University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 388
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1954 volume:
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president hancher's.re,po'rt-page 8... '
...albumof memories-page 23
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This is a new venture. It is the first of what I
hope will be a series of brief annual reports on the
State of the University and the University of the
State. The ideal period to be covered would be the
current academic year, 1953-54, but that would re-
quire a crystal ball because the year, 1953-54, is far
from finished, as this is written, and an account of
the academic year 1952-53 would be almost a year old
by the time this Hawkeye appears in print. I have
settled on the calendar year 1953, therefore, as the
best available compromise.
I wish that this report might be one of unqualified
optimism and good cheer. Unfortunately that would
be misleading because the most significant develop-
ments in 1953 for the University and the other five
institutions under the Iowa State Board of Education
were political ones. The year 1953 brought into sharp
focus the dominance, or at least potential dominance,
of partisan political control over our state institutions
in contrast to the bi-partisan, non-political exercise of
authority by the State Board of Education. In january
1953 the Board and its institutions were informed that
for the first time in twenty years the reversion pro-
visions of the Budget and Financial Control Act would
be invoked against them at the end of the biennium,
then less than six months away. Similarly they were
informed that no longer would the institutions get one-
twelfth of their appropriations monthly, but they would
receive only such funds as the pre-auditor and the
Comptroller would approve as necessary. The pre-audit
of expenditures, authorized in 1951, was fully opera-
tive in 1953. Appropriations for the first time were
earmarked so that lapsed items in the budgets could
not be made available for repairs, replacements, alter-
ations, books or equipment, a clear departure from the
historic development of the RRSA Fund and from its
operation up to 1953. And, in Section 12 of the Ap-
propriations Act, budget ceilings were set beyond
,Quia of ffte Uniuerdify
which the institutions could not go except on a showing
of emergency or necessity. What has happened in
Iowa to the University, the State College and the
State Teachers College is symptomatic of what is hap-
pening in other states. In my judgment it is part of a
general movement which will weaken and may destroy
American public education.
The time has come when our country must decide
once again whether it is to be the hope of the world
as it was in Colonial days, in the days of the Revolu-
tion, in Lincoln's days, and in Wilson's days, or
whether The American Dream was merely the idealism
and naivete of youth which must give way to old age's
cynical and selfish love of money and ease and
FK 31 PF
Within the University the situation was never better.
During 1953 the University's academic program pro-
gressed in good order. Approximately 1900 students
earned degrees. Approximately 47,835 ambulatory
and in-patients were examined or treated in our hos-
pitals. Grants for research totaled f5791,201 and were
divided among 136 different research projects. At the
request of a Conference on the Problems of Aging,
the University, with Board approval, has organized the
Iowa Institute of Gerontology. Une hundred iive con-
ferences were held in the Iowa Center for Continuat-
tion Study, with over 9,000 participants in public
health, business and industry, labor, education, journal-
ism, public service, engineering, law and religion. In
October 1953, Professor E. F. Lindquist announced a
new electronic test scoring machine which seems des-
tined to have profound effects upon educational testing.
Two buildings, a unit of the Communications Center
for journalism, and the Hospital School for Severely
Handicapped Children, were completed and occupied.
Among other things, the 55th General Assembly
119531 appropriated S900,000 for a medical research
. dy ide lorediafenlf
building and equipment and ff5295,800 for an exchange
and improvement of facilities between pediatrics and
isolation, with particular emphasis upon the care and
rehabilitation of victims of poliomyelitis.
As a result of legislative action, our faculty and staff
were brought within the federal social security system
and were given the option to elect either a state or
private supplementary retirement program in addition.
FP Pk if
A number of significant appointments and honors
should be noted.
William J. Simon, D.D.S., of the University of
Minnesota, assumed the deanship of the College of
Dentistry in january, 1953. Norman B. Nelson, M.D.,
formerly assistant dean, University of California at
Los Angeles, and Dean of Medicine, American Uni-
versity of Beirut, assumed the deanship of the College
of Medicine on july 1, 1953. Dr. Robert S. Michael-
sen of the Yale Divinity School became the second
Director of the School of Religion, in succession to Dr.
M. Willard Lampe, retired, on December 1, 1953.
Professor Edmund de Chasca became Professor of
Spanish and Chairman of the Department of Romance
Languages, September 1953.
Pl' FF lk
Professor joseph Bodine, Head of the Department
of Zoology, was elected to the National Academy of
Professor Harold W. Beams, Department of Zool-
ogy, became the first Iowan to achieve membership in
Britain's 115-year-old Royal Microscopic Society.
Professor Baldwin Maxwell, Head of the Depart-
ment of English, was a Foyle Fellow in the Shakespeare
Institute CStratsford-upon-Avonj of the University of
Professor Kenneth W. Spence, Head of the Depart-
ment of Psychology, was awarded the highest honor of
the Society of Experimental Psychologists, the War-
ren Medal for 1953, in recognition of "his persistent
and rigorous theoretical and experimental work on
fundamental problems of learning."
Pk ill lk
On November 11, 1953, in Carnegie Hall, New
York, the New York Philharmonic Orchestra, con-
ducted by Dimitri Mitropoulos, gave the premiere per-
formance of a concerto for piano and orchestra com-
posed by Dr. Philip Bezanson, of the Department of
Music. Professor john Simms of the department was
the piano soloist.
FF if FF
For the future, the University's needs are:
C11 an increased emphasis upon quality both in
faculty and student body
C21 sufficient operating funds and sufficient freedom
in utilizing them to assure a first-rate University
C31 sufficient capital improvements
Cal to eliminate the use of temporary struc-
tures for classrooms and offices,and
Cbj to provide additional permanent struc-
tures for classrooms and offices, and
student body that are inevitable during
the next decade ,
C41 elimination of actual and potential threats of
political domination and control of our educa-
C51 reaffirmation by our people of the belief that
this is the last, best hope of earth and a rededi-
cation to the ideals of "a free and open societyf,
to the ideals of The American Dream.
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Life goes on much the same at SL
whether it is winter or summer.
Coeds may wear boots. Some bog
may wear hats. And coats may l
But students still stroll leisurely aero:
campus between Classes. If they hai
free time, they Cross Clinton street 1
their favorite restaurant or drug stoi
and have a Cup of coffee or a coke whig
they finish an assignment or make plar
for the weekend.
Winter cold and snow has never shor
ened the line outside Shaeffer hall eithe
or made assignments shorter or dag
SUI snow Creates a picture that Causi
all of us to pause and wonder at i
beauty. It covers bare trees with a fluil
whiteness that glistens in the light lil
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A continual change takes place on the
UI campus as new huildings are erected
9 supplement the old.
Modernized facilities are added as
nch new building is completed.
This SUI trend is typified hy two new
uildings and one addition-the Com-
munications Center, the Children's Hos-
ital and the addition to the XYr7OlllCl'li5
These new structures contrast striking-
,' with the older buildings on campus.
'heir bold and simple lines are especially
vident when they are compared to a
tructure such as the tower of University
When the addition to the Iowa Me-
morial Union is completed SUI students
will have a 16-lane bowling alley, rumpus
room, library, lounge and rooms for
listening to music.
Future plans for the SUI Communica-
tions Center call for two more units.
Parklawn blueprints show 53 new
apartments in the future of SUI married
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SQUTH FLGNT ELLVATI
ADDITICN T3 THE. MEMCLIAL UN!
STATE. UMVLLSITY Ot IOWA IOWA C
TINSLDK mcmns' Ann uaonzx. Ms goings 4
DIVISICR of Plhlmuc AMD CoNStluf.3Ttcm
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SIU Presiiicrit 'Virgil 34. 7-Imither spcrnis mmw hours
in edzrcafioiral r'escmt'lv.
irgil . Hancher
XVhen Virgil Hancher hung his hat and coat in his
office for the first time in November of 1940, it was
the climax of an already full and exciting life. The
man who had been a member of Phi Beta Kappa
honorary fraternity, president of his graduating class,
a Rhodes scholar at Oxford university and a success-
ful lawyer, was to assume a new role-that of presi-
dent of the State University of Iowa.
As a boy in Rolfe, Iowa, Virgil Hancher never
dreamed that some day he would be president of the
university from which he was to be graduated. As a
lawyer he had three times been offered teaching posi-
tions in law schools and an administrative position in
a fourth university. "Each time I had said, 'nof but
when my own university called, it was a different
matter," said Mr. Hancher,
Iowa has offered President Hancher more than
educational rewards. His wife is also a native Iowan,
even though he met her in Chicago. Husbands in
general have many and varied hobbies. Some play
bridge, some garden, some fish, Mrs. Hancher's
husband writes speeches. And according to him, he
can become as excited over a new idea to talk about
as other men can over golf or bowling.
Busy as he is, President Hancher still has time to
be rightfully proud of his family. His son Virgil, who
received his B.A. in mathematics from SUI, is now
serving with the army at Cary Air Base in San An-
tonio. Ilis daughter Mary, a sophomore here at the
university, lives at the Pi Beta Phi house.
To be president of a large university a man must
he able to assume many duties and responsibilities.
He must be a good speaker, a leader and an organizer.
Ile is expected to maintain a strong university without
spending a great amount of money. He must like
people and enjoy meeting them. President Hancher
possesses all of these qualities and accomplishes these
As president of the State University of Iowa, Mr.
Hancher is an active member of numerous and varied
organizations, He is president of the National Associ-
ation of State Universities. By statute a member of
the Board of Iowa Geological Survey, President Han-
cher is also an elector of the New York University
Hall of Fame.
He is chairman of the Institutional Research com-
mittee of the American Council on Education and a
member of an advisory committee of the National
Science Foundation, which is concerned with formu-
lating sound policies for the federal government.
President Hancher is also a trustee of the Eisen-
hower exchange fellowships which have been set up
to provide opportunities for foreign students in this
country. These fellowships are not only educational,
but also include industrial and business fellowships.
Among his many monthly meetings President Hancher
must also attend those of the Iowa State Board of
Education from September to june. An active mem-
ber of the Episcopal church here in Iowa City, he is
on the standing committee of the diocese of Iowa.
Truly, Virgil Hancher is living proof that there is
never a dull moment in the life of a college president.
ALLIN W. DAKIN
Dean, College of Commerce
ELMER T. PETERSON
Dean, College of Education
HARVEY I-I. DAVIS
DEWEY B. STUIT
Dean, College of Liberal Arts
Louis C. ZOPF
Dean, College of Plocmnacy
BRUCE E. MAHAN
Dean, Extension Division
Dean, College of Nursing
WILLIAM 1. SIMON
Dean, College of Dentistry
FRANCES M. DAWSON
Dean, College of Engineering
WALTER F. LOEHWING
Dean, Qmduate College
Dean College of flaw
EARL E, HAIQPER
of Fine .flrls
of Social 'Work
LESLIE G. MOELLER
L. DALE FALINCE
Dean of Students
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The Panhellenic Counseling system, which was
hcgun in the fall of 1952, is composed of one wom-
an from each sorority who serves as Counselor for
rushces during formal rush in the fall.
Bottom, left: freshman Qinny Clinkur receives her pmly
inirilalions pam fjretcheu fyunglzxs, Chi Omeijil rushing
coimwlor, uf lhe Union. Tlmier the new prmjmni inivifn
lions were 4ii5f1'fh1'lfL'f1 fo rushees each rnorilinq hv L'U1l1l
Top, right: Qinny receives advice from flomui 311410, Pi
Bela Phi counselor, hefore signing parly hiiis. f?01HlSL'101'5
IUUV14L'fi in pairs in conference rooms at the "Union,
fjinriy decides which pmlies she will rilleiiii. 'Rushees num'
rillenii six parties lhe first two iifiys of fha rushiuii period.
Prirlies are rmrroiveii unfil the last night when riishees rmiy
iillemi two prefcrefice parties.
Jlflev' Jucidiiiil whelher fo accept uv' fL'L1Y'L'f each of hw
iiwiiiztioiis, Qiniw marks them and places lhum in hoxcs
HIIIVIQLHI' for wich house.
Bottom, right: Qiiim' has received her iilvililliun to plciiile
in her mail hox at C.m'rier, and, ii-iih olher rushecs, has
Alone to lhe house irnmediafely for pledging and iiiiiizcr.
'When final hids were distributed to the rushees, 227 men were
chosen to hecomc pledges of the nineteen social fraternities on
Fraternit Ru I1
More than 250 prospective fraternity pledges went through a
hectic whirl of fall orientation meetings, open houses, informal
parties and formal dinner dates,
ffhey met housemothers and dozens of fraternity men as they
rushed from one house to another during the lousy week.
Treshmen and transfers were entertained in many houses as
rush week continued.
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An obstacle for all students, new and old, at the beginning of each
semester is registration. lnnumerable cards must be filled out, signed,
stamped, punched and sometimes lost before the routine of classes may
begin. The process may end smoothly in half an hour, or it may take
several hours of organized confusion before a student is registered.
The issuing of ROTC uniforms is just one
of the many features of registration. Other
courses also require new material: art sup-
plies, theme hoolalets, uiorkhooles, notebooks,
paper, pencils, slide rules anti hooks, hooks,
The longest lines always form at the tahles
for required courses, such as this one for the
literature core courses,
Most men students must take ROTC for two years.
Other required courses for students are communication
skills, math, physical etlucatiorz, language, social sci-
ence, natural science and history.
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In a setting of fall colors and decorations, the annual all-university
fall party, "Autumn Leavesfl was staged October 2 at the Iowa Memo-
rial Union. The dance, sponsored by Central Party committee, featured
music by Jack Payne's orchestra. Intermission entertainment featured
a group of university students who gave a musical skit depicting the ad-
ventures of a new student on campus and the types of students he meets.
Autumn Leaves' the frst alleuniuersity dance
of flue sclvool Year. Tor flee upperclassman, a
clvanre lo meet old friends, for tlve freshman,
his firsl lug puffy at SUT and an opporlunity
lo nmlce new friemls.
It HIKIY Ive tlve first dance of llie year, but
its muclv like any other. The music is nice
to dance to and the floor is smooth. JI! the
moment everyone seems to be glad to be back
in school after the summers vacation.
Us lHlLHH1,S5lU1l lime and tlnese Couples sim' on flu'
dance floor to dial with friends. The sclvool year has
just lvegun mul llveres muclv talking lo lie Ilona.
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Homecoming at SUI would never be complete with-
out the corn monument, a football victory, and an all-
university dance. The monument, erected annually by
the engineers, was formed by large wood maps of Iowa
and Indiana. After the Homecoming football game a
cheering crowd celebrated our 19-13 win over Indiana
by burning the corn monument. A fitting conclusion to
I-Iomecoming festivities was the dance held Saturday
night at the Union. "I-Iawkeye Holiday" was the
theme, music was by Sauter-Finegan and Leo Corti-
SUl's Dolphin club plays a prominent role each
year during Homecoming. The club's 1953 home-
coming presentation, "Tradewinds," featured tal-
ented and laugh-provoking acts by Dolphin mem-
bers and guest performers. Beulah Cundling, nation-
al AAU champion, and SUI coeds, Diane Hughes
and loan Tyler, exhibited their skills in synchro-
University gymnasts Bob Spaan, Bob Hazlett and
jim Norman performed on the trampolines with
other team members. An authentic hula by May
Yoshida and Dot Nakano was another highlight of
Kay Taylor, attended by Dot Nakano, Diane
McCormac, Nancy Sweitzer and Carolyn Slager,
reigned as queen of the Dolphin show.
President Keo Mana and coach D. A. Arm-
bruster guided the Dolphins through their 1953-54
The only queen presvfrlcd during Hontecoming weulceinl
is fhul one chosen hy the Dolphin clula. Caruiiiiciies from
each wornmrs housing unit on campus are lmreseiilvd lo
the rlulr, 'Voting lay Dolphin inurnlwrs ilclc1'1ni11es which
of lhe lim' finalists shall reign as queen unc: the Dolphin
The 11153 Dolphin queen, Km' Taylor, mari' her court of
four utluntlanls were an ntfmflioc lcalurc of the thru'
ctvcninq Dolphin shows.
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Dad's Da at SUI
The annual Dad's Day weekend, November 6-9, sponsored by Omi-
cron Delta Kappa and Union board, began with a Friday night jazz
concert at the lvlemorial Union. Qther events included the naming of
Dr. H. A. lvloldenhauer as Alumni Dad of 1953, open houses at many
housing units on campus and a dance at the Union Saturday evening.
lowa's football team trounced Minnesota 27-O for the high point of the
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Fathers of players on the varsity loothall team
were honored on Dads Day hy heiug pre-
smzteil with numhcrs corresponiiinkq to those of
their sons. They occupimi seats in a reserved
section of the siaalium and were presented on
the liela' iluring half-lime.
New Student Council at Currier hall Chose a
Currier Dad- presented him with a gadget
for his car, They didnt know it had just
Dr. 71, fl. Wloliienhauer, Alumni Dad of 1953, was
aratlmittui from the STU school of dentistry in 1924.
Fltfhilc in school hc played ,guard on the football team
in 1921, 1922 anti 1923. Two of his children are stu-
dents here, Iwo others have heen graduated from SUT.
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The annual Panhellenic formal was held in the main lounge of the
Iowa Memorial Union from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. on Friday, March 19. All
members of social sororities on campus and those women affiliated with
sororities which do not have chapters on this campus were eligible to
Invited guests were President and Mrs. Virgil Hancher, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Griffeth, Miss Helen Reich and housemothers of the thirteen social
Sorority memhers and their dates spent much
of the evening dancing to the music of 17-ial
'Weiss and his hand.
J! welcome change from dancing was time
spent on the sun porch just off the main
lounge where couples talked about campus
happenings and sipped cold drinks.
Entertainment during intermission featured fludy
Brown, who sang several songs, and jerry Nason, who
performed a dance he had created. june Rotman ac-
companied hoth entertainers on the piano.
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Miss SUI Pageant Week
Candidates for Miss SUI were nominated by each women's housing
unit on campus and were presented Monday, March 1, at the Union.
Men students voted on Thursday, March 4, in the election to determine
the queen and her court of six. The queen represented SUI in the con-
test for Drake Relays queen.
Miss S117 Pageant weelz hegan Wlonday night
at the Jawa Memorial 'Union when the twen-
ty-two heauty candidates were presented. An
organist played each coed's theme as she
walked across the stage and down a long
ramp in the main lounge.
As she stepped from the ramp, another theme
was begun and another candidate presented.
Campaigning this year was limited to candidate pre-
sentation at the 'Union and to posters placed in each
men's housing unit and in downtown stores. Looks as
though the men enjoyed the posters.
Treslwmmi fllurciu Larson was crowned illiss STU.
Club Cabaret, the biggest all-university party of the
year, was held Friday, March 5, in the Iowa Memorial
A Parisian theme, "Moulin Rouge," was followed in
decorations in the main lounge where Larry Barrett and
his orchestra played. Leo Cortimiglia played in the River
room, which became the "Cuban room" for the evening.
"El Morocco" was the theme followed in the Union cafe-
teria where Fred King's combo was featured.
Carr-mir iinirfcrs enjoyed themselves, loo.
'flu chorus or Panatea prolmlvlv didnt look quite like this when the show was presented.
K'The Great Norwegian Legionf' the 1954 production of
Panacea, was presented April 29, 30 and May 1 in Mac-
bride hall auditorium.
Written and directed by Berkley Forsythe and Rolly
Klopfleisch, the show depicted the entanglements arising
out of an ambitious advertising eXecutive's imaginative
scheme to sell a new product, Norwegian tonic. Attempt-
ing to create a large following for the product, the agency
man forms the Norwegian Legion which develops subver-
sive tendencies. An investigation by Senator Walter Mc-
spellbound and Senator Herfy S. Trueblood, Democrats
from Missouri, follows. Fortunately, the innocent inten-
tions of the aspiring capitalist are exposed, and everyone
concerned anticipates a happv and prosperous future.
A scene in the musical begins to take shape.
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Serious deliberation on every point makes a successful year.
Student Coun il
Workiiig with the cooperation of the administration,
the Student Council is a representative body which
serves the interests of students, and gives them a voice
in matters of all-university concern. To carry out this
aim, the council forms special committees to handle
each question as it arises. ln addition to these special
committees the council is composed of 18 permanent
This year the problem of inadequate student seating
at football games was investigated, and a resolution
was sent to the athletic department requesting that ac-
commodations for students begin at the 50-yard line.
These accommodations will be made next year. The
council office, located in MacBride Hall, also provides
information concerning parents' housing on football
Topics of business ranged from student leadership to pencil slfrarpenersl
Every other Thursday throughout the school year the 7-louse Charnher looks like this , . . early irt the evening.
The library committee, which works with the offi-
cials and staff of the library in alleviating the problems
of book loss and damage, found it necessary to dis-
continue the use of the coke machine in the lounge.
Other active council committees were the homecoming
committee, the pep rally committee in charge of or-
ganizing all pep meetings and the student book ex-
change committee, which for the fourth year handled
an extensive sale of second-hand books to students.
The Student Council also has representatives on vari-
ous campus committees not under its exclusive juris-
diction. Such a group is the student trip committee,
which is in charge of university student trips to out-
of-town games. This committee is also planning to
organize student tours of Europe in the future.
A new activity of the council this year was the
Leadership Training school. lt consisted of an eight
week course beginning second semester to help develop
in students of promising leadership ability, those quali-
ties necessary to successful executive work in campus
The Student Council is a member of the National
Student association and the Big Ten Student Cvovern-
ment conference. Membership in these groups provides
an opportunity to participate with other colleges and
universities in matters of national and regional interest.
The Student Council election code was revised and
simplified this year. Members of the council are elect-
ed from the different housing units, which helps insure
equal representation of student thought. Miss Helen
Reich and Mr. Bob Martin served as council advisors.
President . Dicx LEVITT
Vice President . . Bm. ISENBERGER
Recording Secretary . BARBARA BIEHRENS
Treasurer .... . PAUL BARTLETT
Corresponding Secretary . . JACK PETERS
Representatives of all housing units consider matters of
frst row: R. Fletcher, R. Jamison, P. Bartlett, T. Cole.
second row: j. Clark, B. Schilling, S. Sutherland, R. Linthacum, J. Kastcr, H.
U n n Nicholson, V. Hochstetler, A. Baker, M. Hahn.
?resident . .
PAuL I-I. BARTLETT
. ANN E. BAKER
MARJORIE E. HAHN
. REX L. JAMISON
A wide program of activities planned and sponsored by the Union
board is available to all SUI students at the Iowa Memorial Union. The
Homecoming dance, which this year featured the Sauter-Finegan orches-
tra, is a main event planned in conjunction with the Central Party com-
mittee. Post-game parties during the football and basketball seasons,
Sunday afternoon tea dances, movies and television are a few of the
social activities and facilities available at the Union. Several popular
pre-vacation events were a television presentation of the Iowa-Notre
Dame game at the Thanksgiving dance and the "Mummers" performance
at the annual Christmas party.
Dad's Day festivities were co-sponsored by Union board and Omicron
Delta Kappa, The board also selected one of its members to represent
the University of Iowa at a Big Ten conference during the year.
One of the featured social activities held for board members was the
spring banquet at which members were awarded service keys. The Iowa
Student Union board is elected in the all-campus elections conducted
first row: B. Palmer, M. Hickman, T. Dunitz, D. Conway, M. Siflord, M. Baker,
B. Erickson, K. Henning. second row: W. Tcter, B. Nolan, M. Crabbe, L. Mol-
denhauer, R. Domack, M. Rickctt, C. Brainerd, j. Levsen, T. Salkcld. third row.
G. Elijah, G. Clark, F. Popping, R. Groom, B. Liike, E. Bills, D. Polton, D. Baer.
fourth row: E. Carlson, C. Frandson, S. Pappijohn, M. Holt, R. Flickinger, R.
Capps, D. Guthrie.
The eight Union Board sub-committees aid the Union board in carry-
ing out its yearly program of activities. Each sub-committee is headed by
one of the Union board members, and is responsible for a specific part
of the varied program offered in the Union. The several committee
projects are games, fine arts exhibitions, bridge groups, movies, publicity
work, Sunday afternoon tea dances, post-ballgame parties and supervision
of the lounge and library. The facilities of the music room and the
library are available to all students at the Union.
