, 95, 171 Graham, Ray, 95 Graham, Paul, 302 Graham, Richard, 44, 49 Grahl, Charles, 82, 87 Grampp, William, 44, 375 Gravatt, Paul, 44 Graves, Charles, 201 Graves, Thomas, 95 Gray, Helen, 157, 335 Gray, Iack, 82 Green, Don, 114, 120, 172, 177, 281 Green, Iames, 355 Greenberg, Marvin, 108, 327 Greenberg, Stephen, 221, 277, 357 Greenblatt, Lois, 375 Greene, Herald, 258 Greenlee, Geraldine, 95, 214 Greenstein, Morey, 44, 357 Greenway, George, 44 Greer, Elizabeth, 347 Greer, Ianet, 95 Gregory, Donald, 95 Greif, Donald, 88 Greimann, Lyndon, 44 Grempel, Beverly, 339 Griffen, Clyde, 375 Griffin, Martin, 117 Griffin, Nancy, 349 Griffith, Donald, 177 Griffith, George, 69 Griffith, Thomas, 117 Grimm, William, 379 Groe, Virginia, 345 Groeneveld, Donald, 177, 281 Groggins, I., 126 Gronewold, Io, 126 Groom, Robert, 188, 375 Gross, Barbara, 323 Grossheim, Paul, 201 Grotehuis, Iames, 44, 218, 343 Grothe, E., 351 Grove, Harry, 95, 363 Gruver, Neill, 223, 274, 365 Guenther, Robert, 62 Gutfreund, Iames, 363 Gutierrez, Herberto, 69 Gutterman, Iulian, 44, 357 Guicezpowski, A., 44 Gutz, Lorraine, 294 Guy, Marian, 95, 106, 367 Gyorog, Donald, 361 II Haakenson, Verdell, 131 Haberly, Ianet, 157, 196 Habhab, Albert, 82, 87 Hackbarth, Lowell, 69 Hacker, Donna, 291 Hadlund, Ralph, 120 Hagan, Iames, 375 Hageman, Armella, 44 Hahn, Marjorie, 213 Haidos, George, 52 Halbach, Ioseph, 95, 333 Halberstadt, Iohn, 44, 50 Hale, 212, 353 Hall, Allen, 163, 167 Hall, David, 321 Hall, Earl, 95 Hall, George, 365 Hall, I., 272, 274 Hall, Michael, 172 Hall, Roland, 95, 301 Hallam, Virginia, 95, 331 Halton, Frederick, 383 Halverson, Mardelle, 325 Halverson, Vern, 69, 73, 365- Haman, Ladonna, 54, 219 Hamann, Harold, 69 Hamer, Donald, 69, 72, 73 Hamill, Iulie, 163, 166, 330 Hamilton, Constance, 339 Hamilton, Howard, 82 Hamilton, Iames, 64 Hamilton, Leslie, 365 Hamilton, Tom, 379 Hamm, Daniel, 365 Hancock, Iohn, 96, 117, 333 Hand, Iack, 61, 64 Hanlon, Patricia, 341 Hannah, Robert, 44 Hannum, Georgie, 385 Hansen, Carol, 214 Hansen, 88 Hansen, Gale, 381 Hansen, Raoul, 122, 298 Hansen, Wilbert, 44 HENDERSON Hanson, Iames, 355 Hanson, Iay, 173 Hanson, Paul, 120 Harbison, Ann, 323 Harding, Dale, 118 Hargitt, Rollin, 363 Hargrove, Evlyn, 375 Hark, Marie, 291 Hark, Wiliam, 122, 123, 222 Harker, George, 343 Harlan, Laurence, 44 Harman, Donald, 44 Harms, Ronald, 61 Haroff, Mary, 96 Harp, Ioann, 339 Harper, Richard, 96, 218 Harr, Elizabeth, 295 Harrington, Maurice, 69. 72 Harriet, Mary, 335 Harrington, Regis, 365 Harris, Guy, 96, 109 Harris, Keith, 96 Harris, William, 96 Hart, David, 96, 175 Hart, Hoyt, 343 Hart, Marilyn, 96, 367 Harle, Helen, 293 Hertleip, Duane, 373 Hartsock, Reed, 216, 217, 221, 269 375 Hartweg, William, 96 Harwell, Ierry, 363 Hasbrouck, Paul, 114 Hassebroek, Roy, 108 Hassen, Betty, 146, 147, 222 Hassen, Galen, 273, 274 Hassen, Clara, 149, 150, 222, 353 Hastings, Constance, 300 Hastings, Eugene, 96, 307 Hasty, Dean, 88 Hatch, Iames, 371 Haubrock, Larry, 321 Hauer, Mary, 341 Hauser, Patricia, 96, 106, 212, 318 323 Hauss, Frank, 96 Havercamp, Helen, 96 Havercamp, Virginia, 349 Hawkinson, Greta, 335 Haworth, Charles, 375 Haworth, D., 218 Hayes, Iohn, 224 Hays, Helen, 96, 106, 179, 353 Hays, Iohn, 49, 363 Hays, Norman, 96 Hazlett, Robert, 111, 222 Healy, Marcia, 96 Heaton, Donald, 52, 171, 220, 280 Hedberg, Arthur, 86 Hegeman, Donald, 301 Heineman, Alfred, 44 Heitshusen, Luella, 297 Helgren, Donald, 114, 120 Heller, Carla, 210, 367 Helt, Vernon, 122 Hemingway, Richard, 82, 87 Henard, R., 274 Hendershot, Gretchen, 325 Henderson, Russell, 96 Page 391 HENDERSON Henderson, Steward, 329 Henderson, William, 321 Hendricks, Clifford, 359 Hendricks, Iames, 355 Hendrickson, Carl, 87 Hendrickson, Roger, 219 Heninger, Ralph, 329 Henkle, Robert, 172 Hennessy, Natalie, 163, 168 Hennesy, Robert, 96, 109 Hennig, Paul, 72, 73 Hepner, Iames, 343 Heppenstall, Robert, 268, 321 Herbst, Frank, 96, 329 Hermann, Iohn, 109 Herold, Cletus, 301 Herrick, P., 62 Herriott, Iudson, 96, 171, 176, 302 Herrmann, Paul, 118 Herrmann, Thomas, 207 Hersch, Irwin, 96 Hertig, Iames, 177 Hertz, Chris, 375 Hess, Charlotte, 126, 213, 297 Hess, Diane, 126 Hess, Patrick, 329 Hess, Robert, 109 Hesseltine, G., 274 Hettrick, Ioseph, 258 Hettrick, Vivian, 126 Hetzler, Herbert, 318, 371 Hewins, Patricia, 323 Hibbs, Loyal, 83, 88 Hibbs, Margaret, 54, 213, 294 Hickenbottom, Richard, 220 Higdon, Suzanne, 353 Higgins, A., 278 Higgins, Carolyn, 323 Higley, Bruce, 64, 172, 276 Hill, Donald, 120 Hill, George, 62 Hill, Harold, 276 Hill, Iames, 359 Hill, Kenneth, 44 Hill, Meri, 126, 297 Hill, Phillip, 120 Hill, Robert, 8.3, 88, 173 Hiller, Harold, 62, 172 Hilley, Robert, 120, 172 Hilliard, Robert, 96 Hinderman, Margaret, 96, 224 Hinderman, Mary, 224 Hinds, Verner, 62, 63 Hining, Verdus, 69, 72 Hintz, Charles, 123 Hippe, Paul, 63 Hippen, Iohn, 44 Hippen, Melvin, 131 Hippler, Gene, 317, 383 Hirl, Elvin, 333 Hirl, Iohn, 333 Hitchcock, Raymond, 355 Hitchings, Diana, 210, 211, 219, 294 Hobbs, lack, 96, 171 Hockenberg, Harlan, 83 Hockmuth, Richard, 355 Hodes, B., 177 Hoeft, Lee, 44, 220, 222, 278 Page 392' , 300 293, Hoffman, Barbara, 297 Hoffman, Donna, 96 Hoffman, Leroy, 221 Hoffman , Marjory, 269 Hoffnagle, Dennis, 220, 222 Hofmann, Ronald, 361 Hofmeyer, Iohn, 85 Hofstetter, Patricia, 126, 297 Hogan, Alan, 95 Hogan, Mary, 325 Hogeland, Iohn, 61, 107, 216 Hogenso Holback, Holbert, n, Iohn, 363 277 Iames, 117 Holbrook, Dorothy, 295 Holcomb, Gordon, 310 Holden, Richard, 83 Holets, Lavon, 335 Holland, Holland, Holland, Herbert, 158 Iohn, 355 Maurice, 85 Holleran, David, 333 Hollett, Margaret, 349 Hollingshead, Iohn, 96 Holloway, Charles, 96 Holmes, Iane, 353 Holroyd, Mary, 351 Holsinger, L., 277 Holt, Iohn, 96, 310 Holt, Marshall, 355 Holtorf, Gene, 62 Holzapfel, Bob, 371 Homsey, Hoover, Hoover, Hopewel Walter, 3.37 Dorothy, 335 Mary, 347 1, Hughes, 44, 50, 277, 301 Hopkins, Betty, 341 Hopp, VVayne, 64 Horacek, Herbert, 72 Horn, Roger, 96, 371 Homberger, Herbert, 120 Horner, Harold, 44, 52, 56, 174 Horner, Margaret, 351 Horner, Mary, 126 Horning, Carolyn, 325 Houden, M., 126 Horst, Iune, 126, 128, 212, 297 Horstman, Marilyn, 96, 339 Horton, Ianet, 96, 212 Horton, Ioyce, 33, 96, 163, 201 Hotz, Iacob, 64, 172 Hotz, Ieanne, 353 Houston, Larry, 383 Houston, Richard, 171 Houts, Kelton, 96, 171 Hovorka, Patricia, 291 Howard, Howard, Howard, Howard, Howard, Howrey Donna, ,335 Iohn, 111 Richard, 97 Russell, 379 Shirley, 96, 339 Iames 44, 355, 363 Hruska, Iohn, 375 Hubbard, Richard, 44, 49 Hubert, Arthur, 97 Hubiak, Iohn, 114 Huebsch, Fredric, 44, 174 Huffman, Robert, 44, 171 Huffman, Robert, 64, 172 Hugg, Iames, 61, 64 Hughes, Barbara, 385 Hughes, Iohn, 333 Huisenga, Lorraine, 97 Huiskamp, Henry, 44, 97 Hulme, Annis, 97 Hulme, Thomas, 97 Hultin, Iohan, 118 Hultman, Evan, 83, 87, 168 Hultquist, Keith, 72 Hundermark, M., 299 Hunn, Iack, 345 Hunt, Iohn, 117 Hunt, Iohn, 343 Hunt, Nancy, 367 Hunter, Clarence, 165 Hunter, Mary, 367 Hunting, Edwin, 110, 337 Huntzkopf, D., 117 Hurning, Helen, 325 Hurwitz, Louis, 97, 327 Husted, C., 299 Hutchings, Edward, 96 Hutchings, Vince, 114, 122 Hutchingson, T., 97 Hutchison, Robert, 131 Hutchison, Ted, 375 Hynden, Iane, 339 Hyndman, Audrey, 339 Hytone, Iay, 327 , I Iftner, Marshall, 371 Ihms, Ioyce, 97 Ingledue, Eugene, 97 Ingram, Walter, 381 Inman, George, 355 Irelan, Iohn, 301 Irish, Iohn, 373 Irish, Sarah, 210, 212, 218, Irwin, Dian, ,353 Irwin, Marjorie, 97, 325 Iten, Shirley, 339 Izu, Iimmy, 97, 222 I Iackley, Terry, 108, 212 Iackson, Dean, 44 Iackson, Iames, 50 Iackson, Iane, 228, 349 Iackson, Lora, 349 Iackson, Thomas, 301 Iacobs, Richard, 97 Iacobs, Walter, 176 Iacobsen, Donald, 207, 225 Iacobsen, Ierrold, 83 Iacobsen, Neil, 97, 171 Iaeger, Carl, 373 Iaen, Iudith, 296 Iames, Allen, 224 Iames, Barbara, 224 Iames, Paul, 83 1 ' Iames, S., 281 Iameson, Iohn, 317, 329 Iamison, Rex, 302 Iansen, Robert, 361 Ianss, William, 120 Iaqua, Iohn, 381 Iaquis, Iohn, 120, 114 IAQUIS 301, 351 IARNAGIN larnagin, Charles, 258 lean, Walter, 69, 72, 73 Iecklin, Dirk, 64 Ienner, Billy, 110, 176 Iensen, David, 87 Iensen, Margaret, 54, 56, 32,3 Iensen, Marilyn, 44, 97, 351 Iensen, Mary, 97, 349 Iensen, Merle, 258, 359 Iensen, Nancy, 341 lensen, Paul, 97, 216 Ierdee, E lsie, 212, 217, 323 Iesina, Carl, 118 lessen, Dickie, 97 lester, Oden, 69, 72, 73 Iewell, Priscilla, 323 Iewett, Constance, 353 Iewsbury, lean, 323 Iohnson, B., 298 Iohnson, Carolyn, 351 Iohnson, Charles, 117 johnson, Charles, 373 lohnson, Charles, 276 Iohnson, Charles, 62 Iohnson, Clark, 379 Iohnson, Edgar, 176 Iohnson, Harry, 97 Iohnson, Io., 97 Iohnson, Marjorie, 296 Iohnson, Mary, 108, 212, 351 Iohnson, Norman, 45, 50 Iohnson, Pamelia, 97 Iohnson, Paul, 62 Ioynt, Robert, 107, 114, 116, 120 Iudge, Walter, 117 lustis, Quinton 185 IK Kade, I., 318 Kadlec, Eugene, 45, 52 Kaefring, Rita, 97, 214 Kaep, Thomas, 62, 172 Kair, Russell, 50 ' Kair, Wanda, 45, 54, 56 Kaiser, Stanley, 97, 173, 176 Kalina, Bernard, 122 Kallaus, Richard, 97 Kallenberg, Donald, 373 Kane, Maureen, 353 Kanzell, Betty, 198, 295 Kaplan, Donald, 327 Kaplan, Morton, 45, 163, 274 Karr, Charles, 120 Karr, Robert, 172 Kattchee, N., 281 Kaufman, Karma, 333 Kaufman, Richard, 359 Kaup, lack, 353 Kearney, Robert, 108 Keefe, Ioseph, 83, 87 Keefer, Robert, 375 Keeline, Ianice, 385 Keifer, Iune, 97, 213 Keigwin, Patricia, 385 Keith, Kenneth, 83, 84, 85 Kell, B., 298 KUEHI Kincaid, Dale, 98, 173 King, Arlene, 97, 331 King, Don, 371 King, Richard, 329 King, Gertrude, 128 King, William, 98 Kipniss, Robert, 97 Kirk, David, 216 Kirke, Richard, 379 Kirkegaard, Rodger, 98 Kirkland, Ona, ,351 Kirkpatrick, lohn, 383 Kitch, Iohn, 383 Kitchen, Clyde, 268, 373 Kjellberg, Marvin, 98, 171 Klaus, Robert, 108 Klecka, Ivan, 98, 109 Klehfoth, Shirley, 325 Klein, Kenton, 45 Klein, Wiley, 343 Klenske, Iames, 307 Klinzman, Frank, 98 Kloberdanz, Alexander, 98 Klotzbach, William, 85, 224 Klunder, Thorwald, 114 Knight, Robert, 62, 172 Kniss, Dale, 281, 373 Knoke, George, 98, 318, 337 Knorr, Keith, 118 Knowles, Richard, 383 Knowling, Margaret, 98 Knuth, Ralph, 98 Koch, Frederick, 83, 87 Iohnson, Richard, 222, 278 Iohnson, Ruth, 126 Iohnson, Ronald, 220 lohnson, Vincent, 45, 50 lohnson, Walter, 83 Iohnson, Wilbur, 118 Iohnson, William, 281, 318, 3 Keller, Velma, 128 Kelley, Gerald, 50, 207 Kellogg, Willard, 45 Kelly, Iames, 359 Kelly, Kathryn, 97 Kelly, Mary, 97 Kelly, Patricia, 347 Iohnston, Diane, 163, 166 Iohnston, Donna, 353 Iohnston, Hubert, 45 Iohnston, Ioan, 163, 367 Iohnston, Lucille, 97 Iohnston, Iohnston. Robert, 345 Roy, 1 18 Ioiner, R., 171 Iolas, Thomas, 359 Iones, Evan, 120 Iones Harlan 69 72 Kelly, Thomas, 120, 225 Kemp, Paul, 373 Kemp, Robert, 114, 118, 172 Kemte, Giadom, 97 Kendra, Peter, 343 Kennady, Iohn, 118 Kennedy, Iames, 157 Keeny, D., 277 Kensinger, Floy, 149, 151 Kent, Forney, 307 Kepnre, Harold, 45 Koch, Iohn, 118 Koerner. Walter, 321 Kofoed, Ruth, 98, 335 Kokjohn, Kenneth, 172 Kolstoe, Lois, 98 Koob, Dean, 310 Koontz, Dudley, 98 Koontz, Ioan, 98, 212 Korneisel, Keith, 61, 64 Korns, M., 274 Korth, Helen, 98, 157, 210, 212, 294 Koss, Charles, 45, 49 Kouba, Io, 45, 98, 106, 212, 318, 325 Kovich, Michael, 72 Krall, Albert, 345 Kratz, Karen, 213, 347 Krause, Ianet, 98 Krause, Mary, 353 Iones Ianet, 97, 335 Iones, Kathleen, 163 Iones Kenneth, 52 Iones, Lumuel, 83 Kerf, Tom, 355 Kern, George, 117 Kern, Iordan, 87 Kern, Richard, 177 Iones, Lowell, 359 Iones, Marion, 329 Iones, Maynard, 114 Iones, Richard, 97, 171 Iones, Richard, 97 Iones, Robert, 171 Iones, Sally, 335' Iones. Walter, 177 Iordan, Donald 109, 159, 174 Iordan, Paul, 159, 222 Iordan, Richard, 373 jordan, Sidney, 97 Iose, Shirley, 335 Iowett, Robert, 333 Kerrigan, Iane, 367 Kersten, William, 69 Kessel, William, 45 Keyes, Henry, ,365 Kiburz, Iack, 131 Kiedaisch, William, 375 Kiel, Ann, 123 Killinger, Edith, 323 - Killinger, Ianice, 97, 323 Killinger, Ioan, 351 Kilpatrick, Francis, 110, 173 Kimball, Glenn, 120 Kimball, M., 323 Kimler, Iames, 343 Krebs, Arthur, 373 Krebs, William, 329 Kremenak, B., 64 Krick, Frank, 363 Krieger, Barbara, 331 Kriens, Sharon, 351 Kriv, Harold, 327 Kromer, Charles, 61, 62, 281 Kroll, R., 98 Kroppach, Iames, 343 Kroth, Roger, 276 Krueger, lohn, 172 Krug, Donald, 45, .381 Kruse, Francine, 98, 353 Kruse, Henry, 45, 52, 307 Kruse, Iames, 62, 63 Kudart, Ronald, 98, 373 Kuehl, Iohn, 98 Page 393 KUEHNLE Kuehnle, Iohn, 87 Kuhlman, William, 122 Kunz, Donald, 87 Kunz, Karol, 331 Kurlandsky, Sam, 84 Kurtz, Marjorie, 210, 212, 213, 339 Kushner, Shirley, 131 Kutyna, Donald, 222 L Labahn, Donald Alfred, 278, 381 Labahn, Richard C., 220, 278 Ladd, Mary Esther, 211, 219 Ladue, Francis L., 111, 220, 222 Lage, Wayne Frederick, 308 LaGrange, Robert A., 337 Lahey, Iames Bernard, 50, 207 Lainson, Bernard E., 273 Lake, Carlton Bernard, 122 Lalor, Anne McGlone, 367 Lambert, Calvin V., 98, 110, 158 Lambrecht, Alyce Mae, 347 Lampe, Elmer Lewis, Ir., 201 Landess, Richard A., 355 Lane, Io Ellen, 213, 217 Lanphier, Delmar Lee, 69, 72 Lansing, Dean Allen, 98, 220 Lansing, Eugene H., 120 Lantz, Mary Frances, 325 LaPorte, Paul A., 118 Lapsins, Valdis, 69 Larew, Richard Ellis, 163, 168 Larimore, Louise S., 353 