An entertainment program is planned throughout the year. The ac-
tivities offered to students include ping-pong tournaments, bridge tourna-
ments, and the presentation of artists, well-known speakers, musicians
and other celebrities.
Membership to a sub-committee is determined on the basis of appli-
cations made in the fall. After a year of service on one of the sub-
committees, a student is eligible for election to Union board. Dr. Earl E.
Harper is director of the Iowa Memorial Union and George Stevens,
assistant director, is advisor to Union board.
President , . . JACK LOWRY
Vice Presiiienl . DEAN H,XItXY'OOIJ
Secretary-Treasiirer . CAROLI3 BRAINERD
first row: S. O'Brien, M. Sifford, H. Miller, C. Brainerd, S. Betz.
second row: D. Carter, W. Harwood, J. Houser, K. Sherk, I. Lowry, E. Cohn.
Central Party committee started its busy program this year with
"Autumn Leaves," the annual fall party. The committee worked with
the Union board to present the Homecoming dance which featured the
"jazz SUI," the all-jazz concert in the fall, was presented entirely by
SUI students. Held in connection with Dadis Day, the jazz concert may
become an annual event.
"Holiday Inn,'J the winter formal, featured Woody Herman and his
orchestra in a setting of glittering snowflake decorations. A concert by
Stan Kenton was another winter highlight. In the spring the committee
presented Club Cabaret, and worked with UWA to sponsor Spinster's
Spree, the annual girl-bid dance.
Central Party committee consists of eleven members chosen on the
basis of applications and personal interviews held in the spring. Each
of the committee members is responsible for a certain portion of the
year's program, such as decorations, publicity, intermission entertain-
ment and teas. George Stevens, assistant director of the Iowa Memorial
Union, served as advisor to the committee.
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Sluzlvrlls bad the opporlurziiy 10 meet instructors and staff mcmlrers
ul llw monthly 117101 sfuonsorcii coffee hours in live lilvmry lounge.
scaled: Alice Dalbey, Pauline Ruben, Barbara Meyer Cchairmanj,
Joyce Howard, Diane Skinner.
sented: Marcia Cordon, Margaret Rickett, Rosemary Cvoetzman
Ccliairmanj, Sally Werner, Betty Carten.
second row: Vivian Hochstetler, Carolyn Caulk, Bonnie Erickson,
Loah Lunan, Lynn Thodt.
seated: Helen Stoltz Ccbairmanl, Ann Sheridan, janet Hauser,
second row: Dixie Conway, Barbara Behrens, Margaret Rickett.
scaled: Marilyn Sires, Lorna Moldenbauer, Micky Meneke Cchair-
second row: ,lan Hauser, Judy Clements, Rennett Domack.
Code for Coeds
left to right: Sarah Kaufmann, Mary Moore, Donna Lee Johnston
seated: Mary Hauer, Mary Louise Schulze, jobyna Rankin.
standing: Sue Fishman, Pat Parr, Loah Lunan.
ieft to right: Irene Waldinger, Elizabeth Matson, Harriet Miller
Mary Sifford, Dixie Conway, Toby Dunitz.
left to right: Sue Sutherland, Marilyn Sires, Rennctt Domack, Mar-
ian Von Lackum, Martha McMahon.
Activity Card File
seated: Carol Lee johnson, Marjorie Frank, Gwendolyn johnson
standing: Erika Erich, Ann Sheridan, Rochelle Dcjcz.
left to right: R. Ashton, M. Falk, D. Bartels, B. Hasson,
The Woments Recreational association is designed to meet
the interests of all women students who wish to participate in
various recreational clubs for fun and relaxation. Womeii stu-
dents were introduced to WRA activities at an open house at
the beginning of the school year.
A major activity is the intramurals program conducted among
the womenjs housing units. A large number of enthusiastic
groups competed in volleyball, bowling and swimming. The
group which accumulates the largest number of points during
the year wins the coveted trophy which is a feature of this
Active and popular clubs within the association are the Ten-
nis club, Crafts club, for those interested in making leather
goods, and Orchesis the modern dance group. Seals, an exhi-
bition swimming group, presented their talents at a public
aquatic demonstration, 'tFootwear Fantasyf, held in May.
seated: J. Lyman, D. Burkett, J. Ewers, J. Shiley, J. Schumann.
standing: K, Miller, S. Morse, M. Forbes, L. McKittcrick, J. Sutton, J. Bauer.
Prospective memlvers of 'WRJ1 had an opportunity to sign up for
tlve various activities in the fall. 'WRJI lias several popular groups:
Seals, social dance, lvasleetlrall, Orclvesis, lvadminton, tennis, softlzall
and Crafts clalt,
al party and dance at the end of eiglvt weeks of lessons was the
lvigliliglnt of the coeducational social dance classes sponsored by
'WRJL Open to any student who wanted to learn the rbumlra, the
waltz, the foxtrot, or even just the alvility to move witb the music,
these weekly classes in the womens gym were well attended during
The easy wayfand the most enjoyalvle way to a model figure!
7'VR!l's new Stunts and Tumbling clulr met twice a week for eiglvt
weeks in the womens gym for practice on tlve trampoline, tlve ap-
paratus and tlgve tumlfling mats. This activity, open to all women
students, welcomed girls with all degrees of skill in gymnastics,
and ltelped improve posture, grace and dioing aliility.
WVOHILWIIS bousing units competed in many intramural meets
throughout the year. Tn addition to tlve popular lraslcetlvall tourna-
ment, 'WPA organized and ran off competitions in golf, volley lrall,
bowling and swirnniing. The coeducational volley lrall tournament
in tive spring lzrouglit a few stepped-on feminine toes, ltitt also a
lot of fun.
'first row. T. Rush, B. Mackey, T. Dunitz, S. Betz, B. Parker, S. Kaufmann, D.
Aplin, M, Rickett, P. Dyer, P, Caldwell, Cv. Worton.
second row: P. Bates, R. Pitkin, C. Llpdegrafl, R. Jamison, C. Kitchen, L. Maher,
J. Rasmussen, T. Murphy.
tlviril row: NV. Teter, M. Korns, P. Foster, S. Shining, R. Bane, D. Hartleip, R.
Sommerfeld, E. Sornson.
Providing advice and information for new students who are undecided
about their major field is the primary job of the student advisory com-
mittee. Each member of the committee is assigned to a different faculty
advisor and works with this advisor during the conferences held each
the new students. These conferences are held during orientation week
and their purpose is to assist the neophytes in planning a schedule.
Members of the group are largely from the two freshmen honorary
fraternities, Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma. The presidents
of these two honorary organizations choose students to serve on the
committee on the basis of scholastic ability and voluntary interest in the
project. Alumni members of both fraternities also take part in this
Under the supervision of Dr. H. Clay Harshbarger, professor of
speech and assistant dean of advisory services, the student advisers strive
to decrease the problems of orientation and registration for incoming
students. Chairman of the committee this year was Rex Jamison.
first row: S. Chanez, D. Means, P. Ruben, M. Penningroth, B. Hughes, j. Gill,
second row: B. Barnes, S. Rabus, J. Cook, M. Gordon, M. Yates, V. Nelson, M.
Hickman, B. Kunik.
third row: G. Steffenson, j. Palmer, B. Lewis, B. Bentzingcr, D. Costas, H. Rich-
mann, J. O'Kcefe, B. Miller.
fourth row: Y. Waskow, S, Blazek, R. Olesker, B. Cilaman, M. Leinfelder, B.
Bayer, E. Fleming, M. Lerner.
Beginning with a September open house, the members of the Home
Economics club were kept busy this year with a variety of activities.
This club is open to any girl interested in sewing, cooking and interior
decoration as well as some of the lesser homemaking arts, such as gift-
wrapping and candle-making.
One Of the main projects again this year was the traditional baked
bean supper. The spring style show, in which the girls modeled outfits
they had made in clothing classes, was another important event. The
Christmas season was highlighted by a "get-acquainted Bartyn with the
Graduating seniors were inducted into the American Home Economics
association at the spring senior tea. Delegates were sent to a February
province meeting of this national organization in Chicago. Other month-
ly programs listed were a talk by an interior decorator, a discussion with
Dr. William Lampard of the Child Welfare department and demonstra-
tions of new household equipment. Miss Ruby Smith is the advisor to
. . DOROTHY MEANS
. JOYCE PALMER
. . MARIANNE COOK
RY ELIZABETH l.I5lNlfIlLDER
. GENICE STEFFENSON
President . . . DAN Cosomrr
Tirst 'Vice President . . LIZ HARR
Second 'Vice President FRANK HARTMAN
Secretary .... BOB LINDER
Treasurer . . BEN GAsTEL
jirst row: Y. Waskow, D. Rogers, V. Bradley, K. Kessler, J. Nickol, E. Bycrly, A.
Fitz, J. Wolfe, P. Newell, L. Harr, D. Foster, M. Young.
second row. C. McKean, J. Rasmussen, F, Hartman, J. Luth, M. Bobinsky, M.
Williams, J. Hankins, A. Sheridan, D, Carter, J. Jones, B. Liike.
third row: D. Cosgriff, G. Doty, C. Kresge, E, Rinckcl, S. Pcsscs, J. Young, T.
Offcnburger, J. White.
fourth row: J. Brady, G. Holden, R. Meyer, D. Darrah, H. Kriv, B. Castel, J.
Inglis, D. Foster, R. Hager.
The SUI Young Democrats organization was founded for the purpose
of furthering knowledge and interest in the foundations and policies of
the Democratic party. A second objective of the group is to make pos-
sible active participation and expression in political issues and campaigns.
There were 320 members in the club which is affiliated with the Young
Democratic Clubs of America.
A special event of the year was a banquet sponsored by the club at
the Union. Guy M. Gillette, United States Senator from Iowa, was
featured speaker. Iowa Senator Thomas Dailey served as toastmaster.
In March a group of the Young Democrats traveled to Des Moines
for the Jackson day dinner at which Harry S. Truman was speaker.
Members of the group had an opportunity to meet with many legislators.
The SUI group was represented at the national convention in Min-
neapolis and in May a delegation attended the Iowa convention of the
first row: R. Schaper, S. Adams, L. Peters, J. Spangler, j. Lichty, j. Bury, B.
Nolan, S. Crawford, P. Laughlin, D. Goodrich, B. Schilling.
second row: D. Becker, C. Zimmerman, F. Spencer, D. Thomas, D. Wright, D.
FitzCerald, R. Silbaugh, W. Moldenhauer, B. Huibregtse, T. Lias.
third row: B. Palmer, D. Loots, R. Phillips, D. Cuth, E. Demoney, L. Cedarstrom,
W. Ebert, R. Blumenbcrg, E. Failon, F. Craig.
fourtlo row: M. Brucher, E. Cooper, L. Douglas, R. McDonald, M. Linde, T. Seg-
nitz, R. Bunten, R. Deighton, W. Hippaka, j. Marlin, J. Thomson, R. Steven-
To interest students in politics and to bring current issues to the at-
tention of both the club members and the university community is the
purpose of the Young Republicans, headed by Ed Failor.
The meetings of this active political group were concerned with dis-
cussions of important political questions. Debates and forums were also
held by members of the group. The problem of the basic differences
between the international views of Senator McCarthy, of Dulles and of
the present administration was one of the discussion topics. A debate
between the Young Republicans and the Young Democrats in january
centered around the Benson farm-aid program.
Among the well-known speakers featured during the course of the
year were Tom Martin, Congressional representative from Iowa, and
County Attroney William Meardon.
Not neglecting the social side of political groups, the Young Republi-
cans had several coffee hours during the year. One of the featured
events of the year was a spring banquet held for the entire group.
President . . . ED FAILOR
Vice President . . . DON SUNDE
Secretary . . BONNIE SCHILLING
Treasurer . DICK DEIGHTON
President . . . Aouui Cocksiioor
Tice President . . SALLY ADAMS
Secretary . . DONNA Joi1Ns'1'oN
Tinmice Secretary . . H12L15N STOLZ
first row: B, Schilling, M. Harm, N. Burt, M. Hofmann, A. Raster, L. Thodt, D.
Johnston, M. Ray, S, Adams, J. Thieme, S. Betz.
second row: J. Stanzcl, J. Walker, S. Kaufmann, A. Cockshoot, H. Stoltz, J. Rot-
man, B. Meyer, J. Rankin, A. Belle, P. Beard,
third row: K. Putney, B. Erickson, P, Parr, M. Ain, J. Fry, M. Von Lackum, S.
Rehnbcrg, S. Nichols, B. Cartcn, M. Moore.
The annual mass meeting of the YWCA opened the year's ativities,
after which new-student interviews were conducted to encourage those
interested in the projects sponsored by the YWCA. An undertaking of
Freshman Y was the selling of traditional homecoming mums and Moth-
er's day corsages.
Hospital board members participated in arts and crafts programs,
reading to patients and entertaining at the University hospitals. This
program also included afternoon swims at the University pool for the
severely handicapped children. A baby-sitting service was provided for
the public and a Christmas gift program made possible a brighter holiday
for children of needy Iowa City families.
The annual Major-in-Marriage and the Philosophy in Life lecture
series were conducted in the fall and spring respectively. The YWCA
association meetings featured speakers on politics and international
Thanksgiving and Easter services were held for YWCA members. A
popular social event of the season was the annual Silver Tea at the home
of President and Mrs. Hancher.
left to right: james T. Honnald, Bill Overholt, john Millhone, president, William
Green, Bob Huibregtse, K. Rhaskara Rao.
The YMCA on the SUI campus is an organiation of leaders in the
Christian faith. Its programs are designed to help the college student to
find his own faith. The YMCA program is concerned with exploring the
meaning of Christian faith, developing moral and ethical standards, dc-
veloping world relatedness and promoting the democratic ideal of the
right to dignity of all peoples.
Activities of the YMCA include a weekly Thursday lunch for Amer-
ican and foreign students and weekly evening discussions in faculty
members' homes on religious beliefs. The members of the YMCA on
campus also participated in a intercollegiate conference program. The
climax to the conferences is the Lake Geneva convention in june. In ad-
dition to the above programs the YMCA combines with the YWCA on
several campus projects.
john Millhone was president and executive director while Tom Wilson
served as vice-president. Dr. Cyrus Pangborn was chairman of the board
of directors and acted as faculty advisor.
President . . . JOHN MILLHONE
Vice President . . . TOM WILSON
Taculty Advisor . DR. CYRus PANGBORN
President . . ROBERT BALLANTYNE
Vice President , . . PAUL PORTER
Secretary . . THOMAS GIBLIN
Treasurer PHIL WARE
first row: J. Stewart, P. Ware, B. Ballantync, D. Porter.
second row: J. Currell, T. Ciblin, J. Hcdson, A. Smith, R. Ballagh, D. Llewelyn.
third row: D. Pollak, R. Batcson, j. Cutright, N. Welter, R. Ballantync, F. Beebee,
standing: R. Millhaem, D. Dodge, J. Rogers, I.. Marshall, H. Bailen, P. Porter,
Alpha Phi Omega, the worldis largest Greek letter organization, is
a service fraternity whose members are former Boy Scouts. The purpose
of the group is to undertake projects which will be of direct service to
the campus and the community. A pledge period is held every year for
new members to demonstrate their interest and qualifications. Bob Bal-
lantyne served as president this year.
Several annual projects sponsored by the group include the guided
campus tours during orientation week and assistance with campus elec-
tions, the Miss SUI contest, and the Ugly Man contest. Alpha Phi
Omega also has been attempting to increase the community service por-
tion of their program. In the spring an award is given to an Iowa Citian
who is outstanding in public service.
Several new projects initiated this year were the quartette to advertise
Alpha Phi Omega in eastern Iowa, swimming lessons for both Iowa City
youth and university students and a state convention of the seven Alpha
Phi Omega chapters in Iowa.
first row: D. Jung, D. Sclarow, M. Donsker, B. Diekmann, M. Milota, B. Payne,
second row: J. Rotman, N. Stein, T. Offenburger, S. Winter, D. Adanis, J. Tra-
verse, D. Foster.
third row: N. Mczvinsky, A. I-Iausman, R. Starrett, D. Goldschmidt, C. Burke,
fourth row: J, XVeber, ,I, Inglis, B. Staley, HI. Seesser, M. Stewart, W. Hammer,
The November International debate with a two-man team from Ox-
ford, England, started a busy year of speaking activities for SUI's
Forensics association. The subject argued at this well-attended debate
was Lhe Far Eastern policy of the present national administration.
On December 4 and 5 the Intercollegiate Conference on World Prob-
lems met on this campus. Students participated from several large col-
leges and universities throughout the country.
The Forensics association also traveled to many other schools during
the year. Debate exchanges were planned with the Universities of Mis-
souri, Wisconsin, Chicago, Minnesota and Northwestern. In April the
group attended the regional meeting of Delta Sigma Rho, honorary
speech fraternity, at the University of Nebraska. SUI's Forensic associ-
ation was also represented at the Northern Oratorical league contest at
the University of' Wisconsin in May.
Other events on campus were the spring forensics tournament and
the freshman oratorical contest. Meetings of the association were held
every Tuesday evening for practice in presentation and argumentation
as well as entertainment.
Presidezrl . . B:.ms.xrz,x R. D1151t.tr,xNN
Tice Presideui . . . Davin FosTER
SecretoryeTreasurer . lVlARGARI2'I' MILOTA
Hlslorifin ,Im XVEBISR
le t to right Weber Mezvmsky Ojcmann, Brown, Winter, Starrett, Brendel, Dallinger, Staley.
Since the first days of the university, there has been considerable inter-
est at SUI in forensics debate, public discussion and oratory. This year
about 35 participants found themselves busy with an extensive program
of intercollegiate debates and other forensics activities. Meetings every
Tuesday night provided practice in debate and discussion.
The question for intercollegate debate this year used by colleges and
universities all over the country was, "Resolved: the United States should
adopt a free trade policy." The discussion topic was concerned with the
advisability of congressional investigations. Most of the conferences and
tournaments for intercollegiate debate considered these questions.
Again, Iowa was host for two major intercollegiate conferences. In
December members of the Big Ten, West Point and other large Mid-
western schools met here for the Intercollegiate conference on world
problems. A similar conference, composed of the smaller colleges and
universities in this locality, was held in March. In addition to the indi-
vidual discussion and debate groups, an important feature of these con-
ferences was the joint session in which decisions were made on parlimen-
tary bills that each group submitted as a result of their discussions.
Different questions were debated at the dual meets with other schools.
In December Mildred Ann Ditty and Malcolm Sillars, SUI graduate
students, met with two students from Oxford University, England, for
first row: Robert Starrett, Milton Brown, Norton Mezvinsky. second rowr Prof. Carl A. Dallinger, Prof. james McBath, Sam Becker
Prof. Orville Hitchcock. not pictured: Frank Myers, William Skaife, Warren Wood.
the annual international debate. They debated the question of U. S.
recognition of Red China and her admission to the United Nations.
As a portion of the program of the Western Conference Debate league,
the Iowa forensics group in the second semester sent teams to the Uni-
versities of Minnesota and Northwestern, and met the Universities of
Chicago and Wisconsin here on campus. High school students here for
the state high school forensics tournament in March made up a large
part of the audience at the Wisconsin meet. Debates were also held with
the University of lviissouri on both campuses.
Iowa participated in the Western Conference tournament at the
University of Wisconsin in April on the question, "What principles and
procedures should govern U. S. policy in the Far East?,' In addition a
team represented Iowa in a forensics tournament at the University of
Nebraska and members of Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary speech
fraternity, participated in a tournament at Wisconsin in March.
The forensics group included three contests of individual public speak-
ing in their year's program. These were the Hancher Oratorical contest,
the Lefevre contest for freshmen SUI students and the Northern Ora-
torical league contest at the University of Wisconsin in May. Prof.
Carl Dallinger acted as advisor to the debate group.
President . GEORGE DoTY
Secretary . SHIRLEY ELIASON
1Trensnrer . KURT MATZDORF
lofi lo right: Kurt j. Matzdorf, Shirley Eliason, George H. Doty.
To encourage the interest of the student body and the entire commun-
ity in the arts and to provide special services for art students is the
dual purpose of the Student Art Guild. Composed primarily of art stu-
dents, it sponsors the Art Guild film series which is open to the public,
A few of the films shown this year were "Carnival in Flandersfl "Kam-
aradscaft," "Great Expectations" and "Open Cityf' Short subjects pre-
sented with the feature films ranged from a color film on Rome to films
of the life of Yeats and the music of Bach.
Other projects of the organization included sponsoring an art show of
student work in the spring, providing a scholastic award for a deserving
sophomore art student each semester and sponsoring the openings of all
art shows in the art building.
A series of lectures on techniques and a series of films on foreign
arts and crafts were presented for the guild members. These films were
obtained from 33 foreign embassies.
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FRED M. POWNALL
left to right: john Stewart, Harold XX'inston, Bill Von Laven, Dean Mason Ladd,
Prof. Leslie G. Moeller, chairman, Fred M. Pownall, director of publications,
Dr. George Easton, Carole Brainerd.
The Board of Trustees of Student Publications, Inc. was established
at the University in 1924 as a non-profit organization for the purpose
of formulating the policies and directing the activities of the three stu-
dent publications, The Daily Jowan, the 7-lawleeye and the humor maga-
zine. The board is made up of four faculty members chosen by Presi-
dent I-lancher and five student representatives elected by the student
body at the all-campus elections each spring. Board meetings are held
once a month throughout the academic year.
Fred M. Pownall, director of publications, is responsible for the ad-
ministrative details and the general operation of the three student publi-
cations, subject to the policies set up by the board. The board is also
in charge of the selection of the student editor and business managers
of the publications. In the spring persons interested in these positions
are requested to submit a detailed letter containing their experience and
qualifications for the job and suggested plans for the following year.
,-- W 'My' l.,T"k' LF i-ai """'Y RLY i i , s
T35 Tlslg. u
1 The School of journalism moved into the new Com-
l municntions Center, located across from the university
f library in lvlarch of 1953. The center houses the
'Daily Younni newsrooms, photo-lah, wirephoto service,
Q fllng1u:ine X office, Hawkeye office, journalism read-
' ing room, typography laboratory and many classrooms
and faculty offices.
- -W . 1 .""'kI'l:"f,:
. , 1 '
a mi - is -- '
located and well equipped for publication work.
amor Eziifvr' . .
fir! t'friilor .
Cfopv Editor .
Unlike many school publications only a relatively
small percentage of the 7'lmukeye's creative forces are
journalism students. The copy work provides oppor-
tunity foth both news and creative writing, and the
art, photo, sales, and office management staffs provide
a Wide variety of opportunities for those with abilities
in such fields.
The 1954 yearbook, the theme of which centered
around campus life, featured some interesting changes
in appearance, The four divisions of the book were
printed in four colors, using a new color engraving
process. The 1954 beauty queens are shown in in-
formal montages against black backgrounds. All art-
work Was handled by art editor, Paul Ellerbroek. A
This year the photo staff, headed by Dick Pitschke g
first semester and Dave Bramson second semester, was F
faced with the responsibility of taking group pictures
of about 2,000 persons on two Upicture nightsl' in
November. The Sales campaign under the direction of
Cordon Campbell and his staff likewise involved an
unusual amout of business activity. More books than
ever before in Hawkeyes history were sold to stu-
dents with largest sales figures reaching approximately
The new Communications Center this year became the home of an old standby
among SUI publications, the HAWKEYE, with Marilynn Maywald as editor-in-chief.