Larsen, Charles Leroy, '359 Larsen, Ila Beth, 212, 213, 353 Larson, Ann Kathleen, 196, 349 Larson, Iacque Robert, 189, 303 Larson, Marilyn A., 151, 367 Larson, Walt William, 117 Lauer, Dorothy Iean, 98, 351 Laumbach, Lois Alvina, 108, 157, 335 Laurer, Anne, ,341 Laurer, Betty Ieanne, 45, 341 Lawrence, Stuart P., 49 Lawson, Ann Marie, 98, 110, 213, 218, 335 Lay, Robert Hoew, 375 Layman, Paul Eric, Ir., 83 Leachman, Iohn David, 379 Lease, Burrell Duane, 98, 228, 302 Lebeau, Hector Alton, 224 Lebron, Laurent I., 361 Lechelt, Ronald Keith, 98, 321 Lecoq, Iohn Richard, 62 Lee, Gordon Francis, 45 Lee, Suzanne Teresa, 98, 325 Lee, Virginia, Ione, 335 Leedham, Robert M., 98 Leff, Philip Arthur, 381 Lefitz, Arthur, 357 Leichliter, Richard D., 98 Leinfelder, Ioseph, 371 Leinfelder, Mary E., 353 Leinsdn, Stan, 274 Leistikow, Ralph I., 7,3 Lekin, Helen Marie, 98, 300 LeMar, Marilyn lune, 98, 214 Lemke, Frederic Gordon, 371 Lenaghan, Iohn O., 343 Page 394 Lenard, Agnes, 98 Lenehan, Daniel Iames, 49 Lenhart, Lindsay L., 72, 73 Lenski, Albert Ioseph, 98, 174 Lenski, Lawrence N., 98, 174 Lentfer, Robert C., 177 Lenthe, Charles F., 69 Leonard, Frederick H., 98 Lerner, Marilyn P., 375 Levin, Bennett Steele, 302 Levinson, Stanley R., 274 Levitt, Richard, 87 Levsen, Ianice, 339 Lewis, Barbara, Iane, 331 Lewis, Marilyn Ieanne, 99, 110, 294 Lewis, Robert Edward, 220, 222 Lichtenstein, LeRoy, 69, 73 Lickteig, Gerald Dion, 99, 361 Liddle, Patricia M., 151, 196, 222, 341 Lievrouw, Walter Eno, 98 Life, Marianne, 385 Light, Henry R., 118, 172 Liike, William Lee, 177, 274 Lilledahl, Iohn T., 83 Lincoln, Melvin Roy, 73, 171, 177 Lindahl, Carolyn Iune, 126 Linclblom, Leiona May, 295 Lindeman, George lens, 83 Lindenmeyer, Richard, 62, 6,3, 172 Linder, Robert Duane, 355 Lindquist, William G., 333 Lindsey, Edwin lack, 333 Linduski, Ioyce E., 351 Lines, Robert Gene, 45, 224, 307 Linge, Carl Scott, 114, 172 Link, Robert Iulien, 86 Linke, Charles Eugene, 310 Liska, Robert Walter, 99 Little, Ruth Ann, 347 Livengood, Marjorie A., 157 Lockridge, Eleanor P., 99, 110, 294 Loerke, Shirley A., 339 Lohnes, Iohn Herbert, 114 Long, Francis Mark, 71, 72 73 Longstreth, Dianne L., 296 Lotts, Robert Iames, 318, 343 Lorenc, Iosephine Ann, 126 Lorenzen, Loren, 99 Louis, Henry William, 171, 329 Lowe, Lewis Lloyd, 49, 307 Lowry, lack William, 375 Lubben, David Ray, 176 Luben, Donald Sundell, 277, 357 Lucas, F., 278 Luce, Mary Helene, 335 Luehrs, Marvin Edgar, 45, 318, 383 Luman, Richard G., 307 Lunan, Loah Lorene, 213, 295 Lundquist, Aleda, S., 349 Lundquist, Iackie Lee, 111, 220 Lundy, Margaret Ann, 341 Lutz, Pegee Lou, 212, 213, 218, 315, 318 Lux, Iames Schack, 355 Lyman, Douglas C., 365 Lyman, Marvin LeRoy, 345 Lynch, Harriet lean, 341 Lynch, Margaret lane, 335 Lyon, Warren Fred, 64 MATULEF Lyons, George Edward, 45 M Maas, Betty Ann, 126, 299 Maas, Paul, 117 MacKenzie, Alec, 88, 224, 314 MacNair, Iames Lee, 99, 109 Macon, Harold Alfred, 64 Madden, Peggy Lee, 335 Madison, Iames Earl, 72, 73 Madison, Richard Kent, 345 Maeby, Willis Albert, 45 Magee, Martha, 335 Magnussen, Max Gene, 99, 126 Mahan, Thomas Patrick, 114, 118 Maher, Anne G., 126 Maher, Daniel Ioseph, 184 Mahon, Elizabeth lean, 210, 349 Main, Kathryn Sue, 339 Majewski, Martin R., 337 Malcolm, Roderic Wm., 359 Malek, Iohn Cyril, 122 Mallaro, Thomas C., 333 Mallo, Marisol, 351 Malloy, Iacquelynne M., 331 Mana, Kiyoichi, 222, 278 Manatt, Frank Bentley, 373 Manbeck, Mary Susan, 353 Mandsager, Robert L., 116 Mangold, Iohn Earl, 88 Manly, Mary Olive, 353 Mannard, Connie, 385 March, Ed, 274 March, Iames Leo, 109 Marcovis, Iames S., 357 Mark, Edward Leigh, 99 Marken, Grace Arlene, 45 Marken, Iune Carolyn, 99, 106, 201. 210, 212, 213,331 Marlett, Eugene B., 86 Marolf, Robert George, 70, 171 Marple, Ioan, 126 Marr, Mary Lynne, 221, 347 Marron, Henry Riddle, 45, 359 Marrs, Iack Winton, 118 Marschall, Barton R., 131 Marsh, Philip Gordon, 99 Marshall, Charles B., 99, 176, 273 Marshall, George L., Ir., 318 Martin, Charles Dyer, 333 Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, Donald Chase, 83, 87 Donald F., 50 Francis Leo, 83 Herbert Wayne, 45, 220, 222 Martin, Louise C., 45, 54 Martin, Marjorie Anne, ,367 Martin, Mary Ellen, 99, 351 Martin, Nick, 381 Martin, Richard Allen, 99, 281, 365 Martin, Wilbur Lee, 99 Marty, Wayne Lucas, 45, 174, 359 Mason, Gerald Mervin, 327 Masson, Daniel I., 171 Masters, Estelle H., 375 Matheakis, Gus Nick, 99 Matt, Robert Harold, 45, 52 Mattes, Richard Paul, 371 Matthias, Arnold A., 45 Matulef, Iordan lrwen, 327 Ddc MATYKIEWICZ Matykiewicz, Louis, 383 Mau, Robert Rockne, 258 Mauer, Iames Edwin, 222 Mauer, Mary Beth, 207, 291, 293, 295 Maughan, Matthew, I., 184 Maxwell, Paul K., 62, 63, 172 Mayer, Iames Andrew, 99, 109, 173, 176, 177, 281 Mayer, Richard Arthur, 83, 88 Maywald, Marilyn E., 157, 325 Mazza, Lawrence Louis, 69, 72 Meade, Thomas C., 99 Medalen, Lou Ann M., 126 Meeker, Everett Glen, 88 Mehrl, William Ioseph, 120 Meier, George Edwin, 100 Meier, Leon Karl, 64 Meisenheimer, Robert, 45, 345 Melcher, Beverly Iean, 375 Melchior, Virginia M., 100 Mellerup, William H., 64 Meloy, Ann Gracey, 351 Menard, Edith C., 318 Menard, William Owen, 371 Mencke, Alice Iune, 335 Mercer, Robert Brooks, 131 Mercer, Wayne Clay, 114, 117, 172 Mercier, Myron E., 131 McDaniel, F. Boyd, 69 McElderry, Iames, 64 Maylon, IoAnn, 100 Mergen, Iames Francis, 34 Mericle, Carolyn Rae, 214 Mernew, Roland W., 373 Merrick, Helen Iane, 110 Merritt, Iames Orion, 114, 172 Merritt, Iames W., 114, 118, 123, 172 Mertes, Elva Marie, 325 Messenger, Cloyce H., 69 Metcalf, Elizabeth C., 339 Miller, George A., 307 Miller, Gerald R., 174 Miller, Harold Ray, 72, 379 Miller, Herbert P., 122 Miller, Iack Lynn, 63 Miller, Iames Gordon, 158, 216 Miller, Iames Ronald, 100 Miller, Iohn Calvin Miller, Iohn Kenneth, 120 Miller, Iohn McAdow, 120 Miller, Iohn S., 69, 375, 381 Miller, Keith E., 120 Miller, Larry Barnes, 329 Miller, Miller, Margaret B., 353 Marilyn Corey, 353 Miller, Miriam Lois, 100, 210 Miller, Phyllis Y., 335 Miller, Richard H., 46, 333 Miller, Robert Lewis, 268 Miller, Rodney Wayne, 381 Miller, Russell Ray, 46 Metier, Mary Marjorie, 349 Metz, Donald Paul, 100, 207 Metz, William T., 87 Metzger, Iane E., 335 Metzger, Marjorie I., 46, 54, 323 Meyer , Albert Ioseph, 108, 117 Meyer, Arlene Ioyce, 375 Meyer, Barbara Ioan, 351 Meyer, D., 298 Meyer, Iohn Rollin, ,365 Meyer, Laurance I., 355 Meyer Meyer , Richard, 171 , Robert, 100 Meyers, G., 280 Milliman, Iames C., 114 Mills, Iudd Edward, 46, 171, 371 Mills, Mary Day, 35,3 Minnich, Ralph M., 62 Minorick, M., 