About 130 students, making up the largest staff in the HAWKEYEJS history, were soon
thoroughly acquainted with the new quarters in room 210 which are conveniently
. Dftvii BRAMSON
The THHIIVICCYCS new office seriwti as ti mccliuq
plate fur fllr. R. C. 'llfalker of Hit' Soullvuwsicru
iizijrtxiriritj couzjmny anti tlwc vcurlttmle miuisor,
Prof, 'Willmr Peterson.
jirst fO1f0: R. Wichmann, C. Braverman, A. jochumsen, M
Fianna, S-ywassimx, Levseu, P. Tlnomas, Nlefllain.
second row: R. Fletcher, G. Campbell, K. Putney, J. Snider,
In addition to other necessary equipment, the 7-lawle
eye office is now furnished with a collection of old
volumes of fl-latvkeyes, donated to the staff by the
University library and dating as far back as 1896. The
S. Rollene, C. Kirby, M. Evans, M. Rausch.
liriltl IUW: Lawson, iiuhlidld, R. Juanes, P. Billings, 'Wh
Nelson, W. johnson, J. Miller, D. Jensen.
office also has a large number of annuals from other
colleges and universities, and maintains contacts with
the yearbook staffs of those schools.
first row. M. Anderson, B. Palmer, E. Marston, L. Blech-
schmidt, J. Bury, P. Barnett, J. Lichty, J. Hammerstrom,
E. Caskill, M. Donsker.
second row. B. Behrens, C. Kaminkowitz, A. Belle, L. Wood-
ford, J. Hedglin, J. Snowgren, J. Fashimpaur, G. Haddy,
S. Vana, L. Savage.
third row: j. Pierce, V. Hagens, A. Edwards, M. Shapiro, S.
Werner, M. Harms, C. Gilmore, S. Reider, B. Howard,
fourth row: H. Lichtenberger, P. Heefner, P. Smith, L.
jones, S. Schacht, j. Murray, A. Kroening, S. Goldberg,
C. Rawson, D. Borcherding.
.klawlege fpfwfo .Sita f
y first row. P. Thomas, J, Greer, P. Fleming, S. Harris, A. lulcclirig: Don Guthrie and Wfilliam Von Lavcn. 5tm1ding,
Hartley, M, Hitc, B. Boyer, R. Sclwapcr, B. Payne, j. lcff to right. Ray Crabtree, Arnold Core, Bruce Coctsch,
Ridgeway. Bob Huibregtse, Stan Trumluowcr, Dick Pitschkc, jay Hy-
seconii row: j. Trachta, M. Wfilcy, M, Rowley, N. Reimann, tons, Dave Bramson.
M. Wfoollcy, M. Anderson, V. Carbctt, 1. Condon, M.
Farr, B. Barnes.
third row. J. Hcclglin, M. Anderson, M. Bathkc, N. Hansen,
H. Katclman, 1. Haberly, M, Vcrhillc, E. Green.
The Click of the camera is just the
1111 art editorls work is never done.
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DAILY IOWAN STAFF
Editors . . . . DAVE PETERSON
Business Manager' . CHARLES GOELDNER
Managing Editors . VERDIS FIDDELKE
News Editor . . . SALLY ADAMS
Sports Editors . . . FRED THOMAS
City Editors . . . BEN BANKSON
Chief Photographers BILL WILLIAMSON
ln perhaps the busiest offices on campus, The Daily
loimuz all- student staff spends many hours working to pro-
duce one of the top college newspapers in the country.
The Daily lowmi office was moved to the second floor
of the Communications Center last year, and the staff mem-
bers now enjoy the latest facilities in their field. The
modern and spacious newsroom has been designed for
efficiency in operation. The photographic facilities in the
new building now include room for three enlargers, pri-
vate developing and film loading rooms, as well as special
rooms for wirephoto receiving and transmitting and pro-
The Daily Totmui has an extensive Umorguell, or news-
paper library, in which newspapers from all over the coun-
try, periodicals, and back issues of The Daily lotuaiz, are
located. ln addition, there is reference material such as
Chuck C-oeldner, 'Daily
lowan business manager,
is a senior advertising
student in the SUI school
of journalism. Chuck
was appointed to the po-
sition during the spring
semester of the 1952-53
school year. He had
served as assistant busi-
ness manager under Leon-
ard Hippchen, former ad-
vertising manager of the
flowan, from August 1952
until his appointment in
CHUCK GOELDNER, Business Manager
reference publications, files of past clippings on a wide range of subjects, and photographic and biographic files on
persons in the news both here on campus and on the national and international scene.
SUl's newspaper contains great variety in the type of information printed. Through the services of the Associ-
ated Press wire and wirephoto, the paper gives full news coverage, local, national and international. The Daily Towan
is the only collegiate newspaper in the country with
wirephoto service, which makes it possible for photo-
graphs, as well as news items, originating in Iowa
City to appear in newspapers all over the country in
a few hours. The Daily loumii has later news dead-
lines than any other morning paper in Iowa, and is
able to print events happening in the same morning.
The Daily Iowan features letters to the editor, a
university calendar of events, daily Comics and car-
Carry on, old chap, and keep those presses rolling .
Clltlllllt' in erlitorizll slnll.
Peace reigns in the lowan's new ojjues would someone please 40 out and start another hu'
toons by "PeachU in each weekls five issues.
L'SUl,tems" and the editorial quips of "Between
the Linesv were new features this year.
Dave Peterson headed the first semester edi-
torial staff, with Verdis Fiddelke as managing
editor, Sarah Adams and Katharine Harris, news
editors, jack Burrows, assistant news editor, Ben
Bankson, city editor, Fred Thomas, sports editor,
Howard Greenwald, assistant sports editor, and
Johnsine Muhl, society editor.
top: Daily flowan editor, Dave Peterson, and managing
editor, Nev Fiddelke, enact a familiar Uowan scene of
their first semester editorial reign. bottom: Nightly
rim workers on the Towan were Cleft to rightb: Nancy
Barker, Cherie Walkup, Sandra Armstrong and Nev
News arrives in the lowan ufce from every spot on
earth, via the JIP wire.
Those who held positions on the business staff
under Charles Goeldner, business manager, were
james Sommerville, assistant business manager,
Max Nebel, classified manager, and Robert
Gronk, circulation manager. Bill Williamson and
jay Hytone were chief photographer and wire-
photo technician respectively.
During the second semester a new editorial
staff took over, with Jack Burrows as editor-in-
chief, Katharine Harris as managing editor, Phil
O'Connor as assistant news editor, and Richard
Soloway as city editor. Howie Greenwald had
charge of the sports department with Gene Ingle
as his assistant, and joan Ridgeway became soci-
ety editor. Other new staff members were Max
left: Thai photo will be easier to see in iomorroufs paper . . . the enlarger.
right: SYITS teams kept The Daily Iowan sports desk lmsy.
Nebel, assistant business manager, Carl Anderson,
classified manager, and Dick' Pitschke, chief photog-
rapher. The Complete staff of The Daily Jowarz num-
bers approximately 65.
More than 300,000 words of published city news
is written each year by staff members and reporters.
Student photographers handle the city news pictures.
Unlike many student publications, The Daily Iowan,
has for many years printed its own paper. The com-
plete plant is valued at more than flS80,000, with such
equipment as four linotypes, a Ludlow typograph, an
Elrod caster and a duplex web-perfecting press. The
Daily louuin has an average circulation of about 5600
copies, and is one of two college affiliated newspapers
listed by the American Newspaper Publishers associ-
ation, which has more than 800 daily newspaper
sz 12 33
7 lab?-If Im
flluqazine X sales started with a bang-
the bang of a starter's gun. In mid-Nove1n-
ber twenty-four members of the Iowa track
team relayed the first copy of the magazine
twenty-eight miles to Cedar Rapids, where
it was presented to Tait Cummins, sports di-
rector of radio station WMT. The promotion
manager for this publicity stunt was Virginia
The fact that f'llag1a:ir1e X again sold for
ten cents despite rising production costs, was
one of its main selling points. Three thou-
sand copies of the first edition were sold to
students and faculty members. The SUI
humor magazine is self-supported through ad-
vertising by the local merchants.
In many schools the humor magazine is
entirely extra-curricular, but at Iowa partial
credit is given to magazine journalism majors
who work on the X as part of their lab work.
The publication features cartoons, satires, hu-
morous parodies and anecdotes based on
lcftg Caution: another icky Profane at work.
top: X-ers look over proofs of SUTS humor. bottom: The
finished product gets smiles from even the wit-weary staff.
Magazine X staff members included fclockwisejf George Kern, Marjorie Wfightman, George Heiring, ,loyce Gecrlings, Virginia Col-
lins, jim Ramsey, Sandra Armstrong, Prof, William E. Porter, advisor, Dinny Lorant, jim Cockerill, Dorothy Widdman, jordan Fish,
The first school year edition of fllugazine X fea-
tured a parody on the fairy tale, "Cinderella,,' devel-
oped around the tale of a sorority girl and her prob-
lems with the "Military Brawlf, A humorous story
about the sacrifices involved in going to college was
the theme of a story called "Culture" One page of
the edition, called "Eggshells,', was devoted to a col-
lection of humorous incidents about campus life. A
picture story entitled, "Your ID Card," depicted the
various uses of the student identification cards.
A highlight of the second issue of X was a photo
quiz sponsored by the Liggett and Myers Tobacco
company. The contest, entitled "X Marks the Spotfj
featured eight sites in the Iowa City area, and defied
students to identify them. The five students who cor-
rectly completed the picture contest received a carton
of Chesterfield cigarettes. judge of the contest was
john Seay, Jr., who also did the photo work and se-
lected the mystery sites.
L'Smooth, Sharp, Sexy," the inside story of a frater-
nity pledging, was one of the featured articles of the
January issue. Prof. Melviii Q. Cumber was presented
in his first lecture on university dating customs in his
research findings, "Wliat Every Girl Should No."
"Date in a Quaint Hungarian Restaurant," which de-
scribed a couple's evening out, was another text piece.
Other features of the magazine included pin-up pic-
tures, cartoons, campus caricatures and jokes.
The first second-semester issue of jllfrltlclffilt' X fea-
tured five pin-ups and an unusual type of story, "The
Last Night." Also included were two anecdotal items,
"Registration Simplified" and "An Afternoon at the
Bird Annex" which referred to the bird museum in
Macbride hall. Humorous advertisements were an
added attraction of the issue,
Staff positions on X are granted on a rotatoin basis
with the exception of the business manager. George
Kern edited three issues published during the school
year. The second edition was edited by Sandra Arm-
strong and james Ramsey served as business manager.
Cartoons by Peach, by George! and other staff mem-
bers were features of the year. Prof. William Porter
was the faculty advisor.
clockwise: Sandra Armstrong, George Kern, Joyce C-eerlings,
VV. S. U. I.
Radio station WSUI, the first station west of the Mississippi, is now in its thirty-fifth
year of operation. During this period it has maintained a high standard of programs in-
tended to represent the university to the public that supports it, to offer a unique public
service not available from other sources, to provide radio programs aiding classroom
instruction and to give the students high quality staff training. Students interested in
radio have an opportunity to work in almost every phase of the station's operation under
the supervision of the full-time staff.
One of the several "School of
the Air" broadcasts to local
CARL H. MENZER, Director
'WSUTS popular music broad-
casts require complex equip'
ment and skilled teamwork. ,
W. S. U. I.
A tradition of WSUI has been its classroom broad-
cast in music appreciation taught by the late Prof.
Clapp. This program originated in 1930 and can still
be heard over WSUI today. The station was also one
of the first to feature play-by-play sportscasts.
Highlights of 1953 included a large schedule of
broadcasts to Iowa elementary schools by the WSUI
School of the Air programs directed by Fred Seder-
holm . . . broadcasts of Major SUI department of music
concerts . . . special faculty and student musical broad-
casts . . . coverage of most at-home athletic events . . .
all Big Ten games away from home under the direc-
tion of WSUI sports director Bob Zenner...and
periodic airings of cultural and adult education events.
After the football season a special year's-end pro-
gram of recorded game high-lights was built from
"takes" of all the games and titled "Football 1953."
Occasionally WSUI prepares special features and
arranges their transcription over other radio stations
covering a wide radius. In 1953 one such program was
"Crusade for Aprill' produced by james Wehr for the
Iowa division of the American Cancer society. This
program carried dramatic vignettes on the cancer
problem and tributes by famous personalities in the
entertainment field, recorded especially for this two-
hour presentation. Another feature which was widely
rebroadcast was fl Touch of Christmas and two chil-
dren's programs of familiar and unusual Christmas
music interwoven with stories and customs of other
The man hehind the man hehind the mike . . , engineer
in the control room.
times and places. A select ensemble from the de-
partment of music presented the vocal selections un-
der the direction of Mr. Stephen Hobson. The pro-
gram was supervised by Lee Eitzen.
The full-time WSUI staff includes: Carl I-I. Men-
zer, director, Lee Eitzen, program director, james P.
Wehr and Frederick Sederholm, program assistants,
Leslie Bigelow, chief transmitter engineer, Dean
Stoner and Richard Baker, engineers, Joanne Smith,
office manager and Mrs. Lorna Lang, secretary.
left: 71'S'Ufl exhihit at registration attracts a couple of the stations fans.
right: The Engineering huilding has never heen so fortunate . . . 'WS"UTs reception desk.
Recognizing the high quality of work done in
the television field at the State University of Iowa,
the Education Television and Radio Center, a
subdivision of the Ford Foundation, this year
granted the university approximately flS11,000 for
a series of six programs to be produced on the
topic of freedom.
Further additions were also made to the 330,
O00 expansion program for the television instruc-
tion department which was begun in 1952. New
equipment, including a studio three-camera chain
unit and associated lighting and audio apparatus,
top: s-l well-trained crew of engineers and directors man
H110 LTFV labs control booth. bottom: from the specia-
fors' hox, classes view TV produclions cilher "live" or
Split-second timing . . . an essential in T77 work.
was installed this year in the television laboratory
which is located in the north wing of the old re-
serve library. This work was accomplished under
the direction of Prof. Edward N. Lonsdale of the
electrical engineering department. Prof. Walter
Dewey was in charge of the lighting and the engi-
neer in charge of equipment was C. D. Phillips.
The television teaching and training laboratory
covering three floors of the building is more ex-
tensive than most commercial stations. The two
studio rooms can also be used as fifty-seat theaters
or classrooms for television instruction. All work-
shop facilities in the building are completely
soundproof and air-conditioned. There are also
dressing rooms and a workshop for the construc-
tion of the flats needed in television production.
ln addition the department provides means for the
editing of films.
Part of the largest educational T77 studio in the country.
One of the programs produced this year was the
Educaional Broadcast series. Once a week a program
of art for elementary grades and a program for junior
high school guidance were presented. These shows
were filmed in the SUI studio and then transmitted
over the stations in Ames and Davenport. Students
under the supervision of the instructors operate all
equipment and also do much of the writing and act-
ing for the programs.
Training and teaching in the production of motion
pictures is also included in the new television depart-
ment, The university has some of the best motion
picture equipment available. The high-ranking cine-
matography branch has helped place Iowa among the
top schools for television training.
Some of the courses offered in television production
are as follows: beginning and advanced theatre tech-
niques in TV, beginning and advanced cinemato-
graphy, the history of motion pictures, problems in
radio-TV film, speech in radio and television produc-
tion methods in broadcasting and educational uses of
radio and television.
Prof. H. Clay Harshbarger is in charge of the divi-
sion of radio, television and films of the department of
speech and dramatic arts. Other instructors in this
new and rapidly growing field of study at Iowa are
Prof. john R. Winnie, administrative assistant and
chief of television production, Prof. john Mercer and
Prof. Lewin Goff. The staff also includes a number
of graduate assistants.
journalism students find three well-equip-
ped laboratories to meet their needs in the
new Communications Center.
The photographic laboratory turns out over
10,000 prints a year, both as photography
class assignments and for student publications
such as the Daily TOIULIYI, the U-lawleeye and
fllagazine X. Prof. Edward F. Mason is the
director of the laboratory.
ln the newspaper production lab, students
in editorial journalism learn the essentials of
setting type, operating the linotype machine
and printing a newspaper. This laboratory is
well supplied with all the equipment needed
for producing a small newspaper. Henry
Africa serves as director of the newspaper
production laboratory which also contains a
modern photo-engraving plant. The Towa
Quest, an experimental newspaper, is pub-
lished in this lab and is often sent to new
students interested in journalism.
Prof, Carroll Coleman, typographical de-
signer, is director of the typographic labora-
tory. Here, by working with the wide assort-
ment of type faces, the presses and other
equipment, the student gains a practical
knowledge of typographical composition and
fine printing which will assist him in any
phase of his journalistic career. It is in this
laboratory, too, that students work on the
advertising printed in the Daily Foxmm.
L BGR TQRIES
. in .SJ 211,93 mu!
top: Checking prints in the photo lah. bottom: The mu
journalism production lab contains extensive equipment
711 the typogmpliic laboratory on the first floor of Unit One of tba Ccmivnzmicafions Canter, jmmzalism students are intmtiuccd to
the art of printing and design, Yrzstruction is qiiwn in tlw area at tmlmzcc and protmrlion and lvow to sclcct and use type faces for
maximum 6fiL'Cfil7L'1lL'55, Practical kizuivluige of cim1lizm'tioi1 and tim' ftlftliitttl is also fvmvillcti tlvrouglv wurlcirzig with tl wide assort-
ment of type faces, presses and other equipment.
top: The future press plmtmlmfwlver LIYCLICN out Ll ci
The tyfmqnipliy Ialv student clwcks a smnfvli
Of luis work.
um to cuiwr his Ll5Si4ltltHL'tli. bottom: Ncimtiues me
imma to tim' in tlw spuimii1v'vi'm1catiirlct.
The speech pathology and audiology program at
SUI combines clinical service for people through--
out Iowa, and professional training for students
at the BA, MA, and Phd levels. Basic to both
clinical service and professional training activities
is the research program for which this university
is well known. The need for people trained in
this field is constantly increasing.
A major portion of scientific research on stut-
tering has been done in the Iowa laboratories.
Considerable experimental work has also been ac-
complished on other speech, phonetic and voice
problems and in the additional areas of experi-
mental audiology. This training program cuts
across the college and department lines. Eleven
different departments contribute to the profes-
top: Students practice giving each other hearing tests on
the audiometer. left: Many hours hefore a mirror will
In-Ip cure a stutter,
Speech clinic can he fun for hath teacher and pupils
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The SUI band made its initial performance of the year at the traditional Induc-
tion day ceremony. During the football season the band presented pre-game and half-
time entertainment. Gene Hedgeland and Nathan Ottens were drum majors and
Ellen Moody was the band's featured baton twirler.
Under the direction of Prof. Charles Righter and john Whitlock, the varsity
band also performed at basketball games. The men of the band played for the Gover-
noris day revue, federal inspection and the Presidentjs revue.
The concert band, consisting of 85 members, participated in three formal con-
certs and two open-air concerts. In addition sixty members were selected for the
annual concert band tour.
PROP. CHARLES B. RIGHTER
The University orchestra, directed by Prof. Philip C. Clapp, includes in its reper-
toire classical works and compositions of advanced SUI music students. This year
the orchestra presented six symphony concerts and combined with the chorus for two
oratorio performances. A summer concert and the summer school opera are also part
of the orchestra's yearly program.
The eighty-five-member symphony orchestra includes a smaller chamber orche-
stra. This group meets weekly, studies works written for small orchestras and pro-
vides opportunities of presentation for student composers, student conductors and solo
Pizor PHILLIP G CLAM-
The University chorus, composed of 150 voices under the direction of Prof.
Harold Stark, presented four concerts during the year. Stephen Hobson directed a
twenty-four voice group of Chamber singers.
Bachls Christmas Omtorio was the feature of the annual Christmas program pre-
sented by the chorus and the symphony orchestra at the Union. Soloists for this
concert were jean Cvressley, Stephen Hobson, Henrietta Folkens, Willard Sunstad,
Barry Mandel and William Cofer.
For their February concert the chorus presented Verdijs Requiem Mass. Two
concerts in May completed the year's program.
PROP. HAROLD STARK
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ln addition to sixteen workshops, an art library
and a central exhibition gallery, the hne arts build-
ing contains a large, well-equipped sculpture and
mural studio. lt also houses a collection of 40,000
slides on the history of art and over 500 color repro-
ductions of art masterpieces.
Several members of the art staff, headed by Prof.
Lester Longman, are recipients of European travel
Courses offered by the department include oil paint-
ing, silver smelting, architecture and furniture design.
A new feature of SUl's nationally known
theatre department this year was the course in
Shakespearian repertory acting which was started
last summer. This course offered training in dra-
matic interpretation especially suitable for Shake-
sperian acting. Class work included preparation
of scenes from Elizabethan plays with the mem-
bers of the class composing a large part of the
casts of the two Shakespearian festivals produced
Noel Coward's light comedy, 'Blitlne Spirit, di'
rected by Prof. Wfillard Welsh, was the first play
of the season. The scene opens in an English
top: fTlie main' riunnit, of course. bottom: iFiUl3 clmrar-
ters in semclv of u sixllv.
"lint flflmlmn flrcolti, 7 jusl dont lwlicve in ghosts . . . J'
country home where Charles Condomine CSam
Smileyj, has invited an eccentric local medium,
played by Virginia Peters, to help him obtain ma-
terial on the "other worldn for a book he is writ-
ing. The lively, if not quite tangible, result of
the seance is spirit Elvira, Condomine,s first wife,
played by Hilah Cherry.
The blithe but jealous Elvira attempts by vari-
ous means to kill Condomine so that they may
be reunited, but succeeds only in causing the death
of his indignant and baffled second wife, played
by Sonya Lee Coering. The two spirits, dressed,
painted and dusted entirely in silver from their
hair to their slippers, are finally deserted by Con-
domine, and the curtain falls on a scene of vio-
lent ectoplasmic shenanigans in which clocks fall,
books tumble, vases crash and the set is very
"'Tlie trees are out of the wafer!"
ln December a modern fantasy by the Frenchman
Andre Dbey, based on the Biblical story of Noah,
was presented under the direction of Prof. Harrold
Shifller. Describing the legend of Noah's prediction
of and preparation for the flood in a clearing, the
disillusionment and conflict on board the ark and the
final scene of salvation on the bare, rocky top of Mt.
Ararat, the play is a tribute to the sincere belief of
the godly tnan in time of crises. Noah's idealistic
philosophy is developed in his conversations wi.h the
animals on the ark, the lion, tnonkey, lamb, elephant,
etc., each one in fantastic costume and stylized paper
mache animal head.
ln his family relations, Noah, portrayed by elerry
Silberinan, is chiefly opposed by his rebellious and
faithless son Ham Cliill Smartj. Wlith llam, the other
two sons, played by Glen Buell and ,lohn Reed, and
their wives, Clfllen Coen, Pat Peterson, and Allejira
jostadj, go out at the end of the play to found the
three different races of mankind. Noalrs ioyai wife,
played by Bernice Suski, supports him in all his
crises, only to become unbalanced after all critical
events have passed.
This play, Nottli, offered considerable opportunity
for technical invention, with impressive sequences of
wind, rain and thunder sound effect. Lighting, under
the direction of Prof. Xlffilliam Dewey, produced
flashes of lightning and rain effects, and added much
to the dramatic climax in the third act by means of
a complete rainbow arc symbolizing Clodls reaffirmed
faith in man.
The third production of the season took place in
a nineteenth century Spanish convent, Martine: Si-
erra's 'lCradle Song", directed by Prof. XVilliam Rear-
don, is the story of the development of the close re-
lationship between Sister ,loanna of the Cross, played
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Jeanne Burns as the Mistress of Novices, and
William Jacobi as Theresels lover, Antonio,
who is only seen through the grill in the
door which shuts out the everyday world
from the convent. The drama evolves on
one set, the interior parlor of the convent,
quiet and severe.
The Shakespearian repertory, directed by
C. Denis McCarthy, comprised the next pro-
duction in February, when shortened versions
of two plays were presented on the same
program, Ymelfth Night and Christopher
Marlowe's The Tragical U-listory of Dr.
The former, one of Shakespearejs most
popular comedies, takes place in Illyria where
Viola, CHilah Cherryj, a young lady recently
shipwrecked, finds herself masquerading as
page boy, Cesario, to the Duke Orsino,
CCarman Bonaccij. She falls in love with
her master, but is sent to court for him the
Countess Olivia, Uoyce Stevensj, who
promptly becomes enamoured with the
"page',. Finally, Violais twin brother, played
by john Reed, conveniently appears and mar-
ries the Countess who mistakes him for Ces-
ario, and the play ends with Viola's reveal-
ing her true self and later wedding the Duke.
Besides the ever-amusing mistaken ident-
ity formula, the play provides rare comedy
in the drunken sprees of Sir Toby Belch,
Uerry Silbermanj, Sir Andrew Aguecheek,
fRichard Knaubj, The jester, Uerry Ma-
left: 'We are not amused. Below, top: 'When Knighfhood
was in flower . . . hut the Twelfth Night Knight has gone to
seed. bottom: Hell holds no fears for Taustus with Helen at
ffwins mitanqled, hearts mended and Sit Toby as irrepressilvle as ever, ' Twelfllw Night" comes fo a musical fnale.
sonj, and Olivials woman Maria, QPatricia Mott and
Nancy C-rovesj. This foursome conspires to raise
the hopes of the pompous Malvolio Cl-Ierman
Schwenkj with a false love letter from Olivia.
An impressive contrast to the light Shakespearian
play was the powerful drama of Dr. fFaustus, with Sam
Smiley in the title lead, Dick Thomsen as Mephis-
topheles and William Jacobi as Lucifer. Set primarily
in Faustus' Witteiiburg study and the Pope's court
in Rome, this Elizabethan version of one of the most
popular of all plots that has survived from medieval
times to the present, tells the story of the scholar
who sells his soul to the devil in return for twenty-
four years of youth, power and knowledge. Faustus
keenly regrets his agreement as his remaining minutes
tick away in the last scene, but his former servant
Mephistopheles is relentless as Faustus sinks into the
fiery fate in store for him.
The chorus or prologue was narrated by Sonya Lee
C-oering who also portrayed Helen of Troy, Faustus'
paramour, while jerry lvlason as the clown Robin
handled the rowdy Elizabethan humor. The demons
and the Seven Deadly Sins, each appearing in a dif-
ferent lighting effect and dressed in fanatic original
costumes, helped to illustrate the technical possi-
bilities of this play, as did the clouds of smoke an-
nouncing Mephistopheles' sudden appearances and the
trapdoor through which the doomed scholar falls.
ln keeping with the Elizabethan atmosphere, the en-
tire stage was constructed and decorated in the style
of the famous Globe in London of Shakespeare's day.
Complete with a forestage, an inner stage with a
lighted backdrop, an upper balcony acting area, four
sets of curtains and decorative pillars, this minature
theatre provided authentic and effective setting.
In April the theatre presented a modern fantasy by
Truman Capote, directed by Prof. Harrold Shiffler.
The Qruss 7-iorp is an imaginative tale of three per-
sonls idealistic search for love and independence, the
fanciful Dolly Talbo, CBernice Suskij, her adolescent
son Collin, QS-tanley Longmanj, and the judge, CDick
Thomsenj. Accompanied by their humorously down-
to-earth colored woman Catharine, fBerylene Millerj,
these three seek refuge in the near-by woods when
Dolly's dominating but unhappy sister, fSonya Lee
Heaven, fHell and the mortal world are eflecfively represenlvri
on the Elizabethan stage.
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first row: Bob Flora, Don Chelf, Ed Lindsey, George Rice, Lyle Leinbaugh, jerry Clarke, Bill Fenton.
second row: Phil Kearney, Walt Benson, Ed Vincent, Bob Stearnes, john Hall, Dick Wilke.
third row: Chalmers Elliot, Bob Commings, Duane Tofson, Don Inman, jerry Reichow, Frank Gilliam, jim Freeman.
fourth row: Bill Quimby, Roger Swedberg, Roger Wiegmann, Terry Shuck, George Kress, Ken jehle, jim Martinkus.
fifth row: Bill Steele, joel Page, Calvin jones, Paul Shipper, Earl Smith.
Iowa finished its second season under Coach For-
est Evashevski with a 5-3-1 record to post one of
the better marks of the last few seasons.
Iowa ended the season with lopsided wins over
Purdue, Minnesota and the memorable 14-14 tie
with Notre Dame.
During the year many people felt that a new
era in Iowa football was beginning. The Hawks
were becoming not a soft touch on the schedule
to be taken lightly by other teams, but one to cause
opponents much worry and sleepless nights.
Iowa might have gone to the Rose Bowl but for
a slight margin of five more total points during the
season. The Hawks lost 14-13 to Michigan and
10-6 to Wisconsin. Wins here would have placed
them at the top of the conference.
Iowa was a team manned by underclassmen who
in the near future should provide the Hawks with
the experience and power that is needed for win-
ning the Big Ten conference title.
' From an unranked team, Iowa rose to a ninth
place ranking at the close of the season by the
Associated Press and tenth place rating in the nation
by the United Press-a position Iowa hasnlt oc-
cupied for many years.
Coach Evashevski was named "Coach of the Year"
by a Detroit group and was the UP coach of the
week after Notre Dameis Uinjuryi' played a promi-
nent role in the Irish tie with the Hawks. At the
close of the season "Evy,' signed a ten year contract
with the University of Iowa as head football coach.
Iowa concluded the season as the top team in
the Big Ten on rushing defense, permitting oppon-
ents an average of only 121.5 yards per game. Iowa
outscored opponents 187 to 91 and Dusty Rice twice
tied the Iowa single game scoring mark of three
first row: Andy Houg, jerry Hilgenberg, Paul Kemp, Bob Phillips, Charles Booth, Coach Evashevski.
second row: jim Hatch, Bud Lawson, Louis Matykicwicz, Cam Cummins, Frank Schwengel, Binkey Broeder, Whitey Piro
third row: Tom Pitcher, Boyd Green, Stan Davis, jim Milani, jerry White, Wfally Schwank.
fourth row: Terry Moran, Ceorge Asleson, Chuck Daniels, Norm Six, Archie Kodros.
fifth row, Phil Leahy, Eldean Matheson, Eldan Kanellis, Ken Meek, Brick Johnstone, "Doc" Doyle Allsup.
sixth row: Joes Nalepa, Arnie Buntrock.
Head Football Coach
Director of Athletics
Dusty Rice of Uowa drives
out from the goal in early
minutes of play.
The defending national champion, Michigan State,
made it 25 games in a row when they handed Iowa a
21-7 loss to open the season for both teams.
Spirit and activity were at a peak in Iowa City and
the sports world focused its eyes on the Hawkeyes.
Many hoped that the Hawks could do the trick.
Iowa's running game proved stronger than was ex-
pected against tough MSC, with Iowa backs gaining
148 yards in 48 carries. However, the Iowans lost
four fumbles and had three pass interceptions within
the Spartan 35-yard line. Two of the fumbles stopped
drives within the MSC 15. The other two gave the
opponents the ball on the Iowa 42 and 35.
None of Iowals five quarterbacks could hit with any
long ones but they did manage to connect with 9 of 14
passes for a total of 46 yards.
Iowajs hard line, which held the Spartans to only
98 yards in 39 attempts, was headed by Bill Fenton,
Don Chelf, Calvin jones, Andy Houg, jerry Clark and
The first touchdown of the year, the only one Iowa
managed to score against MSC, was on a short plunge
by fullback Binkey Broeder.
Ar the close of the season MSC tied for the Big Ten
title, representing the conference in the Rose Bowl
with a 28-20 win over UCLA.
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top: Ed 'Vincent of Town is brought lo a stop by three 'Wyom-
ing linemen, bottom: jf short iowa gain is stopped quickly
hy the Cowboy line
Iowa vs Wyoming
Dusty Rice, scoring all three of lowa's touch-
downs, led the Hawkeyes to their second victory in
four games with a 21-7 win over Wyoming.
Wyolniilg hit fast as the Brooklyn cowboy, joe
Mastrogiovanni, scored to give the visitors a 7-U
lead. Iowa came back fast, took the kickoff and
went 65 yards in 13 plays to tie up the game as
Wiegmaiiii kicked the extra point.
Again with only three minutes left in the half,
Rice scored from one foot out. Wfiegmann added
the extra point to put the Hawks ahead 14-7.
lowa controlled the ball almost entirely during the
third quarter and in many cases gambled on fourth
downs to keep the ball, rather than punt into the
Iowa's final drive began when quarterback Reich-
ow tossed three passes. Substitute Terry Moran con-
tinued the drive by carrying the ball to the 17 on
four straight carries. Vincent carried for 10, Moran
for two more and Rice swung around right end for
the score. Vfiegmann booted the extra point.
lowa's powerful line held the Cowboys to only
175 yards during the afternoon while Iowa piled up
444 to completely dominate the game.
7owa defenders Cal jones ffilj and Ed 'Vincent
fleflj moved in on the flndiana hall carrier as two
Jowa lineman attempted to haul him down. The
Hawks won a close Homecoming battle over findi-
ana, 19Al3, after heing tied hy the Hoosiers early
in the fourth quarter. 'Rice, Qilliam and Stearnes
scored touchdowns for iowa in the game.
Half of the Undiana team closed in on the lone
Uowa hall carrier during third quarter action of the
Homecoming game. iowa later moved on to score
the winning touchdown and to hreak a 13-13 tie
with the Hoosiers.
Iowa vs Indiana
Iowa, never behind but tied in the third quarter,
emerged with a 19-13 victory over Indiana before
50,129 Homecoming fans.
Quarterback Lou Matykiewicz threw the winning
touchdown pass with four and one-half minutes left in
the game to end Frank Gilliam, breaking a 13-13 tie.
The Hoosiers gave Iowa trouble all afternoon with
rugged line play and backs that were a constant threat.
Iowa didn't score until the Close of the half when a
pass interference ruling gave the Hawks the ball on
the Indiana three. Two plays later Paul Kemp threw
to Bob Stearnes in the end zone for the first score.
Indiana scored early in the third quarter to tie the
game, but Rice retaliated for Iowa by scoring on 14
plays that moved the ball 78 yards.
ip A A,
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Black-slvirted 7owa players closed in to stop a slim! Boiler-
maleer gain in Jowds 26-0 win.
Tomas Frank Qilliam almost escaped from a Purdue line-
man to ao all the way.
Io a vs Purdue
Better times caught up with the Hawkeyes as they
smashed their way to a 26-0 win over Purdue in a tre-
mendous show of running and defensive power.
lowa's powerful line halted Purdueis running game
and the Boilermakers could not get a drive started.
Every man on the traveling squad for the Hawks saw
action before the game ended.
lowals first score came on a 94-yard march climaxed
by Leinbaugh scoring from the eight on a pitchout from
Reichow. Freeman made the extra point to put the
Hawks ahead 7-0 at halftime.
lowa then scored three touchdowns within two and
one-half minutes. Eddie Vincent carried for 55 yards to
the Purdue 5 and then Rice scored on the next play.
Purdue received the kickoff and fumbled where Iowa
recovered on the 28. Matykiewicz scored in two plays
and Freeman's kick made it 20-0 for the Hawks only
O0 seconds after the second touchdown.
Again Purdue received the kickoff and lost the ball
on the second play when Rice intercepted a stray pass
and carried it hack 40 yards to the Purdue 25. Maty-
kiewicz traveled the 25 yards to make it 26-0 for low a.
lt was the most decisive Iowa victory over Purdue
since the Hawks won a 54-0 slaughter in 1922.
top: Two Iowa players went for the hall as 7Vlinnesota's Paul
Qicl waits. bottom: Rice moved into a horde of Wlinnesofu
In the last half Iowais superiority I
was just as marked although the sta-
tistics were not as one sided. Min- I
nesota fought back and four times
took over the ball when Iowa at- 1
tempted fourth down plays. Iowais
fumble late in the game cost the
Hawks a larger margin of victory.
Tackle john Hall recovered a
Gopher fumble on the six and on
the next play Rice broke through
left tackle for his third touchdown.
Freeman's kick made it Q0-0.
On the first play after reciving
the ball, Minnesota lost the ball on
a bad pass from center and Captain
,Andy Houg recovered for Iowa. On
fourth down Paul Kemp hit Bob
Phillips on the three who went on to
score. Freemans kick made it '27-0.
Two touchdowns in 79 seconds.
Iowa vs Minnesota
Coach Evy rode off the Held on the shoulders of
victorious Iowa football players after they had handed
Minnesota one of its worst defeats by an Iowa team,
27-O, before an all-time record crowd of 53,355.
The fury of the Hawks was so great that the Goph-
ers never got closer to the Iowa goal than the 32-yard
line and only passed the midfield stripe twice.
Iowa's two great lines held the Minnesota offense to
a total of 81 yards and held all-American Paul C-iel
to a three year all-time low of only 35 yards gained.
Former Minnesota coach Bernie Bierman said,
'fPlaying as they did today, Iowais football players
would be an even match, or maybe even better than
that, against any team in the land?
Iowa got its first touchdown near the close of the
second quarter on a 29-yard run by Dusty Rice. The
score climaxed a 94-yard march and came in a rather
strange way. Rice had dropped back to pass, fum-
bled and then picked up the ball and ran for the
score. jerry White kicked the point to make it 7-0.
With less than five minutes left in the half, Reichow
grabbed a C-iel pass and brought it back to the Iowa
45. A 19-yard pass to Bill Fenton set up the score on
another pass to Rice. At halftime Iowa led Minnesota
12-3 in first downs and 174-38 on total yardage.
ltroeder fleftj and Rice frigbtj brougbt down
Notre Dame balfback john Llattner after a sbort
gain during tbe tbird quarter of play, Towa led
twice during tbe game, but last-second scores at
the close of tbe first half and tbe close of tbe game
enabled tbe Trista to salvage a tie witb underdog
Dusty Rice drives for fue yards before slipping
and falling. Notre Dame fell from the number one
team in tbe nation down to tbe number two spot
after they had to figbt back to gain a tie uvitb
iowa. A capacity crowd filled the Soutb Bend
stadium to see the closing game of the season for
otre Da me
Iowa had one of the most sensational football vic-
tories almost within its grasp and only the last second
passing of Notre Dame enabled the Irish to earn a
14-14 tie at South Bend.
Twice Iowa went into the lead only to have the
Irish close the gap with seconds remaining in both the
half and the game. One of the most discussed plays of
the afternoon occurred with only six seconds left to
play and the Hawks ahead 14-7. In an effort to stop
the clock two Notre Dame players faked injuries
which gave the Irish time enough for one more play
and a touchdown.
Iowa scored late in the first quarter with Ed Vin-
cent carrying over from the 12-yard line. Runs by
Breeder and Rice helped to set up the Iowa score. jim
Freeman kicked the extra point to put the Hawks out
in front 7-0.
In the second quarter Notre Dame began to move
as Iowa gave ground grudgingly. With the Irish on
the 12, eight yards to go and time running out, Frank
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alll-American center jerry 7-lilgenlverg
Jlll-Big Ten guard Calvin jones
jerry I-Iilgenberg, lowa's outstanding center, was named on
the Football Writers' Association of America first all-American
football team-an honor that hasn't befallen an Iowa gridder
Hilgenberg also was selected on the AP and LIP all-Big Ten,
all-midwest and Claicago Daily News all-midwest First teams.
He also won second team honors on the AP all-American team
and third team positions on the Sporting News all-American
and the Newspaper Editorial Alliance all-American teams.
Sophomore Calvin jones was placed on four first teams, the
AP all-Big Ten and all-midwest, Players, all-midwest and
Chicago Daily News all-midwest. He also won UP all-Big Ten
second team honors along with first team TV players all-Amer-
Don Chelf was selected for Colliers all-midwest First team,
INS all-midwest second team, LIP all-Big Ten third team and
Chicago Daily News third team.
End Bill Fenton was placed on the Sporting News all-Ameri-
can third team, all-midwest and Clnicago Daily News all-mid-
west third teams, I-Ie was also picked as lineman of the week
by the AP for his outstanding performance against lvlinnesota.
Other Iowa players honored were Frank Gilliam, Andy
Houg, George Broeder and Dusty Rice on various second and
third team selections.
just row: J. Alper, J. Petrusch, J. Moran, N. Smith, S. Cosch, C. Ruggles, C-.
Haddy, P. Jayne, A. Dom, A. Jochumsen, S. Farris, K. Kessler, J. Nickol, M.
Kaufman, C. Thron, S. Fisher, S. Miller, D. McCormac. second row: D. Krotz,
B. Jacobson, L. Blechschmidt, R. Dejez, A. Belle, A. Schepers, J. Hoult, D. Sol-
berg, C. lngwersen, N, Fischer, P. Chambers, K. Sayres, M. Harms, M. Lcmbeke,
P. Dyer, D. Baird, D. Nakano, F. Swearingen, R. Weiner, L. Fificld. third row.
J, Hayes, A, Toerber, V. Stuart, M. Lewis, B. Friest, J. Kruck, B. Barta, D. Bopp,
J. Bingham, C. Beck, C. Nutting, B. Phelps, J. Logan, M. Nichols, J. Quinn, J.
Westfall, J. Beard, M. Pearson, D. Magnuson, J. Fymbo, J. O'Brien, D. Stockman.
fourth row: D. Hart, S. Gellman, M. Fry, M. Maurer, R. Velda, J, Goetsch, E.
Arbaugh, C. Adams, R. Bills, L, Doughty, D. Adams, S. Pesses, R. Phillips, D.
Guth, F. Hahn, R. McGuire, F. Carlson, D. Kline, M. Hagglund, C. Braverman,
Tailfeathers, the official pep club at the University of lowa, ended the
year in a strong financial position which will enable it to carry on a
vigorous campaign next fall.
The purpose of the club is to promote school spirit in athletics and
cooperation in other phases of student life.
This year the Tailfeathers completed a successful homecoming week-
end with a pep rally and a record sale of homecoming badges.
During the football season, Tailfeathers sponsored pep rallies and
participated as a cheering club at all home football games. The tunnel
before each home football game is a Tailfeather institution. Experi-
ments with a card section were also attempted this year.
The growing organization, which is looking forward to new and bet-
ter years of school spirit at Iowa, was headed by Dave Hart and Hank
Weirtlderg. Plans are being made for the 1954-55 athletic season to
sponsor student trips to several of the out-of-town football and baslret-
President . . . . DAVID HART
Tice President . . STANLEY CELLMAN
Secretary . . . . . Jo FYMBO
Treasurer . . HENRI XWEINBIERC
Iowa cheerleaders again completed a successful season
of promoting spirit at SUI games and pep rallies. Iowa
yell leaders led fans at all home football and basketball
games and also traveled to Michigan, Purdue, Wfisconsin
and Notre Dame during the football season.
The cheerleaders were always present at game tun-
Jowa clvecrleaders during one of the home Big Ten lvasleellvall
games, from left to right: Elaine Palma, Jllan 'Waxenlverg,
Sally 7-lawks, Reed Hartsook, Diane Burkett, Claris Hertz and
below: Jawa cheerleaders experienccrl tense moments during
the fiowa-Ullinois basketball game at the jieldbouse.
nels, pep rallies and post-season tributes for the team.
Team sendoffs at the railroad station and squad greetings
were also included on the business agenda.
Squad members not returning next season are Reed
Hartsook, a four year member, and Ivlarilyn Gilchrist
who has been on the squad for two years.
first row. Dick DeCunther, Clyde Kitchen, Dick Roeder, Donn Campbell, Milton Scheuerman, Tom Choules, Henry Berry.
second row: Roy johnson, Bill Schoof, Bill Logan, Bob Reimers, Doug Duncan, Dick Ritter, Bob George.
third row: Skip Creene, Bill Seaberg, Hugh Leffingwell, Deacon Davis, Chuck jarnagin, Carl Cain, jerry Ridley, Babe Hawthorne Coach
BASKETBALL TEA P RANA
lowa's sophomore-laden basketball team finished the season as sole
candidate for the second place position in the Big Ten conference
standings with a 11-3 record and an overall seasonis record of 17-5.
The Hawks, who weren't given much of a chance in the title picture
at the first of the season, fought Indiana down the line for the title. lt
wasn't until a week after Iowa had completed its regular season that
the Hoosiers finally won the title, winning a close victory over Illinois
to give them their second straight crown.
Three team records and one individual mark were established during
the 1953-54 season. Iowa scored 1,559 points in 22 games to break
the mark of 1,535 set two years ago. Other records set were 483 free
throws for the season and a field goal percentage of .375.
Guard Bill Seaberg set the only individual record when he hit a .470
Field goal percentage, breaking the .417 record made by Chuck Darling
two years ago.
Head Basketball Comb
Iowa's young Hawks rolled to 17 wins and only
5 losses during the 1953-5-1 season to finish as
one of the most surprising teams in the Big Ten.
Balance in team play and scoring seemed to be
the key note in the Hawkeye drive for the con-
ference title, a goal they narrowly missed. Iowa
had six sophomores and junior Deacon Davis hit-
ting over 100 points for the season. Center Bill
Logan was scoring leader with 315 points in all
games and 208 in conference play.
In the opening game of the season Iowa showed
promise of having a fair team, but had their hands
full in defeating Xlifashington University of St.
Louis 51 -45. Logan led the Iowa offense with 11
The inexperience of the Hawks showed for just
a moment but that was time enough for Nebraska
'Deacon Davis goes all the way for Town and lwo points
us llie Town fllruoleeves down fllielvigtm in tl Big Ten
Jowrrs Inq Bill Logan moves into position for a slwot ns
Iwo Wliclviqan Slate iiefeiidcrs fry vainly to siop him.
to down the lighting Iowans 78-70 at Lincoln.
Deacon Davis scored 18 points before he received
a concussion in a fall and had to leave the game.
Other top scorers were Roy johnson, Ir., who
dropped in 12 points and Bill Logan 10.
The next non-conference foe to come to the
fieldhouse was undefeated Colorado AKM just be-
fore Christmas vacation. Carl Cain came into his
own that night and scored 21 points to lead Iowa
to its second win in three games 72-55. Another
tall boy, Bob George, moved into the picture with
a 16-point contribution and guard Bill Seaberg
bucketed 12 points.
During Christmas vacation the Hawks won
their 60th straight non-conference win by down-
ing powerful Southern California oo-57. Again it
was Bill Logan leading the scoring with 21 points.
Cain acquired 12 points and newcomer Bill Schoof
picked up 10.
left: Towns Deacon Davis ran into an armful against Nortlnwestern as be attempted to drive in for a basket. right: 7owa's most
valuable player, Carl Cain, grabbed a rebound against the 'Wildcats as center Bill Logan moved in to take over if Cain should have
Suffering a definite let-down, the Hawks had a dini-
cult time before finally downing winless Colorado 78-
712. A small crowd of only 4,400 attended the pre-
Christmas game. Again it was Logan and Cain taking
top honors in scoring with '20 points each. Senior
guard Chuck jarnagin pumped in 12 points to round
out the scoring leaders for Iowa.
After Christmas Iowa traveled to Los Angeles for a
west coast invasion against UCLA and Southern
California. In the first night against UCLA the
Hawks won 65-60, but in their second appearance
against Southern California the Hawks couldnlt seem
to find the proper combination and fell 70-60.
After a short vacation the team returned to Iowa
City in preparation for the Big Ten opener against
Michigan State on january 4th, MSC, who had al-
ready played two conference games, proved to be a
rough opener for Iowa, but the Hawks finally came
through with a 10 point win, 73-63. I3reeport's con-
tribution to the Iowa team plus Davisls and Cain's
scoring margin of 17 points each spelled victory for
the Hawkeyes. Logan had 12 and Bill Seaberg 10.
Cvoing on the road for their first out-of-town Big
Ten game, Cain led Iowa over a cold Wisconsin team
71-54, scoring 20 points in the second conference win
Returning home the Hawks met Michigan in the
third game of the still young conference race and
soundly beat the Wolverines 93-78. Scoring 60 of the
Iowa points were Bill Logan, Bill Seaberg and Bill
With hopes high the Hawks next encountered Min-
nesota in the Iowa fieldhouse, only to lose in the final
minutes 59-55. The Hawks led all the way until the
closing minutes when the Gophers moved ahead on a
lapse in the Iowa attack. This was the first time that
any of the members of the Minnesota team had ever
played against Iowa and won. Two points were scored
after the game ended on a last second foul by Minne-
sota. Chuck Iarnagin led Iowa with I3 points.
top: Cizpltlin lfliitck 'lutnaijirl of llve Hzlxtiks lm!-
lltwl for ti relmunn' with iz ffolorailo .flsfll player
loimz wen! on lo tleleill tlw non-conleretiee oppo
Hunts, 72 Si, in an early season game. bottom:
Curl Cain lvl do willi 11 two-poinler' ag11i'nst the
Jlimies lo lolul 21 poinls for the L'l7C11fHtI, Cain
wus lolz scorer of the civcnitnl.
The Champaign jinx faced the Hawks
when they traveled to Illinois for the first
meeting of the season between the two teams.