277 Minor, Winston D., 117 Mishler, Garry H., 359 Miskell, Dorothy Mary, 228, 300 Mitchell, Ieanne Ann, 353 Mitchem, Iohn C., 111 Mochal, Mary Ioan, 100 Mochal, Milo Albert, 115 Mock, Donald David, 46 Moeller, Iay Arnold, 115, 117 Moeller, William S.. 117 Moermond, Iames O., 115 Moes, Iohn Robert, 207 Moessner, Harold F., 120 Moffatt, Malcolm R., 100 Moffit, Thompson C., Ir., 100, 216, 302 Mohr, Donald Roger, 383 Moldenhauer, Wayne A., 62, 201, 225 Mith, Phyllis, 100 Moles, Marvin Robert, 120 Molsberry, Frank I., 64 Mona, Marilyn Ieanne, 100, 106, 351 Montgomery, Albert A., 171, 302 Montgomery, Iohn Evan, 46, 174 Montgomery, Io Anne, 296 Montgomery, Louis E., 172 Moon, Gary Dwight, 69, 72, 73 Mooney, Ieanne Anne, 100, 349 MCCORMACK Mortensen, Iohn D., 46, 174, 201 Mortensen, Mary L., 349 Morton, Gaye Eileen, 353 Morton, Iames Parkin, 321 Moshach, Marilyn Mac, 37, 151, 222, 339 Mosley, Catherine, 123, 207, 294 Mosher, Thomas F., 224 Moskowitz, Arlene Ioy, 375 Mott, Aneta Mary, 100, 385 Moule, Harvey William, 224 Mowers, Robert Dean, 46, 50 Moyer, Ross Hadsell, 224 Moyers, Mary Iane, 367 Mueller, Ted H., 176 Mulhall, Mary M., 351 Mull, Doris Mae, 126 Mullahey, Edward F., 222, 278, 359 Mullins, Mary lane, 347 Mulroney, Michael A., 365 Mulvey, Robert F., 177 Mulvehill, Barbara A., 189 Mundt, Iames Barry, 361 Murphy, Barbara Ann, 100 Murphy, Iames T., 373 Murphy, Newton Ierome, 174 Murray , Ann Cecile, 207, 349 Murray, Iames Edward, 87 Murray, Iohn I., 83, 87 Murray Musin, , Mary, 100, 341 Sylvia Rae, 375 Musker, William W., 359 Myers, Myers, Myers, Myers, George, 280 Franklin Lewis, 163 Ioan Caroline, 213, 297, 325 Louis B., 301 Myers, Richard Howard, 357 Myers, William R., 129 Meyers, William I., 83 Mezvinsky, Norton, 163, 167, 315, 327 Michel, Gene Everett, 371 Mickels, Robert V., 359 Middents, Gerald Iohn, 108 Mighell, Robert Louis, 117 Moore, Barbara G., 351 Moore, Edward, 274 Moore, Gwendolyn Myra, 210, 291, 293 Moran, Morch Shirley Ianet, 100 Herbert Oscar, 273 Morgan, Charles, 274 Milani, Iames Gregory, 363 Miles, Donald Ray, 222 Miles, Roger Patrick, 118, 172 Miller, Alma Marie, 100 g Miller, Anna Mae, 100, 213, 291, 293 Miller, Carol Helene, 100 ' Miller, Carolyn C , 323, 353 Miller, Clarence D., 62, 69 Miller, Doris, 353 Morley, Norma Lee, 100 Morlock, Paul Nelson, 359 Morris, Benjamin P., 361 Morris, Hughlett L., 100 Morris, Iudith Anne, 219, 331 Morrison, William I.. 109 Morrow, Kenneth L., 46, 52, 62, 171 Morrow, Robert E., 62 Morten, Vernon L., 100, ,308 McAllister, Iames, 117, 172 McAndrew, Iohn Louis, 172 McArtor, Leanna lean, 385 McBride, Daniel M., 268 McBride, Iack Lesley, 45, 302, 304 McCabe, Gerald G., 371 McCain, Marilyn L., 385 McCall, Ioan Marilyn, 325 McCall, Thomas C., 373 McCardell, Edmund A., 359 McCarthy, Duane R., 99, 174 McCarthy, Martin N., 355 McCarty, Robert W.. 87 McCauley, Richard E., ,371 McChesney, Cassius H., 99 McClain, Albert C., 83, 84, 85 McClean, Raymond I., 45, 171, 207 McCleery, Richard G., 117, 123 McClellan, David L., 99 McClintock, Martha G., 234 McCollister, Robert I., 115 McCollister, Robert P., 118, 333 McCollister, Robert P., 228 McComas, Gwendolyn L., 99, 347 MCCOnkie, Stuart B., 114, 122, 216 McConnell, Sally Ann, 196, 367 McCord, Kathryn L., 99, 349 McCorkel, Charlene E., 99, 109 McCormack, Sally C., 353 Page 395 MCCORMICK McCormick, Mona M., 99, 106, 318, 339 McCoy, Iane Ellen, 99, 341 McCoy, Iohn Bernard, 118 McCreedy, Gordon Ioe, 343 McCuen, Edwin Russell, 45, 50 McCollum, D., 196 McCulloch, Iames, 345 McCulloch, Margaret L., 108 McCutcheon, Iames A., 345 Nedrow, Beverly T., 100 Needham, Richard Dean, 381 Neel, Robert Leslie, 46, 174, 329 Neely, Ralph McCrary, 46 Neff, Sue Louise, 100 Neibert, Nellie K., 127 Nelson, Don Leland, 343 Nelson, Gay Louise, 100, 210, 341 Nelson, Robert C., 8.3 Nelson, Vivian E., 339 McDaniel, Francis B., 69 McDonald, McDonald, McDonald, Elliott R., ss, 173 Iohn A., 381 Robert D., 72, 373 McDonough, Robert C., 172 McElderry, McDleney, Iames F., 69 Donald E., 64, 65, 172 McDleney, Iames E., 383 McElwain, Ianet Ruth, 99, 341 McFarland, Ioseph N., 99 McFarland, Robert B., 117 McGeorge, Tommy, 45 McGill, Thomas Norris, 83, 86 McGivern, Margaret I., 85 McGovern, Mary F., 341 McGuire, David F., 83 McGuire, Vincent M., 99, 111, 220, 222 McHugh, Robert L., 133 Mcllrath, Max Russell, 176 Mcllvain, Burton Dean, 303 Mclntire, Homer M., 131 McKay, Dick Allen, 99, 363 McKay, Kenneth Hubert, 114, 118 McKelvey, Brick Paul, 34,3 McKibbin, Mac, 99 McKinney, Iames D., 317, 375 McKone, 45, 308 McKone, William Iohn, 99 McKown, Barbara Iean, 174, 353 McLain, Roger Willett, 176 McLaren, Iohn S., III, 329 McLaughlin, Charles E., 99 McLaughlin, Edward I., 99, 171, 177 McLaughlin, Philip A., 118 Nelson, Wayne Arvid, 189 Nemmer, Donald I., 46, 50 Nemmers, Iulian G., 118 Nemmers, Richard E., 50 Noeker, B., 317 Nesbit, Kenton, E., 333 Nesetril, Duane Milo, 100, 371 Nettleton, Iames S., 83 Newsome, E., 110 Neuzil, Marilyn F., 323 Neuzil, Ralph Louis, 100 Nevers, Yvonne L., 127 Nevins, Beverly I., 100 Newberry, Mary P., 127 Newbrough, Donald R., 83 Newcomer, Charles E., 64 PATROU Oberer, Gloria F., 153, 325 O'Brien, Sarah Iane, 213, 335, 361 Ockenfels, Lawrence R., 361 O'Connor, Ioyce Ann, 163 O'Connor, Philip I., 207, 301 Oehrle, Iohn Lawrence, 100 Oesterreicher, Louis, 118 Oeth, Phil Iohn, Ir., 72, 73 Officer, Charles D., 120 Offringa, Mary Ruth, 100, 228, 347 Oglesby, Lynn Wallace, 46, 50, 176 O'Haver, Betty Iean, 101 Ojemann, Robert G., 118 Olesiuk, Metsie A., 71 Oliphant, Dick, 274 Olmstead, Don Dee, 276 Olmsted, Iames F., 355 Olney, Olsen, Olson, Olson, Olson, Olson Iohn William, 346 Robert George, 355 Iames David, 371 Maitland E., 46, 363 Norma Iean, 46 Paul Edward 318 355 Olsoni Ruth Ano, 1011, .3511 Olson, Thomas, 101, 173, 212 Olson, Winnefred, 128 Newman, , Robert C., 46, 56, 207, 307 Newman, Newport, Newman Gordon Harold, 357 Theodore E., 100 Wayne Mowrer, 83, 84 Nicholas, Donnie V., 341 Nichols, Barbara E., 100, 110 McMahon ames Vernon 45 . I . McMahon, Iohn Martin, 117, 379 McMahon, Martha L., 349 McMahon, William I., 45 McManus, Howard N., Ir., 371 McManus, Kenneth D., 99, 173, 371 McMichael, Malcolm D., 45, 174, 363 McMullen, Marilyn B., 34, 216, 349 McNall, Rodney Duane, 45, 337 McNamara , Connie Mae, .331 McNamara, Donald I., 118 McNamara, Donald I., 207 McNamara, H., 73 McNamara, Kathryn E., 331 McRoberts, 335 Naeckel, N Margaret I., 99, 212, 318, N ancy Iill, 341 Nagle, George, Ir., 363 Nagorner, Sol Louis, 46 Nanfeldt, Iohn F., 355 Nardy, Robert Paul, 361 Nass, Martin Edwin, 