An Iowa team hadn't beaten Illinois on their
home Hoot' since November 1928, a time be-
fore any members of the present Iovxa team
The Iowans were masters of the game from
the first few minutes of play and Iowa came
home with a 79-70 win over the highly rated
Illini, Two Illinois boys playing for the
Hawks led the scoring parade with Cain get-
ting 2-1 and Davis 1-1 points. Teammate Bill
Logan also scored 1-1 points to make it a
perfect evening for the Hawkeyes.
Purdue at Lafayette was the next game on
the bill for Iowa, who by this time was gain-
ing quite a following around the conference.
Purdue on the other hand was close to the
bottom of the conference standings, but this
didn't make much difference to them in the
The Boilermakers made Iowa go all out be-
fore winning 70-62 and their fifth Big Ten
game. Witli only three minutes left in the
game Iowa led by only 3 points, but a final
spurt wrapped up the game. Again it was big
Bill Logan leading the Iowa attack with 16
points, Cain had 12, Davis and johnson 11
and Seaberg 10.
lvloving into second place in Big Ten
standings the Hawks placed a further hold
on that position with a 65-52 win over North-
western in the Iowa fieldhouse. The Hawks
scored 22 points in the final quarter to pull
away from the erratic Wildcats to close the
first semester game schedule. Seaberg scored
15 points, Logan with 14 and Davis with 13.
In a non-conference game with Missouri
between semesters Iowa easily downed the
Tigers 73-53. The Hawks had little trouble
and every man on the Iowa squad saw action.
Iowa opened the second semester against Michi-
gan at Ann Arbor with an 86-68 win. Iowa scored
11 straight points in the final period to pull away
from the Xvolverines after holding only a slim lead
throughout the first three quarters.
Beating Michigan moved Iowa's record to a 7-1 in
the Big Ten race and placed them in the undisputed
position of second place over Minnesota.
In probably one of the most thrilling games of the
season, Iowa came from behind in the closing min-
utes to tie Minnesota and finally won 86-82 in an
overtime game. Sharm Scheuerman scored two free
throws in the closing seconds of the regulation play-
time to force the game into an overtime period. It
was then Iowa all the way for their eighth confer-
ence win. In the same evening Northwestern handed
Indiana a 100-90 defeat which moved Iowa into the
number one spot in the Big Ten.
Two days on top of the Big Ten and the roof fell
in when Ohio State's oft-beaten Buckeyes downed
Iowa 77-69. Cain scored 22 points and Scheuerman
1-1 to lead the tired Iowa team at Columbus,
Sharm Stlieuervmin gvalflvetf for the relfoautl from flu aux
ions arms of a Coloraifo player, The 7-lawles found tliiuas
ruiullr-11011112 lvefore iioimiiua llve Bulls fry exillif points.
Sharm Sclwaurrnau drone in laeluteen three Colorado lvlay-
ers lo score Iwo points. Iowa tfefcaleil llie Buffs, 7s 72.
Illinois returned to the Iowa fieldhouse and tore
apart a cold Iowa team to the tune of 74-51. The
Illini had little trouble with Iowa and led all the way.
Moving on to Bloomington for a Monday night game
with Indiana, the top team in the country, not too
much hope was seen for Iowa after their loss to Illi-
nois. The defending Big Ten and NCAA champs
found out differently when Iowa rolled to a 82-64 win.
Iowa's sophomore combination cut Indiana down to
size with Seaberg getting 21, Logan 17, Schoof 1-1,
Scheuerman 12 and Cain 10.
Iowa made it two over Michigan State with a 60--18
win at East Lansing, but not before the Spartans put
up a struggle. Midway in the final period Iowa led
only by 3, but because of an Iowa stall the Spartans
were forced to foul to gain the ball and Iowa scored
eight points on free throws.
In the final game of the season Iowa moved past
Ohio State 8-1-71 in the fieldhouse to avenge an earlier
loss. Logan was top man with 18 points, followed by
Cain and Scheuerman with 17 apiece.
Iowa still nursed a slim chance for the conference
title and a bid to the NCAA tournament, but Indiana
defeated Illinois later in the week to insure their top
position in the conference.
first row: K, Ploen, F. Tillman, A. Martel, J. Englert, R. Rollinger, J. Kitchen, T. Black, D. Bock, j, Moon. second row: Coach Harold
"Skip" Greene, K. Smith, J. Oakley, F. Sebolt, j. Hockenberry, J. Willett, T. Gentry, D. Dobrino, C. Crookham, L. Honeywell.
Iowa freshman basketballers, under the direction of former Iowa
cager, Harold "Skip" Greene, completed an intensive training period
during the regular basketball season.
Freshmen in the Big Ten are not allowed to compete on varsity teams
or play other freshman teams. Therefore the young Hawks were con-
fined to intra-squad competition.
Iowa fans had an opportunity to see the frosh cagers in action before
many of the varsity games when the squad was divided up into Hgoldl'
and "black'l teams for competition in regular games.
The squad was dotted with many former all-staters from iowa and
surrounding states. Wfhile the varsity worked out on the Fieldhouse floor,
the freshmen could be found on one of the north gym floors.
Some of the more promising players on the squad include Ken Ploen,
Russ Rollinger, jerry Kitchen, Frank Sebolt, Tom Gentry, Carter Crook-
ham, Larry Honeywell and john Englert.
Other members who are also considered varsity material are Fred
Tillman, Augie Martel, Tom Black, Don Bock, joe Mooii, Kirby Smith,
lohn Oakley, john Hockenberry, lim Wfillett and Don Dobrino.
first row: B. Quimby, B. Getting, R. Schaefer, M. Jensen, R. Capps, D. Mc-
Farland second row Coach Otto Vogel D Waldron E Lindsey B Miller
B. Dugan, D. Bogenreif, B. Heppenstall. E
Coach Otto H. Vogel led the Iowa Hawkeye baseball team for the
27th season when the Hawks opened against Western Michigan April
8 in a non-conference game.
During this reign of 27 seasons only lviichigan and lllinois have
compiled better won-lost records through the years.
During the 1953 season the Hawks placed fourth in the conference
with an 8-4 record. One of the highlights of the season was the
double defeat handed Michigan 4-2 and 5-3. Michigan later went on
to win the Big Ten title and the NCAA baseball crown. The Hawks
were the only team to defeat the Wolverines twice during the season.
Opening the season the lowa squad traveled to Arizona for a six-
game series with the University of Arizona. lowa managed only two
wins during the stay, but it was felt the rather lengthy training the
Arizona weather permitted, made quite a difference in the home
team. lowa led in three of the four defeats up to the final inning, but
they were tied and beaten in extra innings.
Coixcll OTTo H. VOGEL
Returning home the Hawks split a two game
series with Western Michigan 6-5 and 2-0.
Iowa then battled Notre Dame to a 4-4 tie in
ten innings, but lost the second game to the
Irish 8-2. Iowa defeated four more non-confer-
ence teams in preparation for the Big Ten title
The Hawkeyes opened the race, losing to
Michigan State 3-2 to give the season rather a
dim outlook. It was then the Iowans knocked 05
Michigan twice to put them back in the title
Tis another score for the 7-iauikeyes as flndiana fell by
live wayside, ff-2. The Hawks took live second qame
also luv the score of 1-O.
fast action as the Hawkeyes scored a run against 'West
ern Michigan to pull out ahead. Jowa won, 6-5.
The Hawks seemed to like the winning ways
and continued on in the conference with wins
over Purdue 11-3 and Indiana 8-3 and 1-O.
Moving Iowa near the top of the conference
race by these wins was short-lived as Wiscoiisin
again defeated the Hawks. This time it was 5-2
for the Badgers.
The next week a portion of the lost Iowan
prestige was gained back as Iowa rapped out a
double win over Northwestern 7-3 and 6-0.
Moving nearer the close of the conference
race the Hawks had a 7-2 record and an oppor-
tunity to win or at least share the title. A
double-header with Ohio State was the Hmustw
series for at least a share of the title. Iowa got
off to a good start winning the opening game
7-tere is one time that flowa failed to score. The Ullinois catcher made life hard for :Iowa and so did the flllini team as they downed
the Hawkeyes, 7-3, knocking them out of the race for even a share of the conference title.
10-2, but in the second contest they fell 2-1, a defeat
that eliminated them from any claim to the conference
Illinois came to Iowa City and easily downed Iowa
7-3 to knock the Hawks farther down in the standings.
The final series of the season, a double header with
Minnesota, was rained out and no open dates were
available to play the games at a later time.
In all games played Iowa finished the season with a
15 won-10 lost total and an 8-4 record in the Big Ten.
Leading the Iowa team in hitting in the conference
campaign was Bill Stenger with a .357 average. Sten-
ger at the close of the season signed a professional
baseball contract. Jack Lundquist had a .318 average
and Ed Lindsey 293.
Leading pitcher for the Hawks was Merle Jensen
who turned in a 4-0 record followed by Ron Schaeffer
with a 3-1 mark. Schaeffer also had an impressive
earned run average of only 1.55.
Early in the 1954 season, the Iowa regulars defeated
the Hawkeye reserves 3-0 in a five inning outdoor
intra-squad battle. Merle Jensen struck out 10 batters
for the regulars and went all the way. Losing pitcher
Five veterans who were slated to see much service
during the 1954 season were Ed Lindsey, captain and
left fielder . . . Don Waldron, shortstop . . . Bob
Miller, first-base . . . Ron Capps, second-base.
Merle Jensen opened against Western Michigan and
Ron Schaeffer was scheduled for the second game of
the 154 season.
New men who will be playing for the first time are
Ralph Walters in centerfield, Les Hawthorne in right
field and Bob Heppenstall in catcher position.
The 1954 schedule was completed by several non-
conference games which were added during the regu-
Twice again iowa scores in conference games. Bill Stenger,
at the left, welcomes home another run.
This time it was Illinois scoring, which is something they
did a lot to down Jowa, 7-3, in flowa City.
Coach Otto Vogel, who is topped only by swim-
ming coach Dave Armbruster in length of service, was
a three sports letter-winner at the University of Illi-
nois. Coach Vogel played almost every position on the
baseball team, but was used primarily in the outfield.
"Otts'l played two years of professional ball for the
Chicago Cubs. It was during this time that he re-
ceived his start in coaching.
In 1925 when "OttsJ' took over the Iowa team, only
eight men reported for the squad. With pickups dur-
ing the season the Hawks finished with a 9-8 record,
Iowa won its only clear Big Ten title in baseball in
1939, but in 1940 the Hawks posted a 2O'3 mark for
a third place position in the conference. The 1941
team placed second and the 1942 squad tied for the
title. In 1927, 1938 and 1949 the Hawks also tied
for first in the Big Ten.
In the long record Coach Vogel has compiled here
at Iowa, his teams have posted a 357 won-247 lost
mark and seven ties for a .604 percentage.
,...,.,.,,1. ,,., ,
first row: D. Van de Water, D. Lebahn, L. Leonard, B. Lucas, D. Arm-
bruster D Pennington B Higgins D Roberson B Allen
second row: S. Nelson, B. Stein, A. Rowe, T. Tucker, j. Bogert, B. Reed, M M I G
A. Cillberg, C. Johnston, E, Mullahey, D. Rouse.
Iowa swimmers, led by co-captains Dick Pennington and Ross
Qliuddyj Lucas, won two dual meets and dropped four during the
The Hawks defeated Minnesota 63-30 and Wisconsin 50-42,
but lost a one-point decision to Purdue in Lafayette.
Seven Iowa swimmers helped the West to a 125-122 win over
the East all-stars in the annual East-West swimming meet at Fort
Lauderdale, Florida, during Christmas vacation.
In the Big Ten meet Iowa placed seventh with a total of 10
points. Lucas finished sixth in the 440-yard free style while Dick
Pennington placed fifth in the 50-yard free style.
Lucas also won the 440-yard free style event in the State AAU
meet held in the Iowa pool early in the season.
Lincoln I-Iurring, a freshman from New Zealand, unofficially
tied the pool 200-yard backstroke mark in an exhibition race
during the swimming season.
CoAcH DAVID ARMBRLISTER
Under the leadership of president Keo Mana, the
Dolphin club completed another successful year. Top-
ping the list of events during the year was the annual
Dolphin show during Homecoming weekend in Octo-
Shows were presented Thursday, Friday and Satur-
day evenings with the Dolphin queen and court pre-
sentation highlighting each nightis performance.
The theme of the 1953 show was the "Trade
Windsl' which took the audience on a trip around the
world via winds. Short-order trips were made to Rus'
sia, Europe, the United States and the South Pacific,
Featured in the show was Beulah Cundling, Na-
tional AAU outdoor synchronized swimming cham-
pion, who performed various synchronized swimming
President . . . . KEO MANA
'Vice President . , JOHN BOGERT
Secretary . . THOMAS TUCKER
Treasurer . . . . ALVIN Roxxfli
Sergeant-at-Arins . . DAVID Armisrzusruiz
Other acts included the traditional fire-dive and
Hawaiian dances. Acting as master of ceremonies was
Another important Dolphin club event is the annual
Christmas trip to Florida. To be eligible for the trip
a member must be an active member of the club, a
Dolphin show participant and a senior. Other men
qualified for the Florida trip are active members of the
club and major I winners in swimming.
ln the spring many swimming parties and picnics
are held for Dolphins and their dates. The finale to
the year's activities is the all-club picnic in the spring
when pledges are initiated as active members into the
Hrs! row: R. Allen, T, Tucker, J. Bogert, K. Mana, A. Rowe, R. Hazlett, D. Armbruster. second row: S. Nelson, C. Johnston, L.
Leonard, R. Johnson, A. Cillberg. third row: J. McCullough, J. Wliiteley, M. Takaki, T. Jacobson, M. Ruschmeyer, J. Martindale,
J. Bell, J. Agan, R. Rouse. fourth row: D. Kincaid, L. Ryan, D. Miles, R. Reed, F. Hill, R. Stein, R. Horton, D. Shaw, F, Lucas.
fftla row: E. Mullahcy, D. Kuiper, H. Judd, R. Schenken, S. Bye, H. Begel, D. Roberson, J. Foster.
ff5f row: C. Hansen, J. Engelby, D. Willwerth, H. Hill, L. Ebert, D. Pennington, R. Lucas, R. Schaefer, R. Fletcher, R. Dreibelbis.
second row: F. Craig, E. Witte, G. Myers, J. Halbach, D. Waldron, R. Johnson, D. Van de Water, B. Stein, S. Levinson, M. Jensen.
third row: L. Gertsma, J. Hatch, J. Davis, R. Spaan, A. Fudge, H. Morch, R. Ferguson, D. Holleran, T. Tucker, J. Clark, E. Mullahey.
fourth row: D. Miles, G. Kottong, R. Capps, C. Wright, S. Shining, L. Leinbaugh, W. Lawson, B. Miller, J. Hilgenberg, D. Chelf,
VARSITY LETTERIVIENS CLUB
The Varsity I club, under the leadership of presi-
dent William Fenton, football letterman, completed a
successful 1953-54 school year on the Iowa campus.
The club held monthly meetings at which plans and
business were the main topics of discussion. Movies
and speakers were also items of attraction on the
Serving as vice-president was LeRoy Ebert, track
letterman, secretary, Roy Dreibelbis, track, and treas-
urer, Bob Fletcher, tennis. S
President . . . WILLIAM FENTON
Vice President . LEROY EBERT
Secretary . . ROY DREIBELBIS
Treasurer . Bos FLETCHER
Twice during the school year the I club sponsored
the Harlem Clobetrotters professional basketball team
appearances at the tieldhouse. At Christmas time the
Globetrotters played another pro team . . . in the
second meeting they were opposed by the college all-
I club members served as ushers at all home basket-
ball games and for the state tournament games. About
50 men worked at each game.
At present there are approximately 100 members in
the group representing all major sports at the Univer-
Each man who is awarded a major I at SUI in a
varsity sport is eligible for club membership. Those
members who maintain their membership and attend
meetings regularly are eligible to receive an I ring dur-
ing their senior year.
Spring plans featured an I day sponsored by the
club. Various competitive athletic events were sched-
uled for that day. Movies, open-houses and a dance
at the Union -closed the day.
,,,,.. ,w .
Q first row: Terry McCann, Richard Govig, Kenneth Haddad, Robert Dobb, W. j. Pecinovsky.
second row: Lawrence Certsma, john Winder, Streetcr Shining, Kenneth Leuer, Harlan jenkinson.
1 Captain of the Towa wrestling team, Streeter Shining, moves
3 into position to pin an opponent in one of the conference
I dual meets held in flowa City. Shining was one of the con
sistent point-winners this season.
Iowa wrestlers ended the season with a 4 won-4 lost rec-
ord in dual meets, placing fourth in the Big Ten meet.
Iowa produced one Big Ten champ in john Winder who
won the 167-pound division while teammate Streeter Shining
was defeated in his final match 3-1 in the heavyweight divi-
sion. Winder defeated Tom Hankins of Purdue 4-2 to cap-
ture the title.
Iowa produced an NCAA wrestling champ in Dick Govig,
sophomore athlete, who won the 123-pound title at Norman,
Oklahoma, late in March. Only two men before in Iowats
history had won a national wrestling crown until Covig
captured the '54 title. Another Iowa champ, john Winder,
won the 167-pound division in the Big Ten match, while
teammate Streeter Shining was defeated in his final match
3-1 in the heavyweight division. Winder defeated Tom
I-Iankins of Purdue 4-2 to capture the Big Ten title.
During the regular season the Iowa team defeated Indiana
20-8, Illinois 19-8, Northwestern 26-7 and Wisconsin 23-3.
The Hawks lost two meets each by a point, dropping 15-14
decisions to both Michigan State and Michigan.
The Big Ten champ, Purdue, defeated Iowa on the road
16-10. The fourth Iowa loss was to nationally ranked Okla-
homa A Sz M 24-8.
Iowa scored 17 points to place fourth in the Big Ten-
just three points behind third place Michigan State.
Hrs! row: Coach Klotz, Eugene Nadig, Robert Fletcher, Norman Barnes, Jim Norman, Howard Hill.
second row: james Andrews, Bob Ogesen, john Howell, Tom Adams, Marty Calex, Cary Anderson.
third row: joe Martin, Dick Hood, Dick Aldershof, Dale Bjurstrom, Dick Pauly, Lloyd Courter, Don Heitt, john Winnie.
Iowa tennis followers had an opportunity to see the 1954
team open with three dual meets at home before going on
the road for matches with Purdue, Indiana, Notre Dame and
In addition to regular conference dual meets, approxi-
mately six non-conference meets were added later in the
During the 1953 season the Hawks won seven dual meets
and dropped four. The lowans finished midway in the Big
Ten meet with a fifth place standing.
The Hawks won over Missouri 7-0, Northeastern Okla-
homa 9-1 and Kansas 6-4. Losses went to Oklahoma 5-1
and Wasliingtoii 6-3 in an opening season southern swing.
In conference play the Hawks lost to Indiana 8-1 and
lvlichigan State 9-0, hut in return downed lvlinnesota 9-0
and Wisconsiii 5-4.
In Big Ten tournament play Norm Barnes was defeated in
the consolation singles match 7-5 and 6-4. Dusty Rice also
lost in the same bracket 8-6 and 6-2. In the second singles
affair Hill and Olmstead of Iowa were each defeated 7-5.
This yearls Big Ten meet was held in Champaign late in
May with the NCAA meet scheduled later in the year.
Wlemhers of the Iowa tennis team saw plenty of action during
the 1953-54 season. The 1954 tennis season opened with
three dual meets at home hefore the team left for matches
around the country. During the 1953 season the Toafans
finished midway in the Big Ten meet, placing fifth in con-
in the fllilwaukee flomiml meet
during the indoor track season
with a 9 minute 14.5 second ef-
fort. In the Knights of Colum-
bus indoor event Rich placed
third in the two-mile event be-
hind Horace Ashenfelter and
Curt Stone, both out of college
and running Unattached.
Ferguson also found time to
return to Canada and capture
the two-mile title of that coun-
try during the indoor season.
first row: Art Fudge, lra Duns-
worth, Rich Ferguson, Herb Morch.
second row: Coach Francis Cretz-
meycr, Ted Wfheeler, Wayne Mold-
lowals cross-country team,
led hy NCAA two mile cham-
pion Rich Ferguson, placed Fifth
in the Big Ten meet.
Ferguson, taking the lead
early, won the conference title
by 300 yards and in 19 min-
utes and 43.2 seconds.
During the regular season
Iowa lost to Wisconsin 20-43
and to Missouri 24-34 in meets
on the road . . . team with
low points wins. Ferguson cap-
tured first place in both meets.
Continuing his winning ways,
Ferguson set a two-mile record
first row: XV. Pearson, C, Looney, F. Craig, F. Sarfi, M. Cvibbs.
succiiirl row: J, Fisher, J. Halhach, R. Pitkin, Dr. Lucien Morris, T. Meyers, H. Lee, E. Sornson,
Iowa fencers got off to a slow start but evened up their
season's record in the final two matches to Finish with a 6
won-6 lost mark for the year.
In the Big Ten meet the Hawks placed Fifth with 21
points. Frank Craig, captain of the Iowa team, won three
bouts while losing two to finish in second place in the foil
division. lowa's other finalist was Mike Gibbs, who harely
finished the running with a Fifth place in the epee event.
Iowa started the season with three straight losses, 16-11
to Notre Dame, 14-13 to Ohio State and 17-111 to Wfiscon-
sin. The Hawks got into the winning column with a 15-12
victory over Chicago, hut then lost 19-8 to the Big Ten
Northwestern fell to Iowa 14-13 and the Hawks split the
next two matches on an eastern trip. Iowa won over Law-
rence Tecli 19-8 and lost to Wayiie 16-11. The Hawks
gained revenge hy defeating Wisconsiii 15-12 but failed hy
one point to heat Michigan State, losing 14-13.
Iowa closed the season hy dropping both Michigan State
and Chicago to even up the 1953-54 win-loss column. lt
was Iowa 15-12 over MSC and 14-13 over Chicago.
Only one Iowa man will not return to the fencing squad
next season. The first three men in each of the three events,
foil, epee and saher, will he hack to participate in inter-
Receiving extra fnraclitse daring a workout session at flu'
ficldbouse is Floyd Sarff. The flowa fencing team finished the
season with a rr -ri record and a fifth place in the conference
first row: B. Madsen, P, Leahy, S. Levinson, L. Ebert, C, Hesseltine, E. Smith, Coach F, X. Cretzmeyer,
second row: Cv. Wright, N. Piper, l. Dunsworth, R. Ferguson, R. Dreibelbis, B. Burton, L. Stevens.
third row: R. Swedberg, A. Fudge, B. Nolf, H. Morch, P. Kitch, M. Korns, D. Fowler.
Sophomore pole imulter, Nick Piper of Ames, cleared the lmr
io capture first place from Wisconsiit in a truck meet at the
Jowa ffeldhouse. Piper set a new meet mark in his first apa
pearance as rm Zlowa uaulter.
lowa's indoor track team won two dual meets this season,
placed second in a triangular affair and finished sixth in the
Big Ten indoor championship meet.
lowa opened the season with a 75 and two-thirds to 38
and one-third win over Wisconsin in the only home appear-
ance of the indoor team. The Hawks won 10 out of 12 pos-
sible first places with Rich Ferguson leading the Hawks with
wins in both the mile and two mile runs.
The following week lowa traveled to Iviinnesota and took
an easy 8330 win, this time capturing 11 out of 12 first
The Hawks placed second with 47 points behind lllinois
in a three-way affair held at Champaign. The following
week the Hawks again went to Champaign for the Big Ten
LeRoy Ebert won the 600-yard event in the fast time of
1 minute, 11.4 seconds which is just 1.2 seconds from the
American mark. Earl Smith won lowa's only other first by
broad-jumping 24 feet three-fourths inches for top honors.
Iowa was fourth in the 440-yard dash and also in the mile
During the spring season the Hawks competed in the
Kansas and Drake relays and in dual meets with XVisconsin,
Minnesota and Bradley, The Hawks then entered the Big
Ten meet and Central Collegiate and NCAA championship
VW4 to W4
left to right: D. Miles, D. Keiper, 1. Sweet, j. Norman, D. Willwerth, R. Spaan, D. Lyman, J. Kottong, B. Hazlett, T. Witte, Coach Norman
Iowa's gymnastic team completed their season with a 9-3
record in dual meet competition to post one of the better
marks among athletic teams at the University.
The Hawks lost to Nebraska 52-44 and twice to Minne-
sota, each time by one point, 54-53 and 48 and one-half-
47 and one-half. Besides Big Ten competition the Iowa team
defeated Macomb 66-29, Chicago 68 and one-half-27 and
one-half, Navy Pier 66-30 and Notre Dame 71-Q5
The Hawks posted wins over Indiana 57-37, Michigan
State 55-41, Michigan 48 and one-half-47 and one-half,
Wisconsin 61-35 and Northwestern 63 and one-half-31 and
one-half. Iowa finished fifth in the Big Ten meet with a
total of 66 and one-half points.
Individual winners in the conference meet were jim Nor-
man who won the trampoline event and later in the season
the NCAA trampoline title. Bob Hazlett took top honors in
the tumbling event and placed third in the trampoline event.
Other places won by Iowa included the flying rings event
where Doug Lyman took fourth and Norman fifth. Tom
Witte placed fifth in the horizontal bar division.
The Iowa team also won first place over Minnesota and
Nebraska in the Northeast Gym society meet in Minne-
Leading scorer in the I2 dual meet schedule was Bob
Hazlett who scored 169 points. Doug Lyman was in second
spot with 49 points. ,
Members of the gymnastic team are seen in action as a
hand-stand is performed by one man on the bands of his
teammate who is lying in a prone position.
W. .M..weW, Q sa isawwn,-,o, i,.t, at , ,.. casa. aymm t.,. ,Wa-M J .Mt.aa.MW:ca,,M t ,,... , , ...,.,., ,-W.
first "0U'f Bt Slolfff G. Wfhecler. wwrtfl rom: L. Goughlin, D. Green, XV, jones, j. Wfesturik, A. Bocrner, j. Warner.
Captain 'lolvn TI, 'Warnen director of marksmanstwip, shows
some of the team score to Sergeant Louis Coughlirl, coach
of the rifle team.
The 1953-54 slate for the SUI Rifle team listed 150 pos-
tal matches and 20 shoulder-to-shoulder matches-a heav-
ier, more active sports schedule than any other varsity on
In two shoulder-to-shoulder matches with Wiscolisin this
season, the varsity rifle team was defeated. Leading man
and captain of the Iowa team was Donald Green who placed
fourth in the Big Ten meet.
Green shot a 394 out of a possible 400 points to tie a
range mark that has stood since 1926.
In ROTC rifle competition, teams from the air force and
army fired against Iowa State three times. SLIIIS army squad
won two victories while ISGS air force took the third match.
Both of Iowa's teams won over Grinnell, but lost both
meetings with Coe. In meets between SUI's air force and
army Firing squads, each team won a victory, leaving a split
for the season.
The air force team placed third among teams from the
midwestern area in the Camp Perry indoor matches in Boon-
Final matches of the season included the NRA Inter-
collegiate meet at Wisconsiii and Drake and a firing meet
at Champaign, Illinois.
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The SUI Military department, training fu-
ture officers for the U.S. army and air force,
is under the direction of Colonel Walter E
Sewell, army, and Colonel George A, Bosch,
Two years of ROTC are required for all
men students at SUI, Following this period of
training, cadets wishing to go into the advanced
program may make application for either of
the two branches.
Coi.oNEL WALTER E. SEWELL CoLoNEL CLORQE A Boscn
Professor of Military Science and Tactics Professor of Air Science and Tactics
first row: Lt. Col. R. W. Joiner, Lt. Col. J. K. Tillotson, Col. George A. Bosch
Col. Walter E. Sewell, Lt. Col. R. Arrowood, Lt. Col. R. W. Fritz. second row
Maj. W. Kirchofi, Maj. E. Ratti, Capt. J. Warner, Maj. R. Saxton, Capt. R. Karst
Maj. H. Rogers. third row: Capt. E. Sturm, Maj. K. McEwen, Capt. R. Cooperi
Capt. B. Tiller, CWO J. Roberst, MfSgt. J. Tamok. fourth row: MfSgt. E.
Baumann, MfSgt. D. Garner, MfSgt. M. Poinsett, MfSgt. J. Lansinger, MfSgt
J. Meyer, MfSgt. N. Wilhur. fifth rowf MfSgt. E, Kenne, TfSgt. M. Kiekvoss
MfSgt. R. Williams, TfSgt. R, Knobf, Sfc. W. Knerr, Sfc. L. Coughlin. sixlli
row: Sfc. C, Cook, Sfc. R. Wilson, Sfc. O. Kegin.
Students applying for advanced ROTC
courses are selected on the basis of their
academic work, military grades and lead-
Following successful completion of the
advanced course, cadets are eligible for
reserve commissions in the army or air
1 4 '
first row: Roy Johnston, Philip McLaughlin,
Donald Clark, George Dixon, Lt. Col, james
Tillotson. second row: B. Griffin, Lombard
Sayre, Lyle Fuller, john Hancock, Robert Sed-
lacek, Dwight Conklin.
row: L. Cildcrslccvc, D. Ulch, C. Duncan, R. Hazlett, j. Burrows, R. Heningur, C. Baulc, H. Barmash, C. Cutlcr. second row
C. Harbcrt, j. Husmann, C. Thomas, H. Hill, T. Colglazier, j. Adams, F. Baker, C, Choulcs. third mmf D, Cosgriff, P. Vaughan
C. Wfallcr, R. Schmicklc, D. Burns, J, Murphy, j. Cramer, D. Corbin. fuurilv row. R. Kair, R. Dunlcy, j. Pratt, XV. Skaife, j, Sand-
, D, Ottcn, L. Myers, L. Berry.
row. D. Van do Water, W. Liike, E. Popp, D. Cohen, R. Ovcrholtzcr, C, Cocldncr, R. Linclcr, R. Scchcrg, NW. Picpcr, M. Crccn-
, A. Krall. second row: F. Houser, j. Marshek, R. Stapleton, D. Crccn, C, Hunter, J. Dcincma, A. Martin, j. Millcr, J. Robinson,
C. Frambcs. third raw. W. Clcason, D. Delaney, R. Frazer, P. Long, R. Evans, R. Olsen, W. Ingram, j. Kemp, D. Noser, C. Stcrns,
1. Rathcrt. fourth mum C. Bates, S. Levinson, H, Wfcinbcrg, H. Dubansky, C. jarnagin, D McDonald, j. Hultquist, D. Foley, W
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first row: D. Robey, V. Frederick, j. Graham, B. Goldfarb, K. Smith, T. Shenkle. second row: R. McClain, N. Driscol, E. C-ajcski,
unidentified, N. Smalley, D. Roudabush. third row: R. Davis, D. Hansen, D. Walsh, J. Braden, C. Urich, j. Sweeny, C. Fada,
The Billy Mitchell squadron in a national honorary
AFROTC fraternity. The squadron originated as a
campus group but received national recognition in
September 1951, when it received its charter with the
Arnold Air society. The group is named for the
famed army air corps leader, Cveneral Billy Mitchell,
an early advocate of air power.
Membership in the organization is open to all AF-
ROTC students. Candidates for membership are re-
viewed by the entire squadron and selected on a
point basis. This method of membership selection was
a new feature of the organization during the 1953-54
school year. Previously candidates were interviewed
by a board of squadron members who judged their
Because they are studying to become future air
force officers, most of them flying officers, orientation
flights were held last fall in an air force transport
to familiarize all members of the organization with
the operation of an airplane.
The group sent two representatives to the national
convention held at the University of Omaha during
Easter vacation. Iowa representatives were Dean Rou-
dabusch and Ronald Crawford. The two were flown
to Omaha and back to Iowa City in an air force
The squadron has traditionally supported a com-
petitive drill team, which made its annual appearance
in the Drake Relays parade in Des Moines, April 24.
A new activity added to the group's calendar this
year was a banquet for the squadron members and
the regular air force staff members of the ROTC
This year the squadron of approximately 25 mem-
bers was under the direction of Ronald Crawford,
the squadron commander. Faculty adviser for the
organization is Captain Barney C. Tiller.
first row: Ronald L. Capps, Milton Breslaw, Howard Judd, james Luth, David Zimmer, Miles Harai.
second row: Darrell Lllch, Richard Kern, Charles Baule, Keith Hultquist, Carroll Duncan, Donald Goetz, William Liike,
third row: Harold Barmash, Richard Schmicklc, james Brady, john Brady, Captain Ralph Karst, sponsor, Charles Eggert.
PO TG IERS
Drill Naster .
Jldjutmit . .
Tinarice Ojficer .
Social Chairman .
. RONALD CAPPS
. RICHARD KERN
The Pontoniers is a military fraternity at SUI for army engineering
students. lt was established in 1932 and has continued in operation
since that date except for the years during World War ll.
The group meets bi-monthly in the SUI armory. Meetings are often
highlighted by movies and guest speakers, featuring matters of concern
to the army engineering corps.
The Pontoniers support two competitive teams, a rifle team and a
drill team. A traditional yearly event in the military department is
the drill competition between the Pontoniers and the Pershing Rifles.,
drill teams for a year's possession of the "Little Brown jug'
The group also holds drill matches with the Billy Mitchell squadron.
Because they are preparing for future careers as army engineering
officers, the Pontoniers also undertake such special projects as building
first row: james Finlayson, Floyd Ncsbit, S-2, Don Bowen, Max Tow, S-I, Dan Madison, PIO, Ccorge Choules, company commander
second row: jerry Burnett, platoon leader, Don Loots, Larry McLeese, Keith Tremboth, Dave Robinson, WHQIDB Meader, S-3.
third row: Kirk Whelan, Duane Smith, Earl Lindanger, Randall Wfickey, rifle team leader, Lary Zearly, asst. PIO, Nick Nicholas.
members not present: Mike Thiclcn, liaison officer, James Maggert, Duane Black, Don jan, S-4, james Hepner, Robert Murdock.
sponsors are: Capt. Earl C, Sturm and SFC R. Wfilson.
The Pershing Rifles is a national fraternity founded by General john
I. Pershing in 1894. The SUI division, Company B, was established as
a part of the second regiment in 1929.
Company B supports two competitive teams, a drill team and a rifle P E H I G
team. This year SUVs company played host to a drill and rifle meet
for the organizationls second regiment.
Although the group is primarily an army ROTC organization, mem-
bership is also open to air force ROTC students.
SUI has become the designated headquarters for the second regi-
ment, which provides members of the SUI group with opportunities 66 77
for positions on the regimental staff. B n
An annual drill match is held between the Pershing Rifles and the
Pontoniers for a one year's possession of the "Little Brown jugf,
first row: Lt. Col. Howard Hill, Col. Harold Marquis, Maj. Regis Harrington. svcovm' row: Lt. Robert Wfichmann, lst Lt. Wfayne
Mead, Capt, james Maggcrt, XVWO Thomas Raymond,
Pershing Rifles Regimental HQ
lirsf row: Thomas Carson, Law-
rence Kerr, james Bell, joe Furu-
lcawa, Bernard Slofcr, second row:
Randall Wickey, Charles Griffith,
john Westwick, Roby Eberlinc,
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Nearly thirty SUI ROTC cadets were honored by President Virgil
M. Hancher at the 1953 presidential day Ceremonies May 18, held on
the parade ground west of the armory. The Scottish Highlanders, the
SUI marching band and 1,600 army and air force cadets drilled in
Hancherls honor during the two hour review.
'From flve reviewing stand 7-Vresirleiil 7-lauclvcr,
Urlonomry Cutie! Colonel Lindsey, and ROLTL
Colouels observe flie marching L'r1ilClS.
Deservinq ROLTC cadets receive awards from
l71'US1tlL'lll 'Virgil fll. 7-lm1i'lwr, Colonel Qcorqc J.
Bosclv, Collet Coloncl Lindsey and Liculenanf Colonel
Ted fHcrsIand marcll across reviewing field during ilie
Presidefilk day ceremonius,
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jgeffjivffzff 0701 Zjalia
first row: B. Behrens, E, Parker, C. Ohrt, C. Borchcrding, Z. Baker, S. Betz, R. Coon.
second row: W. Stevens, W. Pippert, G. McKean, H. Ludvigson, Rev. E. E, Dierks, C. Carver, j. Millhone, j. Taggart, C. johnson,
B. Howell, R. Eikleberry, F. Abel, C. Larew,
S+uclen+ Chrisiian Council
The Student Christian council, composed of repre-
sentatives of the various Protestant religious organi-
zations on campus and of the YWCA and YMCA,
serves as a coordinating body between the Christian
student groups. The council this year sponsored
Christian Emphasis week, the Christmas pageant and
the mass Palm Sunday services.
A guest speaker at one of the monthly meetings
was julius Cenau of Kenya, Africa, who spoke on
student Christian youth movements.
Students of Congrega-
tional-Christian and Evan-
gelical and Reformed
church preference have
open to them the oppor-
tunities for worship,
study and fellowship
through the United
Student Fellowship. Stu-
dents are encouraged to
d e v e l o p churchmanship
through participation in
the choir, program plan-
ning, deputations and af-
filiate membership. In-
cluded in the Christian
work of the students is
their attendance at state
and national conferences.
Students of the Wfesley foundation of the Metho-
dist church take part in many activities including
Bible study groups, coffee hour discussions and Sun-
day evening supper meetings. Dancing, hayrides and
amateur theatrical productions serve as recreational
pursuits. Again this year Wesley members were hosts
to students from Hillel foundation in a discussion of
religious customs. Sixteen members surveyed church
problems in the slum areas of Chicago. At Christmas-
time carols were sung to shut-ins and hospital patients.
Reorganized this year was Sigma Theta Epsilon, a
club for Methodist men students.
Graduate, undergraduate and
married students participated in
the various activities offered by
Westminster Fellowship. These
activities include Sunday eve-
ning vespers, Bible study groups,
special discussion groups and
activity programs for married
students. Informal parties or
picnics are held monthly. This
year a student from Kenya was
entertained for two weeks in
b . . Kafdogc rilfualenlf organizafion
The 1953-54 membership of the Newman club was the largest since
the founding of the organization on campus. This year's program was
widely varied, chief stress being placed upon the promotion of Catho-
licism. Communion breakfasts were observed monthly by the club and
Sunday meetings included a speaker, followed by dinner and a social
hour. On Thursday evenings student groups met to discuss various
phases of religion. Legion of Mary, an action movement, met on Tues-
days throughout the year. The Newman magazine, the New fHawk, was
issued six times during the school year. Fall social events included a hay-
ride and a mixer at the Union, Newman club also sponsored a student
trip to the lowa-Notre Dame football game in November. A Thanksgiv-
ing and a Christmas party were included on the social agenda as well as
Christmas caroling during the holiday season. The organization is gov-
erned by five officers plus an executive council of fourteen members.
Projects were carried out under the supervision of numerous committees.
Club members attended a regional convention in Des Moines last fall.
The 1954 spring convention was held here on the SUI campus.
President . . RAY RASHID
Vice President . . . BILL C-LEASON
Secretary . . CONNIE MCNAMARA
Treasurer . . -IIZRRY MEALY
President . . LIEONORA HUNT
'Vice President . BARBARA OLIVER
Secretary . . BARBARA BuRD1cK
Treasurer . BARBARA DIERMANN
first row: D. Bernd, S. Button, L. Hunt, B. Oliver, B. Diekmann, B. Burdick.
second row: K. Dolan, B. Wfincy, N. Adams, R. Coon, M. Brammerlo, j. Plantz,
J. Xllfallace, M. Lambert.
third row. C. Oldaker, D. Bonacker, S. Wicsc, B. Seydel, E. McGinnis, P.
Thomas, M. Moore, M. Bright, J, Felix.
fourth row: K. johnson, B. West, S. Werner, M. Williams, B. Nye, M. Schulze,
S. Rollene, M. Campisi.
The aim of Kappa Phi, a sorority for girls of Methodist preference,
is to develop in every Methodist girl at the university today, the char-
acter for leadership in the church of tomorrow. Kappa Phi has been
active on this campus since 1917, one year after the organization was
founded at the University of Kansas.
The sorority began the year's rushing program with the annual Rose
tea on October 11, and pledging on the following Sunday. Rushing was
also held at the beginning of the second semester. Pledge activities in-
cluded hemming curtains for Wesley house and presenting the tra-
ditional Christmas program. At Christmas time the girls made charitable
contributions to a needy family within the local church. Another Kappa
Phi project for the year was the support of a student missionary in
In May a spring banquet was held to honor mothers of the members.
Last summer the local chapter sent one delegate to the national Kappa
Phi council, a biennial meeting attended by delegates from chapters
throughout the United States.
Friendship and social life on
a Christian level are the pri-
mary aspects of the Lutheran
Student association. Through
Bible study, prayer, regular
church attendance and frequent
reception of Holy Communion,
the association strengthens faith
in Christian students. Study
groups on church doctrine and
the Bible are held each week in
addition to the Sunday evening
supper meetings. Exchange pro-
grams are held with other col-
leges in Iowa. Students from
LSA attend the Ashram, region-
al conference, officerls clinics
and the regional Ashram.
C-amma Delta, Lutheran
student organization of the
Synodical Conference Lu-
therans, presents a program
of Christian knowledge,
service and fellowship for
students Sunday evening
programs include Chris-
tian knowledge topics on
popular doctrinal subjects
and scheduled fellowship
hours. On the social side
the club includes scaven-
ger hunts, ice skating par-
ties, hayrides, picnics and
films. Students in the or-
ganization are asked to co-
operate in every activity
of congregational life.
As the Baptist student cen-
ter on campus, the Roger Wil-
liams house is the scene of
much activity for this SUI re-
ligious group. Hayrides, par-
ties, group retreats and deputa-
tions are all a part of the yearly
schedule. Cooperation with
other student religious organiza-
tions in "Religion and Lifej'
week and in morning worship
services at Danforth Chapel,
as well as a series of panel dis-
cussions with foreign students
on world religions, were fea-
tured in this year's program.
Conducting Bible studies
and prayer groups in hous-
ing units on campus is part
of the work of the lowa
Christian Fellowship. This
group is a non-denomina-
tional Christian religious
organization which is affil-
iated with the National ln-
ter-Varsity Christian fel-
lowship. State and region-
al conferences are includ-
ed in the regular program
of the group. An annual
retreat to Story City is in-
cluded in the program of
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Wlemlrers of Currier balls atiminislrrzlion and general
council receive guests at the mmual Clwristmas reception.
Presuieril . . . . . Tisizm' JACKLEY
Tice Presitleul . MARILYN MILLER
Secretary . RIQNNETT DOMACK
Treasurer DONITA BARTELS
With an unusually large number of girls living in Currier
and the three annexes this year, there was a great deal of
talent and ability available for all of Currier's projects. The
social board, which sponsored all-dorm cozies, open houses,
mixers, receptions and two formals was headed by Harriet
Miller, first semester, and Beulah Payne, second semester.
Mary Ann Ross headed the activities board which was in charge
of Currier chorus, homecoming float, Currier library, elections
Under the direction of joan Ridgeway, the public relations
board published Dormslory, operated WVOC, the Currier radio
station which was hooked up with the Hillcrest station, and
decorated the main bulletin board. Marjorie Frank was chair-
man of the judiciary board and Vivian Hochstetler was the
head of the orientation board. Barbara Behrens, Lou Schulze
and Marilyn Clark represented Currier on the SUI student
The Currier New Student council, which is composed of
first row: Donita Bartels, Barbara Behrens, jan Bauer, Joan Coddington, Ian Cromer, Rennc-tt Domack, Marge Frank, Phyllis Haft.
second row: Pat Heefner, Vivian Hochstctler, Terry jackley, Frances jenkins, Sally Jennings, Emily Lathrop, Harriet Miller, Marilyn Miller.
tlnird row: Dorothy Nakano, joanie Nelson, Margot Palmer, Margaret Rickett, joanie Ridgeway, Mary Ann Ross, Louise Savage, Mary
Louise Schulze, Sally Wferner.
The annual Sweetheart formal provided Carrier girls with some well-deserved relaxation shortly after the close of the frst semester.
freshman and transfer students, was in charge of a project
each month. Phyl l-laft was elected president and Marilyn
Miller served as advisor.
A Currier dance band was organized under the direction of
Sue Donnelson. Under the direction of Barbara Oliver the
Currier chorus won the 1953 University Sing.
Currier girls took an active part in all campus activities.
Seven girls, Vivian Hochstetler, Lou Schulze, Terry jackley,
Mary Ann Ross, Rennett Domack, Marge Frank and Barbara
Behrens were members of the UWA general council. Ida Mae
Bell served as president of UWA Freshman council.
Mary Ann Ross and Terry jackley were members of Mor-
tar board. Vivian I-Iochstetler and Bonnie Schilling served on
Union board and Harriet Miller was a member of Central
I-lilah Cherry, Bernice Suski, Sue Vendelboe, Ann Peters
and several other Currier girls were active in theatrical pro-
ductions. Emma Lou Fuller and Rae Kraft worked on WSUI.
Eleanor Sears was featured pianist with the SUI concert band.
Barbara Behrens served as secretary of the Panacea board
of directors and Ida Mae Bell, Caroline Clements and Bernice
Suski were cast in the feminine leads of Panacea. Lou Schulze
served as chairman of Campus chest and Viv Hochstetler was
a member of the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Margaret
Ricketts was president of Alpha Lambda Delta.
Currier won the volleyball intramurals championship and
Donita Bartels and jan Bauer served on WRA cabinet. Publi-
cations attracted several Currier girls. Kathy Harris was man-
aging editor of the Daily lowan, and Marie Kaufman was an
editorial page editor. The 7-lawleeye staff included Barb Beh-
rens, managing editor, Marcia Donsker, copy editor, Pat Heef-
ner and Louise Savage, volume editors, and joan Ridgeway,
The Currier green room was the scene of several student-
faculty desserts. The lounges and snack bar were popular
meeting places of the residents. A large group of girls could
usually be found watching TV in the recreation room. Unit
cozies and other after-hours parties were well known to all
of Currier's residents.
Currier's dining halls turned out to he an ideal place for
the Sweetheart formal.
UNIT SOCIAL UNIT ACTIVITIES
seated: S. Rys, B. Bauer, I.. Hoff, J. Bury, S. Salie, P. Newell, seated: J. Northrup, C. Johnson, A. Albert, C. Hugclcn,
C. Werner. C. Doscher.
standing: J. Schrafroth, D. Schwcngel, E. Wier', M. Paustian, standing: N. Smith, P, Sprague, D. Otte, C. Wunder, P
J. Richter, B. Palmer. McCoy.
UNIT JUDICIARY ACTIVITIES BOARD
sealed: J. Ricman, B. Jacobson, C. Fluent, V. O'Toolc, M. seated: J. Michaclson, J. Cocldington, M. Ross, L. Savage.
Mahf, J- Faye: standing: M. Robinow, J. Rankin, D. Melbs, J. Horstman,
standing: E. Thiessen, D. Aschuler, B. Beckwith, R. Wiener, J. Bauer.
E. Fields, M. McClatchy.
top: 11 few minulcs 11ll't1T from
slufiying fm' r'cfr'eslvivn1, uslvccxzzllv
if Hwrc rs fond lo 40 with live
Ifrcak. center: ITM' lf17H1Y'jY ix llw
fwrfccl Macc fu relax or I0 xfndv.
'Tim n1m1a:1'nu file xi alwavs 61 pop-
lmllum left, XVLQH' 5IHLIt'llf fiUIlHLLlvI'-
xldflfffilq' F, Haft, D, Altschulcr, H,
Payne, M, Hobart, acfztcdf M.
Mngcl, j. Catz, M. Phelps, E. Thics-
scn, N, Riemann, D. Bayless, 1.
Shafmth, M, Mcffiatclwy.
lmflom rnllll, Vnlwlic Relalimu
Board -Imclq row. B. Scott, P.
Flemming. seafcd, M, Hanson, J.
Wfallacu, J. Ridgeway.
WI, Oriw1m1'1'mz Board
-jrorrlf B. Oliver, L.