177 Naylor, Io Ann, 385 Page 396 Nichols, Roger Loyd, 159 Nichols, Shirley L., 353 Nicholson, Wallace, 220 Nickels, Owen I., 100, 109, 201 Nickelsen, Ruth Marie, 100, 325 Nickless, Iohn Cadman, 115, 117 Nicodemus, Keith L., 69, 70, 72, 74 Niehaus, Whitford S., 50, 176, ,337 Nielson, Raymond M., 100 Nixson, Gordon Edmund, 83, 88 Noble, Ieanette B., 157, 367 Noecker, Robert Dean, 345 Nolf, Bruce Owen, 273, 274 Noll, Iohn Benjamin, 355 Nolte, Margaret, 34 Noonan, Honorah, F., 83, 85 Nopoulas, Lio Gus, 45 Norcross, Kathryn I., 108, 293 Nordmark, Boyd Nelson, 381 Nordquist, Gerald Lee, 174, 343 Nordschow, Carleton D., 122 Norelius, William Q., 83 Norman, Iim, 274 Norman, George B., 46, 371 Norris, Iean Kennedy, 109 North, Iames E., 62, 172 Northup, Maurice L., 119 Noser, Dwayne Burton, 345 Nugent, Thomas F., 268 Nuss, Eldon Paul, 50 Nusser, Stephen Louis, 87 Nuttall, C. Ray, 329 O Oathout, Carolyn L., 323 Oathout, Eugene Allan, 371 Oberbroeckling, R. G., 359 O'Meara, Benedict I., 83 O'Neill, Ierry Harlan, 3.37 Oostendorp, Iohn A., 167, 168 Opfell, Ronald Frank, 101 Orr, Iames Clyde, 359 Orr, Iohn Richie, 381 Orsborn, Mary Sue, 341 Orth, Iohn Howard, Ir., 363 Osmundson, IoAnn, 353 Osmundson, Philip I., 117 Osmundson, William D., 101, 174 Osterhaus, Robert I., 131 Ottenheimers, 293 Otto, Patricia Ann, 349 Ouderkirk, Shirley I., 323 Overholser, Martha I., 367 Overholtzer, Robert W., 101, 109, 34 Owne, Donald Robert, 69, 72 Oyaas, Edward B., 217 Oyass, Nancy Anne, 341 P Packard, Harold Keith, 62 Packey, IoAnn I., 296 Padzensky, Ierry I., 357 Pagel, Warren Charles, 171, 177 Pahl, Resi Hildegard, 101, 325 Paige, Patricia Ann, 46, 54 Paine, Martha, 161, 367 Palmer, Gerald Keith, 122 Palmer, Ioyce Madelon, 331 Pansegrau, Duane F., 101 Pappadackis, George D., 83, 85 Pappajohn, Aristotle, 46, 359 Papvajohn, I., 46 Pairs, Loretta Ioy, 297 Parker, Dale George, 64, 172 Parker, Helen E., 341 Parker, Richard C., 101, 174 Parks, Iames E., 46, 49 Parks, Iohn Lee, 118 Passer, Ierry Arnold, 357 Patrou, Theodore P., 160, 346 PATTEN Patten, Ioan L., 101, 349 Patterson, Iames M., 101 Patterson, Iohn F., 317, 363 Patterson, Robert B., 101 Paulos, Richard V., 290 Paulson, Roland Henry, 101 I Paulos, Robert Ioseph, 198 Paustian, Barbara Lea, 325 Pavlik, George A., Ir., 83, 88, 225 Pearson, Carl William, 46, 50 Peart, Charles Kruse, 101 Peck, Lowell Iames, 115 Penn, Robert A., 122 Pennington, Richard D., 375 Percy, Dean Edward, 46, 173, 3.37 Perley, Lorraine, 101, 331 Perrin, William D., 118 Perry, Murvin Henry, 109 Pratt, Iames Abner, 355 Preftakes, Matina P., 101 Press, Ronald Stanley, 327 Preston, Richard Earl, 118 Prichard, Robert D., 83, 88 Proctor, Lester T., Ir., 127 Proehl, Carla Iohanna, 127 Proehl, Ruth Anna, 128, 297 Prokop, Ioseph V., 61, 64 Prouty, Iohn Frazier, 373 Puffer, Harold Wesley, 157 Pullman, David Eugene, 109 Purdum, Ierry Severns, 3, 17, 359 Rhiner, Betty, 339 Rhomberg, Mary, 196, 341 Rice, George, 276 Rice, Iames, 101 Rice, Kenneth, 131, 318, 383 Rich, Iune, 101 Rich, Martin, 357 Richard, Clysta, 102 Richards, Colleen, 102, 323 Richards, Eddie, 118 Richards, Lynn, 115 Richards, Robert, 276, 355 Richards, Stanley, ,357 Petersen , Margaret A., 297 Petersen, Ronald Otto, 359 Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Petro, Io 307 . Anne A., 101 , Barbara I., 331 , Benjamin F., 345 , Donald, 46, 52, 171, 235 , Gloria Gwen, 101, 347 , Marilyn Rae, 212, 367 , Owen M., 167 , Richard A., 62 , Richard I., 88, 122 , Robert Rawl, 61, 314 , Robert W., 222, 355 , Sylvia D., 385 hn William, 101, 173, 201 Petty, William B., 83, 84 Pew, Patricia Mae, 349 Phelps, Catherine P., 101 Phillips, Phillips Charlene D., 62 Clark B., 63 Putnam, Ioan Lucile, 228 Pyles, Donald Iames, 333 Q Quade, Robert Thomas, 50 Quam, Loren Edward, 101, 371 Quinn, Quinn, Quinn, Iames L., 101 Iohn Edward, 172 Marilyn lean, 221 R Rabiner, Norma C., 375 Phillips, Lawrence M., 176, ,379 Phillips, Richard B., 115, 120 Phillips, Richard E., 83 Phillips, T. Ward, 375 Pickering, Fred W., 359 Pickus, Herman Mayer, 46, 327 Pieper, William F., 373 Pierce, Robert E., 101 Pierson, Ioan Marilyn, 353 Pierson, Robert Edwin, 46, 50 Pierson, Russell E., 69 Ping, Donald W., 118 Pinnick, Frederick E., 173 Pion, Elmer Gene, 306 Pitlik, William F., 329 Pittas, Helen, 101, 335 Pixley, Edna E., 85 Platte, Wayne Allen, 46 Plender, Norman Dean, 375 Plotner, Stanley L., 383 Plummer, Tomi Carolyn, 101 Poisnick, Iack, 120, 123 Pollitz, Sally Ann, 353 Pomerantz, Marvin A., 46 Popp, Lamar Edward, ,381 Porter, Lois T., 101 Podovanit, 127 Powell, Nancy, 353 Powers, Kenneth E., 52 Powers, William Iames, 120 Rabus, Sherylene Ann, 331 Rae, Wendell Roger. 46, 49, 52. 56 Raffensperger, Gene L., 101, 109 Ramsey, Guy, Ir., 71 Raleigh, I., 73 Ramseyer, I., Carroll, 373 Randall, Margaret Sue, 101, ,341 Randolph, Aaron Peter, 122 Randolph, Robert S., 224, 305 Randolph, Rose Lou. 85, 331, 347 Rapaport, IoAnn, 228, 375 Rasche, Simon William, 174 Rath, Marilyn, 349 Rathert, Iohn William, 345 Rausch, Paul Ioseph, 46 Raver, Richard Davis, 359 Ravid, Gerean, 375 Ray, Cecil William, 101 Razee, Dale Ioseph, 52. 302 Read, Roma Ieanne, 101, 325 Redden, Ierry Ioe, 383 Reddin, Patrick C., 122 Redfern, Iohn Lee, 84 Redig, Dale Francis, 62 Reed, Margaret E., 341 Reed, Marilyn Agnes, 352 Reed, Mary Ann, 101 Reed, William Simpson, 46 Reeder, Iames Seymour, 371 Reen, William Iohn, 314 Rees, Phyllis Ann, 101 Reese, Iacqueline, 101 Reeve, Iim, 131 Reeve, L., 157 Reeve, Mary, 101, 35.3 Rehal, Robert, 381 Rehnberg, Fleury, 127, 297 Rehnberg, Sally, 210, 294, 351 Reichardt, William, 173 Reid, Ruthann, 101, 347 Reilly, Charles, 85, 86, 162, 224 Reimers, Maxine, 331 Reister, Harold, 359 Rhinehart, Cecile, 160 Richardson, Gail, 84 Richey, Patricia, 189 Richmann, Iames, 329 Rick, Richard, 84 Rider, George, 381 Ridley, Gerald, 258, 371 Riede, David, 361 Riedesel, Iames, 220 Riedesel, Rosemary, 102 Rightmire, Sue, 331 Riley, Byron, 46, 373 Riley, Connie, 329 Riley, Ioseph, 84 Riley, William, 304 Rimel, Warden, 102, 120 Rimel, Wardine, 331 Rinderer, Phyllis, 102, 339 Rinella, Iohn, 102, 222 Ringvette, Arthur. 343 Rink, Margery, 132 Risk, Donald, 310 Ritchie, Pat, 339 Roberts, Donald, 310 Roberts, Donna, 133. 216 Roberts, Thomas, 102 Robertson, Iohn, 375 Robertson, Millicenf. 297 Robinow, Sidney, 120 Robinson, Beverly, 219, 291, 293 Robinson Harry, 393 Robinson Iames, 157 Robinson, Ierry, 357 Robinson, Ray, 86 Robinson, Robert, 46 Robison, Wilmer, 46, 302 Rochau, Donald, 176 Rockwell, Glenn, 301 Rodawig, Mary, 353 Roeder, Richard, 268, 373 Rogers, Robert, 383 Rogers, Ronald, 381 Rohner, William, 102 Rohovit, Darrell, 118 Rohret, Helen, 196 Rokusek, Iames, 47 Roland, David, 355 Romey, Marilyn, ,353 Ropp, Darrell, 102, 201 Rosche, Donald, 343 Rose, Georgia, 102, 228, 331 Rose, Vernon, 177 Roseberry, Helen, 212. 