Savage, H. Hchrcns, V,
Hochstctlcr, K. Norcross,
funk: P, Hccfncr, M,
Miller. Riqlvl, Y14r11'ciar'w'
limmf Id! I0 riqlvlf P.
Stcvcnson, M, Frank, YI.
Thicmc, B. Oliver, M.
Hccbc, j. Hark, j. Reich-
Cunlurz ,I Czrrricr 11111
Bmzruc Sulu'llz'm1, jmuml
II PrusirI'cv1I Hmzdwr w
fznrnml Silva: lm.
fail, Suclrzf linmrf -
smiled' A, Sheridan, C.
Stcincr, H. Payne, H.
Thnrnas, Rlqlvt, CKIIYYIUP
The Eastlawn association, which is
a non-boarding dormitory, had 71 res-
idents this year, of which 37 were
In conjunction with Currier, East-
lawn held exchanges with men's dor-
mitories. There were a number of
qirls lake time off from iheir l7OHIL'lHt1li'i1ll1 dulies lo affenti elwiirclv.
Russell House, the only remaining
co-operative dormitory on campus,
housed 25 girls during the 1953-54
Each girl was responsible for a
house job such as cooking, cleaning
or bookkeeping. She personally plan-
other parties, including a hayrack
ride and residence breakfasts about
once a month.
The women living in Eastlawn were
represented in most campus activities,
among them UWA, Student Council,
and University publications.
ned menus and shopped for food sup-
plies. This program gave the girls
valuable home management training
as well as the experience in working
together. The house was managed ex-
clusively by the girls with the guid-
ance of an advisor, Gladyce Ohrt.
left: Sfasriawn co-eds that over a cup of coffee. right: Jive girls stop to examine the bulletin board for news on their way ouf.
qeillw, 'li'us11L1iM1 Cuumil
--sm1luif- L. Lumbach,
I. Lcwis, S. Suthcriand,
K, Thorns, N. Christcnsun,
A, I3ischcr, C, Schwunk.
siilllifillil' j. W'hitc, D
Bowman, S, Fawcctt, A
Biankcrs, C. Hansun, H.
Hirt, j. Terry, R, Row-
land, L. Lunan.
Ivutlunz left, Yuiiinimv
Iicmm' lull lo riq11l- E.
Mahon, D. Gunrc, S.
Locrku, A. Blankcrs, M.
Mitchcll, S. Chastain, K.
Thorns. bottom riiylvlf
The Wfcstlawn chorus
was active under the
Icadcrship of Vcrcc Gil-
dca. Ada Combitcs is at
Beginning in the fall of 1953, only SUI junior
and senior student nurses were housed in West-
lawn. Freshman and sophomore nurses were ac-
commodated in any of the other dormitories on
campus as the college of nursing four-year pro-
gram took effect.
Approximately 250 students moved into West-
lawn last fall. The three-Hoor structure, con-
taining l19 rooms, is divided into units-two on
each floor. Thirty to fifty girls comprise a unit.
The most recently decorated portion of the
building is the television room on first floor.
Done in bright, abstract prints and dark green
furniture, the room is in use more often than
others in the lounge area. A barbecue pit is in
the terraced area behind the dormitory.
Westlawn also has three public lounges in
which students may entertain dates, parents or
friends. A large recreation room in the base-
ment has a piano, record player, card tables
and ping-pong tables. Although no study hall is
maintained in the dormitory, the recreation
room is sometimes used for this purpose.
The big event of the winter was the annual formal,
"Caps Capricef' The theme of this year's formal,
held in the lounge of the Union with jack Paynels
band playing, was "Silver Bells". Many of the girls
sang in the Westlawn chorus under the direction of
Veree Gildea. The chorus sang carols at the hospitals
at Christmas time and entered the University Sing in
the spring. Carolyn Wagner was editor of the West-
lawn monthly publication, Druiustreel.
This year the Student Nurses association of Iowa
held its convention in Waterloo. Delegates attended
from the various nursing schools throughout the state,
Ruth Rowland and Loah Lunan, SUI nurses, were
elected president and secretary respectively.
The annual capping ceremony was held in the main
lounge of the Union Sunday, December 6. Each
sophomore nurse was capped by a junior nurse. Fol-
lowing the ceremony a tea was held for the students
and their parents,
first row. S. Tolliver, S. Powell, A. Belle, C. Yeneer, C. Hastings, D, Kahlcr, N.
Robinson, M. McLaughlin.
second row: J. Picha, C, Birchcrding, S, Cunningham, L. Stockman, M. Dauber,
P. McCrabb, D. Stockman, j. Holaday, S. Myers.
third row: B. Dierks, j. Yates, R. Dejez, B. Teague, R. Cano, 1. O'Brien, F.
Adamson, M. Coy.
The Independent Town Women's association was the center of many
and varied activities throughout the year. To begin the year, the women
helped with an orientation buffet supper at which new members were
introduced to the group. The Harvest hayride and square dance were
co-operative Town Men-Town Women social affairs in the fall months.
"The Snowballi' was the title of the association's winter formal for
which a queen and two attendants were chosen by popular vote of the
Town Men. Later in the year a Hard Times party, a talent show, a
recognition day and a Mother's day tea were items on the social agenda.
Speakers at various meetings throughout the year included Miss
Miriam Taylor from the physical education department, Dr. H. L.
Dean from the SUI botany department, Dr. Lois Boulware from stu-
dent health and Mrs. Carol Catzke from Younlters.
The major project of Town Women for the year was working with
the handicapped children's hospital. Two or three girls spent each
Saturday morning playing with and entertaining the children. Fran
Adamson and Shirlee Powell were co-chairmen of the project.
Delsena Kahler and joan Picha were delegates to the Rocky mountain
regional conference of the National lndependent Student association
in Boulder, Colorado.
Presiileiit . . BEATRICE DIERKS
Vice President . . SHIRLEY MIEY15Rs
Sccremry . . DELSENA KAHLISR
Treasurer . . SIIEILA CUNNINGHAM
AX at A
'Vice President .
Secretary . .
7' fE'fl5lU'C1' . .
seated: J. Currell, A. Lumas, J, Stewart, L. Xlifaymire.
standing: R. Wolfe, C. Cordon, B. Tecter, K. Hultquist, C. Wfiley.
Since its establishment in 1919 the Quadrangle has developed into
an independent and democratic self-governing organization. Seven hun-
dred strong, it constitutes the second largest resident organization on
campus. The popularly elected Quad council, which decided the rules
of the dormitories and directed its activities, is the oldest governing body
at SUI. The council was composed of all proctors plus two representa-
tives from each unit in the building. There is also a smaller governing
body, the Executive committee, which consisted of the officers of the
dorm and the heads of the standing committees.
The Quadrangle association offered a program of varied organized
activities for its residents. Highlights of the Quad's social season in-
cluded several mixers with Currier hall, Eastlawn and Westlawn, a
dance in the Union and a Christmas party in the lounge. The Christmas
party was climaxed by the presentation of Pat Brown as Quadrangle
Queen and Pat Meyers, Diane Odell, Mary Ann l-lagglund and Susan
McDermott as her attendants. The queen, who reigned over Quad
parties for the remainder of the year, is chosen annually from a group of
candidates representing all the women's housing units. The social pro-
gram was directed by chairman Chuck XVyllie.
The Quad lounge, which was reclecorated over the summer, serves
as the center of social life for card parties, dances, concerts and movies
throughout the year. Included among the other conveniences for Quad
residents were a television set and a library. Bill Teeters served as chair-
man of the lounge and the library.
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john Stewart, Bob Hilliard and Bill Stanford were
elected to Omicron Delta Kappa, menls honorary
Rich Ferguson, outstanding track and cross-coun-
try runner, was two-mile NCCA, AAU and Big Ten
champion, and served on the board of directors of
the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce.
Each year at a recognition dinner the dormitory
awards certificates and keys for outstanding service
throughout the year. john Stewart, Chuck Wylie,
Dick Wolfe and Charles Cvordon were four of the
award winners for the 1953-54 school year.
After nearly three years of planning, the
hook-up of the Hillcrest men's dormitory
radio station, HILC, and WVQC, the station
of Currier hall, women's dormitory, was
finally achieved. Wfith its modern equipment,
radio room and staff of more than 30, XVVOC
now serves approximately three thousand
students on SUl's campus. john Seeser and
Arnold Kauhle were among those most active
on the radio station.
Hillcrest, which houses approximately 550
men students, carried out a varied social pro-
gram this year. To start the year's activities,
a men's orientation program was arranged to
acquaint new students with the dormitory
and to give them a few pointers on college
life at Iowa.
In keeping with the Christmas spirit, Hill-
crest held a Yuletide party featuring refresh-
ments, entertainment, gifts and S5200 worth
of prizes. Dances usually take a high spot in
campus social functions, and Hillcrest was no
exception this social season. The annual Hill-
crest winter formal was highlighted hy the
presentation of the Hillcrest queen and her
court on February 27. Spring and fall dances
were held in the dormitory lounge. Other
social events included a spring picnic for Hill-
crest men and their dates at City park, a
number of exchange dinners and dances with
Currier hall and open houses during the foot-
ball season for parents and friends. To con-
clude the year the awards banquet was plan-
Television attracts many Hillcrest men to the lounge during their spare time while otliers may enjoy tlve programs of the Hillcrest-
Currier radio station, HMC.
ned for the Hillcrest executive council and outstand-
ing residents. Medals and keys were presented to
those who served the dorm.
Activities held a large interest for many of Hill-
crest's residents. Student Council claimed LeRoy
Strohman and jack Peters, the latter serving as chair-
man of the elections committee. jim Collins was a
member of a Union board subcommittee, john See-
ser participated in Forensics and George Wilen was
head of the Camera club. Ben Bankson was city edi-
tor of the Daily lowan, Bill Vaughan worked on the
advertising staff and Larry Alkire wrote for the
lowan. Dick Stapleton again took part in the activi-
ties of Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering society.
Bill Vaughan was a member of Alpha Delta Sigma,
national professional honorary society for men in ad-
vertising, and Ben Bankson joined Sigma Delta Chi,
honorary fraternity for men in journalism. Bob Ros-
ene worked as Daily lowari photographer while Donald
Petersen was on the staff of flluaaziite X.
The thirty-man Hillcrest chorus, under the direc-
tion of Bill Vaughan, again participated in the Uni-
versity Sing, attempting a second consecutive win and
possession of the traveling trophy. Work on a home-
coming float proved its worth as Hillcrest's float placed
first in the dormitory group. Several of the men held
roles in dramatic productions. A foreign student pro-
gram was also carried out.
ln athletics many Hillcrest men achieved positions
of prominence. Football attracted Bobby Stearnes,
Calvin jones, Roger Swedburg, Frank Gilliam and Ed
Vincent, all of whom worked with the varsity squad.
Bill Logan, Carl Cain, McKinley "Deacon" Davis,
Milton Scheuerman, Bill Schoof and Les Hawthorne
starred on the basketball team. john Marschall was
state golf champion and a member of the golf team.
Carroll johnson was a member of the freshman foot-
ball team while Roger Swedberg, Les Stevens and
Nick Piper represented Hillcrest on the track roster.
ln the realm of recreation, Hillcrest provided its
residents with a variety of facilities. A 27-inch tele-
Chocolate calec puts the finishing touch to a well-lvalarlced
meal from the Hillcrest cafeteria.
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vision set in the coffee shop and a piano in each of
the two lounges were centers of group relaxation.
The library and music room were used for studying.
For those interested in photography, the Camera club
had its own room with a large amount of new
Hillcrest residents took part in many intramural
events which provided fun and entertainment for all
those who participated.
1 prerequisite In
President .... Max INGEL
'Vice President . XXVILMER Buxzc
Secretary . DONALD STOECKER
Treasurer . . Cimuuis FADA
fits! row: W. Berg, M. lnglc, H, Laughlin, E. johnson,
second row. 1. Sanner, D. Stoecker, XV. Stouffer, C. Fada, J. Jeffers, W. Young-
South Quadrangle built its homecoming float for the 1953 parade with
the aid of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. Social activities for the year included
the traditional coffee hours after football games, and mixers with Cur-
rier hall, Westlawn and several sororities. A smoker was also given
to introduce the freshmen to other South Quad residents. The annual
banquet at the Amana colonies was a highlight of the social season.
Members of the South Quad were active in campus organizations.
Willa1'd Stouffer was a member of Student Council, Bill Youngman
was on the National Student association travel committee and also served
as president of the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce and as a member
of Union board, Bill Lawrence was an officer of the Marketing club
and Mile Koenig and jack Jeffries were elected to engineering honorary
fraternities. In athletics Ted Wheeler was one of the outstanding one-
mile runners on the track team.
South Quad took second place in the independent football intramurals,
was represented in the playoffs of the basketball intramurals and, for
the first time, entered a team in bowling competition.
first row. A. Chingwa, C. Larew, B. Vescly, j. Kaster, D. Darrah, R. Pecina, B,
second row: L, Myers, C. Griffin, S. Hamod, F. Hite, K. Knott, J. Ives.
third row: D. Roberts, J. McCeough, V. Naxcra, L. Selzer, C. Zuber, j. Hudson,
fourth row: C. Zimmerman, C. Picha, R. Phillips, C. Newton, W. Manor.
The Town Men association is an organization composed of inde-
pendent students at SUI who reside in off-campus housing areas. The
association is the means through which a student who lives in town
housing may participate in all phases of campus programs. Town Men
brings the off-campus student closer to university life by offering oppor-
tunities for participation in such projects as building a homecoming
float and entering university-wide activities.
Members of the Town Men association served on many university
committees. Carl Zimmerman was a member of the Student Board of
Publications, jim Kaster was on Union board and Student Council
claimed Dick Darrah, Bill Liike and jim Kaster. Liike was president
of the Associated Students of Engineering and a member of Theta Tau,
professional engineering fraternity. Darrah was a member of the Col-
legiate Chamber of Commerce.
The highlight of the social season was the winter formal in the
Iowa Memorial Union. Beatrice Dierks was chosen to reign as queen
of the dance.
President . . JIM KASTER
'Vice President . B. J. VESLEEY
Secretary . . CHARLES LAREW
Treasurer . . RICHARD PECINA
llrsl tow: B. Krieger, I3. Clatstein, C. Iloecker, N, Carpenter, E. Holm.
svcotui tow: M. Killinver, R. Coctzman, nl. Blake, J, Sywassink, J. Holmes, L.
President . . MARLENE KILLINGER
7ficePresir1enl . . BARBARA KRIEGISR
Secretary . FRANCENI3 CvLATSTIiIN
Treasurer . . Ros12MARv GOIZTZMAN
Frutiger, A, Cockshoot, H, Lynch.
The WOIHCIIYS Panhellenic association at SUI is composed of all
undergraduate members of the thirteen national womenis social sorori-
ties that have chapters on the SUI campus.
The Panhellenic council, which directs all sorority affairs, is com-
prised of the presidents of each of the thirteen chapters. Each council
member is responsible for a specific field of activity. Council officers
are chosen by a yearly rotation schedule. Problems confronting the
chapters are brought before the council for discussion and suggested
Each October a scholarship cup is awarded to the sorority that has
maintained the highest grade point average for the entire school year.
The cup for the 1952-53 school year was awarded to Delta Gamma.
Other programs carried out annually by the association are an offi-
cers' training school each spring, the publication of a Panhellenic hand-
book and a system of rushee counseling.
The annual Panhellenic formal was held in March. Throughout the
year the organization sponsored exchange dinners at which chapter
houses entertained guests from other sororities. During the second
semester a Panhellenic workshop was held at Michigan for sorority
women from the Big Ten schools. Here council members had an op-
portunity to meet for group discussions on mutual problems.
first row: P. Lund, B. Wfeiner, M. Milani, J. Cordon, A. Hartley.
second row: C, Pryor, M. Verhille, A, Mills, M. Knight, D. Jung, M. Van Fleet,
junior Panhellenic council is composed of the president of each
sorority pledge class on the SUI campus. These girls under the guid-
ance of Miss Helen Reich, advisor from the office of student affairs, and
jane Blake, advisor from Panhellenic council, met each month to dis-
cuss and plan the program for the monthly junior Panhellenic mass
meetings. The council's objective is to promote continuity and coopera-
tion among pledge classes.
The councilis programs consisted of a talk by Miss Reich on the pur-
pose of junior Panhellenic and a panel discussion on coed life at SUI.
During the Yuleride season a group of pledges presented a talent show.
Croup discussions on the problems of sorority girls were also con-
ducted. Topics included social etiquette, responsibility of a pledge to her
sorority, favorable and unfavorable aspects of rushing and knowing
The final meeting was highlighted by the presentation of the schol-
arship cup to the pledge class which attained the highest scholastic
average. Junior Panhellenicls project for the year was collecting for
the heart fund. Pledges from each of the thirteen sororities partici-
pated in the campaign.
President . . B15TsY DAINE
Secretary . . . ALMA HARTLEY
Progrmn Cl,70i1'HlLl1l . CYNTHIA PRYOR
Project Clmirman . Jo GORDON
LPH CHI U EG
Many Alpha Chis were active in campus activities this year. Elsie jerdee was president
of the Student Nurses organizationf Sharon Holt and Mary jo Anderson were officers of
the freshman nursing class and Pat Helms was active in Seals. Caroline Slager took her
place with the campus beauties as an attendant to the Dolphin queen.
Mae Percy was a member of Pi Omega Pi, honorary commerce group. Cherie Walktrp,
a member of Theta Sigma Phi, honorary journalism sorority, also worked on the 'Daily
lmumz, Representing Alpha Chi on the YWCA cabinet was Kay Wingf Norma Hansen
participated in UWA orientation. Marilyn Sires was on WSUI while Marlene Killinger
served as president of Panhellenic council. Seven girls worked on HAWKEYI5, four were
in Highlanders and two were in University chorus.
Many social events helped to round out the year for the Alpha Chis. The winter formal,
the faculty Christmas tea and the annual spring formal were highlights of the social calen-
President . . MARLENL Ku.L1Nc151z
Vice President . . MARYLENI5 Simons
Secretary . . MARILYN Niiuzu.
Treasurer . BETSY Causiumsrmv
first row: Mrs, Marie Fry, N. Abramson, M. nderson, M. urllw row. Keith, M. Kelly, M. Killinger, M. Kimball,
J. Anderson, M. Bathke, M. Bauer, J, Bro f S. Bundren, B- M CYHO ', M- Nellzil, M- Percy, l- Pikc-
wcomi row: j. Cable, B, Cruginbqrfy, A, ! I Frank, fifth row. S. Rob son, L. Saggau, M. Shadle, D. Shrauger,
N. Gaston, S. Grant, H. Greenleaf, . a . M. S1 s, C. ager, J. Slager, J. Snover.
llvini row: N, Hansen, A. Hartley, j. H glin, P. H s, M. ' th ro - .T hlen, A. Thomas, P. Thomas, C.WalkL1p,
Hite, S. Holt, E. jerdee, P. Jewell. V, Wenger, K. King, R. Wooley, P, Zimmerman.
LPHA DELTA PI
The ADPi,s social events of the year included a Halloween party, a winter formal and
the annual party for the severely handicapped children held at the chapter house in the
spring of the year.
The girls also participated in many campus activities. Marilynn Maywald was editor of
the HAWKEYE. joan Buxton was a member of Mortar board and of Sigma Theta Tau, hon-
orary sorority for nurses. joan was also elected president of Westlawn dormitory. Mary
Ann Verhille was a member of Phi Gamma Nu, womenls commerce fraternity. Kay Putney
served on the YWCA cabinet and was active in UWA. Sharon Russell was a member of
Seals while jan Haberly was vice-president of that organization. Active in theatre work
were Jeanne Burns, Bruni Ritter and Sue Vendelboe.
At a state convention Ruth Rowland was elected president of the Iowa Nurses associa-
tion. She was also a member of Union board sub-committees. Adding color to Highland-
ers were Rosemary OlBrien, jane Condon and Beth Roman. Beth was also a finalist for
the title of Dolphin queen.
Fresident . LILA FRUTIGER
'Vice President . joAN MCCALL
Secretary . . PAT WIEST
Treasurer . KAY PUTNIEY
.xggficz d CAH!9f8I"
first row: Mrs. Alma Lo
Condon, N. Conlan,
second row. L. Frutigcr,
J. Hauscr, M. Kirby,
third row. M. Maywald,
P. Neil, R. O'Brien,
vc, B. Barnes, J. n ns, J. Buxton, J. fourth ro " , J. Proctor, K. Putney, B. Ritter, B
M. Ehlers, M. F Roman, . Ro and, S. Russell, S. Schacht.
V. Carrctt, N. 3 ', J. Haberly, fifth row. Snidc J. Snowgrcn, S. Steckler, V. Stuart, K
M. Klingcr, oehn. Stumm C. lman, V. Thomas.
J. McCall, . Meinhar L. Mill tb row. Ven Choc, K. Vandcrsluis, M. Vanoosterhout
M. Paustian, M. Phillips. M. Vcrhillc, P, Waist, J. Wright.
ALPH XI DELTA
Capturing second prize in the beauty division for homecoming floats, the Alpha Xis be-
gan another year of participation in campus activities. Eight girls were active in High-
landers and seven Girls were members of the University chorus. Karen Olson was an
attendant to the Rose queen of Delta Sigma Pi. Shirley Albrecht was president of Kappa
E silon rofessional harmacy sorority secretary-treasurer of Rho Chi honorar har-
P 1 P P 1 f Y P
macy sorority, and was also initiated into Iota Sigma Pi, honorary chemical sorority.
0 --" Berna Morrison pledged C-amma Alpha Chi, womenis professional advertising fraternity,
joan Duhig was secretary of the Young Democrats. Serving on a Union board sub-com-
mittee was jane Hoops, while Lynn Thodt was social chairman of YWCA and on orienta-
tion council of UWA.
The Alpha Xi Delta social calendar included the annual snowball fight with Delta Sigma
Pi fraternity, a record party, winter and spring formals, a pledge party and numerous ex-
changes and open houses.
President . . . BARBARA KRIEIGIBR
'Vice President . . . Jovcu PALMER
Secretary . . BEVERLY BENTSINGIER
Treasurer . . . LYNN TIIODT
first ww. Mrs.
P. Barnett, P. Board, B. Bcntzinger, C. B .- M. Brauch
second row: J. Bridges, K. Colbert, J. Co Costas, M
Dashcr, D. Dichl, J. Duhigg, M. D - - olkcns.
third row: C. Fillcnworth, N. Flynn, S. ldlllnd, J. offman
J. Hoopcs, P. Jayne, R. Jenkins, L. ocstcr, B. ricgcr
Merritt, A. Albcrt, S. Albrecht, J. Ausbcrgcr,
fourth row: H. Larsen, B. Lcwis, M. Lewis, C. McNamara
A M. Mahr, Mcrtins, A. Mills, J. Morris, B. Morrison
fifth row: K. Ols , J. Palmer, M. Patterson, S. Rahus, A
Raster . Ric ann, J. Snyder, J. Stevens, J. Suiter.
I siirth row. B. Thayc L. Thodt, M. Vanclcrlip, I. Van Nos-
tran rand, M. Welivc, J. Whitehead, F
Wfilimek, P. Wcmod.
CHI U EGA
It was a busy year in the Chi O house for many activity minded coeds. Bonnie Erickson,
Joyce Howard, Micky Mencke, Barb Nichols, Alice jones and Rosemary Coetzman were
active on UWA committees. The Chi Os were represented in band, orchestra, chorus and
Highlanders by Marcia Sloane, Nancy Widigeii, Clarann Bekman, Ctwyn C-ardner, Bonnie
Erickson, Judy Templeton, Norma Walker, Donna McCoy, Ruth Ashton, Mick Fagan,
Darlene lung, Shirley Curtis, C-inny Yoder and Diane Odell. Sarah O1Brien was a member
of Central Party committee and Ruth Ashton was active in Seals.
Campus positions were held by Bonnie Erickson, president of the sophomore nursing
class, Nancy Barker, president of Theta Sigma Phi and Virginia Anderson, president of
Zeta Phi Eta.
The Chi Omegas were hostesses to many social events throughout the year. Fall events
included a Halloween party for severely handicapped children and a Superstition party.
The holiday season produced a date dinner in December and a traditional winter formal.