318, 367 Roseberry, Richard, 69 Roseland, Patricia, 367 Rosen, Maurice, 220, 357 Rosen, Melvin, 157, 274 ROSEN Page 397 P 1 1 1... ROSENBAUM Rosenbaum, Robert, 102, 357 Rosenberg, Harlan, 357 Rosenberg, Morton, 357 Rosenow, Lillian, 102, 213, 296 Ross, Arthur, 49, 52 Ross, lack, 310 Ross, Iohn, 102 Ross, Margaret, 162, 351 Ross, Mary, 108, 295 Rosen, M., 274 Rosser, Forrest, 87, 373 Rosser, Gaither, 222 Rost, Murray, 69, 73, 220, 258. Roth, Roth, Donald, 69 Keith, ,333 Rotman, Iune, 375 Sandy, Patricia, 335 Sangster, Iames, 173, 174, 220 Sassen, Duane, 333 Saucke, Imogene, 127, 297 Sawyer, Mary, 54 Saxton, Bonnie, 296 Sayre, Lombard, 118 Schaefer, Ronald, 381 Schaus, Iohn, 131 Schechtman, Ronald, 359 Scheckel, Gerald, 64 Schedl, Harold, 118 Schefstad, Wilbur, 122 Scheld, Karl, 348 Schick, Marian, 351 Schiffman, Bernard, 69, 70, 72 Rottman, Robert, 69, 72, 74 Roudabush, Dean, 176 Roudebush, Charles, 102 Roudybush, William, 122 Roules, Iames, 122 Rouse, Richard, 222 Rovner, Allan, 357 Rowe, Alvin, 222 Rowe, Iohn, 393 Rowland, Beverly, 216 Rowland, Ruth, 213, 325 Rowley, Neil, 64 Ruback, Leonard, 131, 133 Ruben, Pauline, 375 Rubin, Richard, 52 Rubinson, Mildred, 102, 212, 375 Ruck, Fred, 47, 173, 174, 220 Rueck, Ioan, 385 Ruliffson, Franklin, 62 Rummels, Ruth 102 Runge, Martina, 335 Runyan, Guy, 52 Runyon, Frank, 47, 174 Russell, Ann, 335 Schillie, Lois, 123 Schilling, Bonnie, 291 Schimmelpfennig, Hal, 176, 321 Schlampp, Margaret, 47, 367 Schlass, Ioyce, 102, 221, 258 Schlagel, William, 64, 172 Schlotterback, David, 176 Schmarje, Irene, 297 Schmidt, Anton, 47 Schmidt, Duane, 64 Schmidt Gene, 375 Schmidt, Howard, 363 Schmidt, Ianet, 367 Schmidt, Ioan, 222 Schmidt, Ronald, 383 Schmiedel, Edward, 120 Schmitt, Donald, 117 Schmitz, Iames, 47 Schmitz, Iames, 122 Schneider, Stephen, 47, 329 Schneider, William, 64 Schneiderman, Ira, 102, 109 Schnetzler, Dolores, 335 Schnoebelen, Virginia, 123, 207 Rust, Richard, 115, 118 Ruther, Rex, 355 Rutledge, Nancy, 347 Ruttan, William, 177, 307 Ryan, David, 50, 361 Ryan, Iack, 47, 373 Ryan, Iames, 117 Ryan, Ioseph, 333 Ryan, Thomas, 361 Ryden, Ray, 355 Ryden, Rex, 47, 174, 317, 318, 355 S Schroeder, Mary, 207 Schroll, Shirley, 349 Schuck, Florence, 106, 16.3, 213, 293 Schueth, Iames, 47, 189, 207 Schuller, Gerald, 102 Schultz, Donald, 172 Schultz, Harry, 131, 307 Schultz, lean, 102, 335 Schultz, IoAnne, 335 Schultz, Phyllis, 151, 269, 297 Schulz, Norman, 62 Schulze, Mary, 295 Schumacher, Donald, 115, 118, 172 Sarr, Richard, 115, 118, 172 Sabbath, Ruth, 295 Sackett, Sally, 108, 341 Safley, Max, 115 Sage, Richard, 102 Sahl, lens, 115, 120 Sahs, Mary, 157, 189 Salameh, Ibrahim, 70 Salisbury, Don, 88 Salisbury, Frances, 47, 54, 291, 293 Salmon, Everett, 115 Salome, Richard, 102, 171, 280 Sanborn, Betty, 353 Sandal, Richard, 50 Sanders, William, 102, 361 Sandvig, Dale, 62 Page 398 Schurman, Ann, 102 Schweiger, Iames, 64, 171 Schweitzer, Donald, 115, 172 Schwengel, Franklin, 274, 333 Schwind, Mary, 102, 341 Sclarow, Marshall, 163, 167, 327 Scothorn, Dewitt, 47, 52, 56, 171, 173 Scott, Darlene, 353 Scott, Gary, 274 Scott, Louis, 102 Scott, Ralph, 122 Scott, Raymond, 47, 52, 174, 176 Scott, Richard, 47, 52, 173 Scroggs, Iames, 355 Scroggs, Iohn, 47, 52, 174 Sealy, Sharon, 351 SIULIN Sear, Iohn, 115, 172 Sechler, Sandra, 35,3 Sedlacek, Marvin, 73, 177 Sedlacek, Robert, 118 Seela, Ted, 47, 359 Sesser, Iohn, 163 Seldin, Theodore, 216, 217, 357 Seleen, Vivian, 102, 213 Settlemyer, Russell, 359 Setzer, Carl, 72 Severinsen, Norman, 102, 174 Sexton, Norma, 109, 159, 291, 293, 295 Shackelford, Barbara, 295 Shadle, Marylene, 325 Shanahan, Ieanne, 323 Shannon, Don, 365 Sharda, Iean, 109 Sharick, Sandra, 339 Sharp, Fred, 102 Sharp, Elton, 365 Sharp, Leonard, 379 Sharp, Robert, 102 Shaughnessy, Stephen, 102, 361 Shaw, Iames, 102, 157, 375 Sheehan, Richard, 47, 52, 173, ,302 Sheldon, Richard, 355 Shepherd, Ann, 349 Sherburne, Robert, 47 Sherk, Kenneth, 323 Sherman, Iames, 176, 357 Sherman, Roger, 72 Sherrick, Otho, 131, 133 Shimon, Charles, 102, 318, 361 Shine, Bruce, 357 Shining, Streeter, 280, 363 Shipley, Kenneth, 70, 73 Shirley, Patricia, 127 Shoeman, Io, 210, 212, 353 Short, Luke, 50 Shoultz, Raymond, 321 Shrader, Iames, 306 Shrauger, Donna, ,323 Shropshire, Richard, 120 Shull, Thomas, 343 Shultz, Iohn, 173, 176 Shultz, William, 172 Shutt, Merril, 117, 123 Siddall, Dean, 50 Sideman, Fredda, 102, 106, 212 Sidlinger, Ioan, 339 Siegel, Ieanette, 213, 375 Sifford, Richard, 115 ' Sill. Albert, 70, 72 Silletto, Charles, 102, 174, 318, 345 Simmons, Margaret, 157, 294 Simons, Grace, 299 Simpson, Richard, 115 Simpson, Roger, 172 Sindlinger, William, 84, 88 Sinex, Barbara, 296 Singel, Carmelita, 109 Singsank, Clarence, 172 Sinkey, Donald, 115, 120, 172 Sippel, Barbara, 103 Sippel, Donna, 325 Sittler, Donald, 49, 103 Sitz, Edward, 115, 117 Sixta, Rosemary, 269 Sjulin, Richard, 345, 375 SKAIFE Skaife, William, 163, 167, 355 Skare, Ernest, 172 Skelley, Iohn, 218, 379 Skelley, Shirley, ,341 Skinner, George, 84, 87 Skinner, Sybil, 367 Slavata, Helen, 182, 339 Sloan, Mary, 325 Sloan, Morris, 122 Sloan, Stanley, 47, 50, 174, 321 Slotsky, Gordon, 176, 188, 357 Slye, Robert, 103 Small, Charles, 20 Smalldridge, Robert, 62, 72 Smalley, Mary, 278, 297 Smith, Andrew, 103, 115, 118, 172 Smith, Carlton, 47, 365 Smith, Charles, 70 72, 74, 177 Smith, David, 379 Smith, Dorothy, 127, 297, 339 Smith, Edward, 47 Smith, Ed, Ir., 103 Smith, Gordon, 115, 117 Smith, Eleanor, 293 Smith, Ioan, 103, 127, 291, 299, 30 Smith, Ieanine, 300 Smith, Ioanne, 21,3 339 Smith, Iohn, 103, 337 Smith, Ioy, 212 Smith, Kenneth, 109 Smith Lorna, 347 Smith, Loy, 375 Smith, Martha, 132 Smith, Mildred, 296 Smith, Nancy, 103, 341, 363 Smith, Richard, 363, 365 Smith, Sally, 103, 216, 217, 323 Smith Sidney, 56, 120, 323 Smith, Stuart, 47 Smith, Willmar, 172 Snider, Burton, 327 Snider, IoAnn, 325 Snider, William, 355 Snodgrass, Shirley, 103, 339 Snook, Robert, 47, 174 Snook, William, 131, 365 Snyder, Gregg, 118 Snyder, Harry, 171, 172 Sohn, Howard, 47, 174, 345 Sokolof, Ioan, 375 Solbrig, Donald, 383 Soll, Robert, 225, 276, 373 Soloway, Richard, 327 Sommers, Iames, 62 Sonius, Donald, 64 Soper, Robert, 115, 116, 118 Soper, Russell, 88 Sorensen, Boyd, 47 Sorensen, Ray, 47 Sorenson, Becky, 32,3 Southern, Paul, 47, 173 Sovereign, LaVerne, 295 Spaan, Donald, 118 Spanjers, Peter, 220 Sparks, Robert, 108, 219, 363 Spector, Herbert, 87, 314, 357 Spelman, Shelby, 294 Spied, Iohn, 337 Spillman, Robert, 86 0 Spinharney, Ann, 351 Spinka, Francis, 103 Spohn, Roger, 64, 359 Sprague, Leland, 103, 308 Springate, Barbara, 70 Springer, Charles, 71, 74 Sprott, Patricia, 103, 385 Sprott, Robert, 317 Sprout, Gene, 379 Squire, lack, 103 Stachour, Roger, 110 Stack, Robert, 176, 281 Stafford, Iohn, 71 Stahle, Thomas, 103 Stamp, W., 115, 120 Stanford, William, 107, 1,33 Stanley, David, 87 Stanley, lean, 103 Stanzel, Betty, 353 Stapleton, Keith, 84 Starcevic, Iames, 103 Stark, Paul, 258 Starman, Susan, 106, 210, 212, 339 Stary, Frank, 47, 174 Stassforth, Bowen, 103, 220, 222 Statton, Edward, 337 Staves, Gregory, 383 Stebbins, Sally, 367 Steckel, Sally, 214 Steele, Harry, 373 Steffen, Don, 109, 355 Steffen, Matt, 375 Stegmiller, Stanley, 371 Stein, Robert, 222 Stelzer, loan, 298 Stenger, Thomas, 171 Stenger, William, 258 Stern, Alan, ,357 Stern, Richard, 47, 176, 357 Stern, Roslyn, 196, 294 Sterns, Gerald, 345 Stevens, Marianna, 385 Stevens, Richard, 47, 50, 173 Stevens, Robert, 337 Stevens, Ted, 371 Stevenson, Basil, 122 Steward, William, 383 Stewart, Ann, 110, 339 Stewart, Iames, 225 Stewart, Iayne, 108, 341 Stickley, Iames, 276 Stiffler, Franklin, 373 Stiffler, Herbert, 84, 87 Stiller, Milton, 70, 72 Stoddard, Roy, 84 Stoker, Francis, 103 Stoltz, Helen, 295, 341 Stonebrook, Thomas, 62 Storaas, Hans, 72 Stork, Ioseph, 122 Stossforth, B., 278 Stover, Geraldine, 323 Stover, Ioan, 32,3 Stowell, Anne, 34, 103, 325 Strang, Marvin, 47, 50, 56 Strasburg, Lenard, 109 Strauss, Ieanne, 103, 110, 212, 318, 375 Stribley, Orrin, 86 Strom, Robert, 120 THOMPSON Strother, Sally, 157, 367 Strub, Frank, 371 Strunce, Norma, 106, 347 Strus, Thomas, 103 Sturm, Beverly, 323 Strandford, William, 307 Sudbrook, William, 329 Suiter, Ianet, 331 Sulentic, Wallace, 381 Sumberg, William, 327 Summa, Edith, 294 Suar, Robert, 103 Sundeen, Carol, 351 Surface, Richard, 343 Sutherland, Robert, 118 Sutherland, Frederick, 115 Sutherland, Sue, 148, 351 Sutter, Ioyce, 331 Sutton, Harriet, 335 Swaine, Howard, 103, 171 Swale, Ralph, 64 Swanger, Carroll, 115 Swank, Richard, 339, 345 Swanson, Ioan, 103, 339 Swanson, Ruth, 103, 318, 341 Swart, Emily, 127 Swartz, Frances, 110, 157, 367 Swartz, Iohn, ,353 Swartzendruber, Don, 220 Sweet, Robert, 50, 103, 171 Swehla, Harold, 103 Sweitzer, Nance, 341 Sword, Paul, 70 Sykes, Leonard, 220, 274 Syverud, Samuel, 363 Sywassink, Ianet, 339 Szuhay, Ioseph, 111 T Taber, E., 62 Tabler, Levi, 70, 73 Taggart, Iames, 329 Tailor, Peppy, 103 Tallman, Coralce, 325 Tallman, Iustin, 84, 85 Tarr, Iohn, 359 Taylor, Heinrich, 363 Taylor, Iack, 47 Tchalekian, Chavarche, 132 Techau, Wallace, 103, 171 Teefy, Iohn, 47 Tegeler, Paul, 10,3 Teeters, Bill, 103, 173, 373 Tenney, Lloyd, 115 Teppert, William, 225 Terry, Iay, 333 Thayer, Keith, 64 Thodt, Linnea, 163, 166, 331 Thomas, Clifford, 345 Thomas Donald, 70 Thomas, Evangelie, 325 Thomas Thomas , Frederick, 375 Iane, 103, 339, 347 Thomas M., 103, 127 Thomas Patricia, 22, 347 Thomas Tom, 103 Thomas, William, 171, 221, 361 Thomasson, Howard, 307 Thompson, Calvin, 172 Page THOMPSON Thompson, Dale, 64 Thompson, B., 7.3 Thompson, D., 88 Thompson, Herbert, 258 Thompson, Thompson, Ieanne, 347 Ioanne, 347 Thompson, Richard, 64, 363 Thompson, 216, 375 Thompson, Thoms, Lu Thoen, P., Richard L., 47, 62, 174, Robert, 318 ray, 339 64 Thomsen, Sara, 341 Thornley, Robert, 62 Thornton, Marion, 104, 214 Thorp, Russell, 132 Thorson, Ion, 375 Tichane, Margene, 115, 123 Till, Iris, 184 Tillo, Edmund, 72 Tingleff, Richard, 132 Tinkey, Laverne, 122 Tod, Iohn, 333 Tokarz, Doris, 104 Toftey, Avis, 298 Tolander, Donna, 104, 201 Tolles, Ma rtha, 341 Tollinger, Lois, 349 Toohey, Bernard, 54 Toohey, Iane, 451 Torgeson, Dean, 122 Towner, Iohn, 171, 173, 179,355 Townsend, Townsend, Ann, 104, 210, 339 Norma, 296 Tracey, Donald, 104 Tracy, George, 225 Tray, William, 104 Trefy, Robert, 120 Trefz, Donald, 115 Treneman, Iames, 268, 337 Treynor, Thomas, 47, 355 Trimble, Ianice, 323 Tripplitt, Clarence, 52 Tripp, Io Anne, 385 Trissel, Iames, 104 Trobaugh, Gerald, 359 Trobee, Arthur, 64 Trom, Edward, 379 Tucker, Charles, 64 Tucker, Norval, 104 Tucker, Thomas, 363 Tullberg, Gertrude, 104 Tunks, Ma rgaret, 85 Turchen, Richard, 104, 198, 269 Turk, Carl, 337 Turk, james, 34, 302 - Turke, Walter, 104 Turner, Io Ann, 104 Turner, Lettie, 298 Turner, Ralph, 104 Turner, Richard, 52 Turner, Robert, 120 Turnery, Richard, 10 219. 302 Turnmire, Dale, 52 Tutsch, Gorman, 70, 72, 73 Tweedy, Olatha, 47 Tweeten, Paul, 381 Page 400 4, 157, 173, 21.3, Twogood, lames, 47 Tyrrell, Virginia, 349 U Uelner, Arthur, 104 Ulch, Darrell, 177 Ullerich, Henry, 108, 176 Ulman, Richard, 117 Ulrich, Iohn, 306 Undem, Dale, 117 Underriner, Margaret, 115, Underwood, Stanley, 72 Ungs, Thomas, 70, 307 Untiedt, Iules, 301 Updegraff, 117 Upton, Harry, 104 Urich, Vernon, 225 V Valentine, Robert, 361 VanAtta, D., 198 Vandehouten, Caryl, 335 Vanderloo, Ianece, 349 Vandrie, Rudy, 302 123 Van Dusseldorp, Carl, 48, 157 Vanee, Leland, 48, 50, 176 Van Dyke, Richard, 132 Van Eldik, Dick, 115, 118, 172 Van Eschen, Iohn, 88 Van Ginkel, Charles, 379 Van Ginkel, David, 163, 355 Van Leevwen, Gerard, 120 Vannice, Helen, 207 Van Norman, Arlan, 132, 133 Van Oelst, Iames, 333 Van Oosterhout P., 33, 318, Van Patten, George, 189 Vanry, Charles, 359 Van Zee, Gene, 120 Varnes, Rita, 104, 318, 331 Vaughan, William, 120 Vauthrin,'Glen, 104 Vauthrin, lane, 104, 385 Vavra, Edward, 48, 50, 173 Vavra, Virginia, 224, 347 Veach, Thomas, 132, 307 Veley, Robert, 117 Velman, William, 84, 88 375 Venaglia, Ioseph, 48, 49, 52, 207, 307 Verhille, Robert, 381 Vernon, Iohn, 88, ,308 Vesely, Bohumir, 72 Vicari, Donna, 351 Vickery, Iames, 110, 381 Viers, Mary, 54 Vieth, George, 375 Vincent, Harold, 176 Vincent, Iames, 314 Vincent, Milton, 172 Vogt, Io Anne, 331 Voldness, Perry, 86 Volkmer, Willis, 345 Vonahsen, Virgil, 100, 220, Vonberg, Donald, 65, 172 Vonlaven, William, 345 Vornholt, Retha, 347 Vonberg, Foo, 64 Voss, Io Anne, 210. 353 Vrame, George, 48, 375 274, 383 WEBER Vranken, Barbara, 104 Vana, William, 104 W Wade, William, 359 Wadsworth, Mary, 127 Waggett, Robert, 174, 321 1 Wagner Wagner Wagner Wagner , Allan, 375 , Arlo, 104, 109 , Dean, 104 , Dianne, 104 Wagner, Iames, 48 Wagner Wagner , Lois, 104, 375 Richard 117 Wahl, Ioelle, 296 Wait, Iohn, 71, 108, 329 Waite, R., 48 Wakefield, Winifred, 335 Walden, Robert, 373 Waldron, Donald,'268 Waldron, Frederick, 383 Walker, Billie, 118 Walker, Charles, 323 Walker, Frances, 335 Walker, Iames, 363 Walker, lane, 341 Walker, Marjorie, 132, 351 Walker, S., 104 Walkup, Cherie, 157, 323 Wall, Anne, 104, 385 Wallace, Donald, 110, 157, .321 Wallace, Nancy, 104, 106, 210, 318 353 Wallace, William, 48, 173, 343 Wallen, Waller, David, 104 George, 337, 175 Waller, William, 176, 277, 321 Wallgren, Niles, 343 Wallin, Leon, 345 Walter, Roy, 333 Walters, Richard, 381 Walther, Margaret, 48 Walther, Ray, 48 Wanamaker, Iohn, 345 Ward, Gaylord, 115, 116 Ward, Iames, 120 Ward, Loraine, 371 Ware, Ruby, 291, 293, 295 Warford, Robert, ,379 Walsy, Howard, 104 Warnell, Ioseph, 207 Warner, Paul, 115 Warnock, Mamie, 108 Washburne, William, 318, 359 Wassom, Arley, 84 Wassom, Phyllis, 104 Waste, Richard, 104, 225 Watkins, Delores, 104 Watson, Watson, Donald, 104, 222 Richard, 62 Watt, lack, 104, 110 Watters, Merle, 84, 88 Weaver, Maydean, 104 Webb, William, 359 Webber, Chastine, 291, 293, 295 Weber, Leslie Edwin, 118 Weber, Mary 1, 108 Weber Shirley M. 385 Webeffwillis Edward, 222, 278 Wulff, WEBSTER Webster, Arnold, 64 Weeks, Barbara Iean, 351 Weems, Verna Iean, 213, 249 Weichman, Iames R., 363 Weideman, Don, 117 Weikel, Vernon Edward, 115, 172 Weil, Ruth, 291, 293 Weinberg, Henri M., 221 Weinberger, Iames W., 321 Weir, Donald Douglas, 172 Weisenberg, Iack, 34 Weiter, Eleanor, 349 Weitzell, Carolyn I., 110 Welch, Ann Margaret, 157, 367 Welch, George Lion, 281, 355 Welch, Lillian V., 105, 294 Welcher, Wayne, Hoyer, 4, 3,35 Wellborn, Dorothy I., 105 Wells, Ann Shimer, 157, 367 Wells, Patrick Gordon, 48, 59, 176, 179 Wells, Richard Dewey, 120 Wells Richard, Iordan, 363 Wellsl 373 Welp. Robert Leroy, 48, 174, 176, Donald Ioseph, 132, 361 Welsh, Patricia Ann, 151 Wendler, Allan Benrud, 105, 171 Wengert, Ioan E., 105, 367 Wennemark, Iames, R., 120 Wennerstrum, IoAnn H., 120 Young, Wenrick, Marjorie Mae, 121, 323 Weresh, Iohn, Ir., 122 Werner, Iames Ralph, 105, 207 Weming, Phyllis M., 105 Wesenberg, Iohn H., 49 Westerlund, Roger, L., 321 Westfall, Bernard L., 111, 220, 222 Westly, Malcolm K., 105, 329 Westwick, Iohn Edward, 177, 281 Wetjen, Millen Iulius, 105 Weuve, Mary Lou, 331 Wheeler, Chas, 33, 218, 274 Wheeler, Theodore S. R., 27,3 Whinery, Robert Don, 108, 359 Whiney, I., 64 White, Ierry Aubrey, 333 White, Patricia, L., 323 White, Robert Edgar, 173, 176, 355 White, Ronald Gene, 373 Whitebook, Ianet, 105 Whitehead, Iane M., 331 Whitesel, Harriet A., 196, 367 Whitesell, Iohn P., 84 Whiteside, Robert M., 61, 62 Wick, Barbara Claire, 228, 325 Wickham, Barbara Ann, 294 Wids, I., 64 Willer, Marianna, 179 Wickstrom, Ralph Lee, 111 Widman, Richard A., 122 Wiegand, Iames R., 333 Wiese, Richard Bruce, 268, ,381 Wiest, Linus Raymond, 48 Wightan, Darwin D., 105 Wiley, A., 22 Wilhelm, Robert A., 132 Wilken, Mary Lou, 325 Wilkie, Everett F., 172 Willer, David C., 70, 73 Willer, Iohn W., 105, 355 Willey, Iohn Lester, 34, 224 Willey, Marilyn Iean, 127 Williams Alice Ruth, 123 Williams, Elizabeth M., 105 Williams, Io Ann, 331 Williams, Ioseph R., 317, 373 Williams Williams Marion Neil, 115 Williams, Richard A., 115, 120 , Ross Alva, 212 Williamson, Kenneth W., 48 Wilmeth, Iean Ioan, ,335 Wilson, C., 269 Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson -exe.-.qs-reef' A "uw-1mlr"-rs" , - . lv 'lvfiqqq Wooda Wooda Woodb ZVACEK rd, Don Edwin, 118 rd, Mary E., 105, 323 urn, Boynton T., 343 Woodcock, Donald A., ,375 Woodruff, Charles A., 280, 379 Woodward, Garry Dale, 86 Wortmann, Donald, 120 Worton, G., 357 Wren, Ioy, 335 Wright, Craig Thomas, 363 Wright, David Orlo, 371 Wright, George Allan, 105 Wright Wright , Martha Lee, 341 , Robyn Ann, 347 Wright, Rudy R., 88 Wroblewski, Iohn, Ir., 105 William Robert, 379 , Elizabeth, 105 , Iean Maxine, 48 , Marilyn Lois, 127 , Martin Lucien, 48 , Mary Ioan, 349 Wilson, Richard I., 363 Wilson, Robert B., 62, 105 Wilson, Robert R., 172 Wilson, William F., 171 Winders, Gary Allen, 371 Wingert, Iohn George, 122 Winick, Allan Iay, 48, 327 Winick, Marvin, 318, 327' Winkel Wygle, Hugh William, 48 Wymore, Don L., 48, 176 Y' Yarbotz, V., 109 Yanushka, Leonard I., 48, 361 Yates, Lyle Norman, 117 Yeager, Arlene Helen, 105, 323 Yeates, Sally Ann, 212, 339 Yenter, Gwendolyn Ann, 228 Yim, George Kwock Wah, 132, 220, 222, 278 Yoder, Clayton Ioseph, 379 Yoder, Kenneth Ardell, 48 ' Yon, Ismael, 70 , Gordon L., 86 I Winkie, Sayre Eugene, 105 Winslow, Wayne R., 72 Winston, Harold R., 371 Winston, Keith Eugene, 371 Winter, Albert C., 50, 321 Winter, Sally, 105, 349 Wise, Iames Kearney, 172 Wise, Virginia E., 105, 163, 166, 178, 339 Wishnew, Delia B., 105 Witmer, Iohn Iunior, 105, 307 Witasky, Mary Io, 105, 323 Witt, Irma Caecilie, 85 Witte, Ernest T., 373 York, Charles Alvin, 48, 174, 176, 373 Young, D. W., 176. Young, Dan Lee, 371 Young, Darrell Dean, 225 Young, Donald Carter, 120 Young, Gloria Ann, 367 Young, Young Iacolyn A. 294 Iames Wesley, 381 Young, Iames William, 379 Young, Leo Emmet, 172 Young Margaret Ann, 341 Young, Martin Allen, 105 Young, Richard C., 72 Robert A., Ir.,' 373 Wittman, Iohn Dexter, 120 Witzelben, Peggy Ann, 105, 293, ,323 W'ohlwend, Edward B., 120 Wold, Iames Thor, 314 Wolf, David Lawrence, 207, 379 Wolf, Maxine Marie, 105 Wolf, Renee R., 375 Wolfe, Helen Iuanita, 105, 291, 293, 294, 295 Young, Robert Edward, 72 Youngers, Marion A., 52 Youngman, William M., 307 Z Zamastil, Robert H., 72 Zdychnec, Iohn S., 48 Zdychnec, Mary Io, 385 Zeigler, Myron Loyd, 65, 172, 192 Wolfe, Wolfe, Wolfe, Wolff, Wolff, Wood, Wood, Wood, Paul Frederick, 383 Richard Harold, 48 William Bartow, 373 Gerhard, Karl, 212 Hugh Lipman, 120 Iean Marie, 351 Robert, Douglas, 70, 73, 371 Warren K., 163, 167 Wolfson, Ierry, 327 Woodard, Ann, 341 Zellmer, Wayne George, 72, 73 Zeman, Vivian Ianice, 207 Ziebell, Williams C., 117 Zimmerman, Paul, Alex, 48 Zimmerman, Carl B., 33, 216, 217, 225, 310 Zeimer, Wayne, 70 Zuck, Willard, Hugh, 381 Zvacek, Marlene Mae, 347 Page pu-uv ' '-ff iv f ,.m'1t-Nc. uymgvl my yu-,71 ur-1 " i We, of the 1952 HAWKEYE staff, would like to ex- tend thanks and appreciation to the following people and organizations who helped to make the publishing of our annual possible: Mr, Fred Pownall-Publisher Mr. Wilbur Peterson-our advisor Mr. Carroll Coleman-typography advisor Southwestern Engraving Company 5 Economy Advertising Company-printed our book Kingsport Press Incorporated-our cover Mr. Newsom's layout class Iames Kent-Fraternities Stromsten Studio-Beauties and Sororities T. Wong Studio-Sororities University Photo Service-Seniors D I

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