The Chi O spring formal was a climax to the yeaI"s gala social activities.
President . ROSEMARY COETZMAN
Tice Presideizl RLITII ASHTON
1 Secretary . . SARAII O,BRlIEN
Tfreasiarer . VIRGINIA ANDERSON
di alfa CAal9fer
first row: Mrs. Clarice Waterman, J. Anderson, V. Anderson
S. Armstrong, R. Ashton, N. Baker, C. Bekman, J. Byrum
S. Chancz, S. Curtis.
second row: E. Douglas, M. Downs, B. Erickson, M.
N. Cahagan, G, Gardner, R. Coetzman, S. Gosch
Halverson, S. Herbert.
third row. M. Herriott, j. Howard, M. james, A. es, D
Jung, A. Kroening, L. Laumbach, M. Luce, D. McCoy
DELT DELTA DELT
As in previous years, activities ranked high for the girls of Delta Delta Delta. Repre-
sentation in the Scottish Highlanders was provided by eight girls. Seals claimed Sue
Morse as president and Ellie Fleming as secretary. Serving on UWA council was Vivian
Nelson, and Barbara Dieckman was elected sophomore representative. Ann Baker served
on Union board and additional help was given on the sub-committees by Mary Hickman,
jan Levsen, Mary Jane Baker and Lorna Moldenhauer. Other Tri Delta participation in
activities included Betty Garten acting as YWCA publicity chairman, Barbara Dieckman
serving as-president of Forensics, Ann Baker participating in Central Party committee activ-
ities, jo Sutton assisting with WRA programs, Cynthia Pryor acting as secretary of junior
Panhellenic council and Carol Newman filling a seat on the Central judiciary committee.
SLII's publications were not overlooked by the Tri Delts as jan Levsen served as Tlflagazme
X circulation manager and five other girls worked on the HAWKEYE staff.
Hostessing for the Panhellenic tea, a Mother's Day dinner and coffee hours after foot-
ball games, planning a Christmas and spring formal and presenting an annual party for
the handicapped children at the hospital, not only kept the Tri Delts busy, but helped
them realize another well-rounded school year.
President . . . . . JANET SYWASSINK
'Vice President . . LURAY THOMS
Secretary . . ANN BAKER
Tlreasurer . . VIVIAN NELSON
. wvlaggtjiqm-gt ff 'sw r JJFTSVA
first row. Mrs, Lida Filkins, L. Abbott, A. Adams, B. Adams
A. Baker, M. Baker, H. Balliet, H. Bartune D. Buehler.
Second row: D, Burkett, N. Burt, V. Clinke Cripe, N
Clithero, B. Dielcmann, M. Engel, E. Fl . Foster.
third row: A. Froning, B. Garten, J. Gill, ' mmer-
strom, J. Henderson, M. Hickman, u u ui Hof-
lr row. A. Hunter V, Jansen, J. Lee, J. Levsen, I. Liv
ingston S, Me rkle E. Matson, P. Meder, L, Molden
row: S. M Nelson, C, Newman, J. Nix, B. Pay
ton C. Pry ell, S. Salie.
0 f P vens, B. Summers, J. Sutton, J
Sywassink, L. Tlioms, M. Vasey, C. Yoder.
Presentation of the Panhellenic scholarship cup to the Delta Ciammas furnished the
spark for another top-notch year. Tapped for Mortar board were joanie Bresnahan, presi-
dent of UWA, and Harriet Lynch, chairman of Central judiciary board and senior class
treasurer. Helen Stoltz, Marge Hahn and Marian Von Lackum served on YWCA cabinet.
Union board utilized the talents of Carole Brainerd and Marge Hahn while Lucille McKit-
terick directed intramural volleyball.
Football fans saw fifteen DCS marching with the SUI Highlanders, and swimming en-
thusiasts could have witnessed the performance of Felicia Bolton, Lou Hruska, Marcia
jenkins, Mimi Ray and five Seal probates from the DC- pledge class in Seals, girls, swim-
ming club. The Panhellenic handbook was edited by Colleen Murphy and illustrated by
Nancy Sweitzer, a Dolphin attendant and IFC queen, and Carole Brainerd, 1953 Sweet-
heart of Sigma Chi, were proof that the Delta Cammas had their full share of beauty,
brains and fun. Outstanding social events of the year included the annual winter and
President . .... HARRIIET LYNCH
Vice President . . AIOAN EVANS
Secretary . . SARA THOMSEN
Treasurer . JANE WALKER
first row: J. Amundsen,
Bolton, N. Borreson
nahan, D, Conway.
second row: D. Cullen
Camp, M, Duccker,
Eetzer, I. Cage.
third rom. C. Gilmore,
Horner, L. Hruska,
S. Anderson, R, Baker, J. Benfcr, F.
, C. Brainerd, j. Bresnahan, N. Bres-
j. Evans K. Evans 'v1. Ev
, M. Daniels, A. Datesman, -
7 I l
C. Griffith, M. Hahn, . . , .
M. jenkins, j. jenscn, N. Jensen
fourth row. K. Knrns, C. Lamar, H. Lynch, S, Macliride, J.
McCardcll, C, McClary, S. McGinnis, L. McKitterick
' ni, E. Miller.
jfff row: . Murphy, j. Myers, L. Nybakken, j. O'Hara
M. Ray, S, Rook, Sackctt, S. Schneider, H. Stoltz
f . row: F. Tanty, D, Thompson, S. Thomsen, M, Tolles,
S. Torstcnson, M. Von Lackum, J. Walker, C. Wfhitaker,
P. Young, j, Zimmerman.
f .1 E ?
.-565536 J' V
The Delta Zetas went all out for campus activities this year with University publica-
tions attracting a number of the girls, interests. Dorothy Widman was on the Magazine X
staff, ten girls worked on HAWKEYE and Sally Adams was the Daily 7owan's news editor.
Sally was also a member of Theta Sigma Phi and Kappa Tau Alpha, women's journalism
sororities, and was vice-president of the YWCA. June Lyman was WRA publicity chair-
man, Beth Vandermyde was on the Intramurals board and Miriam Forbes was president of
the tennis club. Nola Carpenter represented Panhellenic on UWA General council and
Mary jane Harms was on Freshman council. Erika Erich was on the activity card file
committee, Phyllis Helmke was a member of the student-faculty coffee hour committee
and Retha Vornholt was an assistant orientation leader.
Erika Erich and Barb Hays were elected secretaries of their sophomore nursing and
dental hygiene classes, respectively. Vivian Frasinger was in Pi Delta Phi, French honor-
ary, and Jeanne I-loops, june Lyman and Bev Cronk were in Phi Gamma Nu, professional
commerce sorority. Sally Adams was on Mortar board and Marian Shapiro was a member
of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman honorary.
Social highlights were the Winter carnival, the Rose formal, "GoblinsJ Gamboll' and
the Mother's day tea.
President . . . . NOLA CARPENTER
'Vice President . . . DOROTHY WIDMAN
Secretary . . MARGARET MOELLERING
Treasurer . . ERIRA ERICII
penter, B. Cronk, S, Dakin, C Dolezal, C. Eckh 4
ueoml row. F. Erich, E. Fernandez, M. Forbes, V. V asingc
C. Freeman, M. Hangartncr, M. Harms, S. arris, B
first row: Mrs. Smith, S. Adams, j. Alper, j. Bishop, 'Xlllar
' P, Helmke, M. Henry, j. Hoops, A. jochumsen,
B. nson, M. Knight, K. Kratz, M. Kratzke, R. Litlle.
fourll row: C, Loichingcr, J. Lyman, P. McKenna, M. Mil'
er, M. Moellering, J. Recs, S, Roll-cnc, M. Shapiro.
fi 1 row. '. Simon, B. Vandermyde, R. Vornholclt, C. Wfag- ,
ner, . Wfidman, L. Wfoodford, R. Xllfright, M. Zvacek, l
AIVIIVIA PHI BET
The Gamma Phi Betas added much to the spirit of SUl's football games with their
Marydale Merrill as drum majorette of the Highlanders, Ellen Moody as the featured baton
twirler with the SUI band and Elaine Patrou as a cheerleader.
The first project of the year for the Gamma Phis was adoption of a seven-year-old war
orphan from Lithuania.
The Gamma Phis were recognized repeatedly with campus honors. Adele Cockshoot was
a member of Mortar board, president of the YWCA and an attendant to the Honorary
Cadet Colonel. Marydale Merrill was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Marilyn Carl-
son was president of Freshman YWCA and Lee Lundquist was president of Omicron Nu.
Carol Bartels was a member of the UWA Freshman council,
The Gamma Phis found time for social life, too. ln the fall they planned a hayride and
held open house after each of the home football games. The winter and spring formals
were traditional highlights of the 1953-54 social season.
President . . AD131.15 Cocxsuoor
Tice Prtnsideut . . ALEDA LLINDQLIIST
Secretary . . MARIANNI5 C0014
Treasurer . ANN CRAFT
ffrsl row: Mrs, Bruce McKay, C. Allison, B. Bacon, j. Bar-
rctt, C. Bartels, H. Beals, K. Boehnkc, D, Borts, M
Brown, S. Byllcsby,
second row. M. Carlson, A. Cockslwoot, D. Conover, j
Cooper, A. Craft, E. Distelhorst, S. olch, S. Dibble
A. Eitcn, M, Evans.
third row. S. Everingham, B. Frcy, V. Frls edt, E. Coen, P.
Hafner, j. Hagcns, V. Hagcns, j. Hartley, V. Havercamp,
fourth row: S. jones, P. Kelley, A. Lunclquist, M. McMahon
oody S Mulroney M OHarrow 9 Osen
per 'N Page E Patrou 'N Peckham D
' illips, M. Rath, B. Sauber, D. Schaap, S
E. Mahon, B. Menard, M. Merrill, P. Meyers, B. Miller
K ,.', ,, ,.', .,
B. Sicvers, B. Turner, M. Van Vlict, j. Wood
KAPPA ALPH THETA
Theta kites rose high in activities this year. Mary Sifford served on Central Party com-
mittee and was the UWA Spinster's Spree chairman while Barbara Meyer was chairman of
Profile Previews. On Union board was joan Clark and president of junior panhellenic
council was Betsy Daine. Sally Rehnberg served on Student Council, YWCA cabinet and
acted as UWA Service chairman. Sheryl Crawford was a member of Central judiciary
board and july Reagan was on Freshman council.
Two Thetas held offices in Freshman Y-Mary jo Hobert was secretary and Nan Ache-
son was chaplain. On hospital board were Pat Parr and Judy Fry. Peg Milota was secre-
tary of Forensics and Charlotte Boecker was vice president of Zeta Phi Eta. Diane Hughes
and Margery Crabbe were members of Seals. Diane also participated in the Dolphins,
annual aquatic show.
jane Toohey, Sue Fitzgerald and Liz Houg performed with the Highlanders and Elsa
Marston was a member of the I-IAWKEYE staff. Theta representation in dramatics was
provided by Nancy C-roves and Sonya C-oering. Nancy played in Noah and the Shake-
spearian repertoire while Sonya had a leading role in Blitlcve Spirit. ln addition to her
theater work Sonya was a member of Morlar board and vice president of UWA.
President . . . CHARLOTTE BoEcR15R
Vice President . . ELSA MARSTON
Secretary . . . JOAN CLARK
7reasurer . MARGARET MILOTA
Mia, micron 6A6?l9f8l"
first row: C. Alexander, J. Baxter, oec - j. Clark, K. fourth row. J. Larrington, M. Larson, S. Larson, N. McGuire
Condon, M. Crabbe, S. Crawford, . ine, D. Doster. E. Ma on, Massier, B. Meyer, M. Milota.
scconii row. N. Doyle, M. Eddy, J. Fa aur, S. Fitzgerald, fifth row Mogl J. Montgomery, P. Parr, P. Peterson
J. Fry, C. Garfield, S, Coering, N G es, C. Hebel. L. P1 her, D. P ter, J. Reagan, S. Rehnberg.
third row: M. Hobart, M. Holroyd, oug, Hughes j. ixtlo row: I-. rts, A, Robertson, R. Ringo, M. Sifford
Hunter, C. johnson, C. Kinter, M. Knapp, D. Korschgen. B. Spacer, 1. Toohey, S. Vana, 1. Wilson.
K PP K PPA GAMMA
The Kappas were active throughout the year in various campus activities, Mortar hoard
tapped Donna Lee Johnston, YXWCA secretary and editor of the 1954 Cforle for Cfoeils.
joan Schumann was president of orchesis, Betty llasson served as president of WIQA and
Pat Caldwell as secretary of UWA. The vice presidency of Freshman Y was held hy Kitty
Holmes and UWA Freshman council representative was Dorothy Schwengel. Freddie
Eslick and jean Leinhauser were members of Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary and pro-
fessional fraternity for women in journalism. ,lean also wrote for the Daily lninun,
Cheerleaders, Marilyn Gilchrist and Sally Hawks, helped promote Iowa spirit on the
football field. Eight girls participated in Highlanders and seven in Seals. Pat Peterson held
a role in the University theatre play, "Noah" Alpha Lambda Delta claimed three Kappas,
Sarah Kaufman, Donna Hall and joan Schumann.
Social activities included the Kappa winter formal, date huffet supper, house Christmas
party and spring formal. One spring afternoon was devoted to entertaining children from
the Handicapped children's hospital.
President . . JANE Homnis
Vice President . . Ltmicis Feoon
Secretary . JOAN LlviNos'roN
Treasurer . . Sinieufv NICHOLS
.iid f Kzfdptel'
jfrsl row: Mrs. Hcnry Nelson, -I. Albach, D. Anderson, Bar-
bara Baker, Beverly Baker, j. Barnes, N. Bcicr, M. Bon-
nctt, H, Brody, M. Brown.
secomi row: P. Caldwell, J, Carr, C CaL J. Clements, L.
Collis, A, Dalhcy, F. Eslick, M, Fa n J. Flood, M,
third row. M. Gilchrist, J. Gill, J. Cor on, D. all, S.
Hawks, J. Holmes, K. Holmes, M. Horn, J. Hotz, S,
fourth row. D, Johnston, Kaufmann, K. Krcgcl, S. Larson
M. Lcinfcldcr, J. Lcinhauscr, J. Livingston, S. McBride
S. M crm D. McMahon.
fifth row. N. Manning, B. Mixson, C-, Morton, S. Nichols,
J. O undson, P. Pctcrson, S. Reidcr, j. Richter,,J
sixth row. . Schwengcl, S. Scchler, B. Stanzcl, j. Stanzcl,
A. Summcrwill, -I, Truax, E. Wcir, A. Weiss, S, Wilson
PI BETA PHI
Pi Beta Phi captured honors this year when Kay Taylor was revealed as Miss Perfect
Profile and later reigned over homecoming activities as Dolphin queen. Also hard work
with the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity on a homecoming float proved its worth, as the resulting
production received first prize.
The Pi Phis also had many activity-wise members. jane Blake was secretary of the
senior class. Fifteen girls were in Highlanders, three in Seals and two in band and orches-
tra. Sandi Betz was a member of Central Party committee and also served on YWCA
cabinet, while julie Allen participated in Freshman council activities. Diane Skinner filled
the office of WRA treasurer, jane Blake was chairman of junior Panhellenic council and
Mary Moore served as a hospital board member. Mortar board members were jane Blake
and Barbara Clark, while Sandi Betz and Barbara Parker were recognized as Alpha Lambda
The Pi Beta Phi social calendar was highlighted by a Christmas buffet dinner for dates
and a winter formal, "Candy Capers."
Vresitleiit . . JANE BLAKI5
Vice Presiiient . . MARGE MARTIN
Secretary . . KAR15N PETERSON
iTreas1n'er . . JlZANI5'Ii'l'15 Nouui
fora Zia CAa,afW
first row. Mrs. Harriette Evans, 1. Allen, A. Andrew , S. fourth row: C. Lear, M. Martin, S. McConnell, V. Milnes
Betz, J. Blake, C. Burger, T. Chaffin, S. o in ton, C. M. Moore, Noble, M. O'Brien, J. Papke, B. Parker.
D f .
a oe T tb row: 4 - S. Piper, N. Rascber, J. Redenbaugh
second row: M. Donai, D. Dow, A. Essex, j n Ew s, joan J. Ree 'f ker, N. Sadler, j. Shiley, N. Sippel.
E K. F' ll S. F' h M. Fl tl G .
Wells' arm ' ls er' a ey' uy tb row: D. ner, S. Stebbins, K. Sutton, K. Taylor, L
third row. J. Hagen, M. Hancher, V. Hunt, . H ter, Cv. Thorpe, j. er, K. Van Ginkel, A. Watkins, A. Wells
Johnson, G. Johnston, M. Keetan, j. Kerrigan, C. Kirby. Cv. Young.
xi A S it
SIGMA DELTA T U
Sigma Delta Tau,s 21st 'year on the SUI campus became one of its most active. The
house provided entertainment at the Veteranjs hospital, was hostess at a party for the
severely handicapped children and helped to support an orphan in France.
Many of the girls were active in UWA. Marcia Gordon was a member of the orienta-
tion committee . . . Pauline Ruben was a committee chairman for Profile Previews . . .
Irene Waldiiiger and Toby Dunitz were committee chairmen for Spinsterjs Spree. Marilyli
Falk was a member of WRA council and Francene Glatstein was secretary of Panhellenic
council. june Rotman acted as chairman of YWCA radio programs and served on the Y
In the field of journalism janie Siegel and Grace Kaminkowitz were members of Gamma
Alpha Chi. Grace also belonged to Theta Sigma Phi, was publicity director of Student
Council and was a volume editor on the HAWKEYE staff. Eight other girls were active
workers on the yearbook. Edith Blot and Toby Dunitz were vice-president and historian,
respectively, of Alpha Lambda Delta.
President . . FRANCENE CLATSTIEIN
l'FirsI 'Vice President . MARCIA GORDON
Second Vice President . IREN15 WALDINGISR
Treasurer . TALINA Smora
Secretary . . MARILYN LERNER
first row: Mrs. Robert Eclelson, N. Bernstein, E. Blot, S.
Fisher, L. Chapman, T. Dunitz, M. Falk, C, Bravcrman,
second row: N. Frank, B. Frankel, B, Cinsbe F. Clatstcin,
R. Clantz, S. Goldberg, M. Cordon, E. G en, L. Green-
third row. P. Haft, R. Jacobson, G. Kami , . Kat
man, B. Kunik, M. Lerner, S. Lipkowitz, R. Manvitz,
fourth row: B. Melcber, L. Metcalf, S. Miller, M. Morris
S. Nadler, G. Newman, R. Nussbaum, R, Olesker.
ffftb row. J. apo ort, C. Rawson, A. Rimmerman, B. Rofl-
man, J. tman, P. Ruben, D. Sclarow, S. Shapiro.
ixib row: J. iegcl, E. Sirota, T. Sirota, J. Stein, l. Wfal-
dinger, J. arshawsky, J. Wolf.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
The 1953-54 school year found the Zetas to be a very active group in various campus
activities. One of their initial fall events was participation in the finals of the womenls
intramural volleyball tournament. Representation in the University chorus was provided
by joan Chase, Pat Lund, Joyce Kinchner and Betty Dolezal while Norma Marten was a
member of the SUI band. Joan Fymbo acted as secretary of Tailfeathers and Pat Lund
worked with the Handicapped Children's school. Nancy Fischer was a member of Fresh-
man council and Peggy Chambers was a YWCA office hostess. jane Hannum presided as
president over Phi Cvamma Nu and acted as secretary of the Collegiate Chamber of Com-
merce. joan Chase was a member of Phi Delta Pi . . . Joyce Kinchner was a member of
the American Pharmaceutical association . . . johnsine Muhl belonged to Theta Sigma
Phi and was also society editor of the Daily Yowan.
Adding beauty honors to the year's events was jane l-lannum, selected as a member of
the court of the Rose of Delta Sigma Pi. Included on the Zeta Tau Alpha annual social
calendar were the fall hayride and dance, the winter and spring formals and the Easter
party for alumni and children.
President . .... ELMA l'lOLMIES
'Vice President . . JANE HANNUM
Secretary . . JOAN FYMBO
Treasurer . . JOHNSINE MuHL
.xdgoka Omicron C!ml9fer
jfrsf row: Mrs. Maude Teasdale, J. Ch se, B, olczal, IN. fbird row: Marten, M. Maurer, j. Muhl, K. Sayrcs, K
Fischer, J. Fymbo. Schm' Willczs,
scfond row: J. Hannum, E. Holm, B. Hu s, j. Kinchncr,
S3515 .E -:,,::: -we
. .,-: ggi! Q
..x M3 sl fem .Q
President . . . DALE HAWORTH
Vice President . JACK RATHLRT
Secretary-Treasurer' . JISRRY PASSER
,first row. W. Jacobs, P. Davidson, R. Linder, C. Wfright, R. Overholtzer, D.
second row: L. Phillips, N. Mezvinsky, D. Hartleip, W. Welcher, J. Rathert,
llvird row. T. Segnitz, T. Sangster, R. Bierschbach, J. Berne, R. Pearson, C. Lar-
sen, J. Passer.
The Interfraternity council, composed of the presidents of the nineteen
fraternities, is the co-ordinating body of the SUI fraternity system.
The council began this year with several civic projects. Working with
the local city-manager, IFC assisted with a parking survey conducted for
the city. Later the council set up an aid fund for those who lost valu-
ables and belongings in the chemistry building fire. They also formed a
scholarship program for incoming freshmen.
ln January Ralph Marterie's orchestra was featured at the IFC ball.
The crowning of Nancy Sweitzer as queen and Gloria Newman, Karen
Peterson, Barb Sievers and Betty Stanzel as members of the court high-
lighted the evening.
The IFC court provided a judiciary board within the fraternities and
has worked with the administration in settling affairs which called for
disciplinary action. The court consisted of a chief justice and seven
judges selected from the fraternity ranks. Another IFC project was the
Big Brother program in which volunteers spent an hour each week with
the children at the Handicapped childrens hospital.
first row: C. Rosebaum, R. Bunten, B. Babcock, B. Hollander.
second row: T. Jansen, H. Mark, M. Galex, E. Wessel.
third row: D. Anderson, R. Widne1', L. Scalise.
The Interfraternity Pledge council was composed of the president of
the pledge class of each of the nineteen fraternities at SUI. lts advisers
were Miss Helen Reich, assistant director of the office of student af-
fairs, and Ivir. 'Waldo Geiger, auditor of student organizations.
The council met once every week. Its big project for the year was
the lnterfraternity Pledge formal which was held in the main lounge of
the Iowa Memorial Union on February 26. From a group of nineteen
candidates a queen and court were chosen and presented at the formal.
Marigrace O,Brien was selected as queen, with attendants, Kitty Holmes,
Marcia Larson, Karlen Sutton and Nancy Beier. Guests of the dance
were members of the faculty and administration and social fraternity
housemothers. Faculty representation included President and Mrs. Virgil
M. Hancher, Dean and Mrs. Sidney G. Winter, Dean and Mrs. Louis
Zopf, Dean and Mrs. Francis Dawson, Miss Helen Reich, Mr. and Mrs.
M. L. Huit, Dean and Mrs. Dewey Stuit, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Martin,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Griffeth, Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Geiger, Colonel and
Mrs. George Bosch and Colonel and Mrs. Walter Sewell. "Little John
Beecherl' and his band provided dance music.
President .... LARRY SCALISE
'Vice President . . DICK ANDERSON
Treasurer . . TOM DAVIS
Secretary Russ WEIDNER
Acacia was again active in campus affairs during the 1953-54 school year. Frank Denz,
Hal Schimmelpfennig, Edward Alquist and Bob Heppenstall acted as big brothers for chil-
dren at the school for severely handicapped children. Bruce C-oetsche worked on the pho-
tography staff of the HAWKEYE, Ed Carlson served on a Union board sub-committee and
was a member of Phi Eta Sigma, national honorary society for freshmen. Nate Ottens was
a member of Alpha Kappa Sigma and band major with the SUI band, Bob Heppenstall
represented Acacia on the varsity baseball team. Bill Hippaka was a member of Student
Council and of Phi Alpha Delta. Officers of the junior class in the college of pharmacy
were Larry Haubroch, treasurer, and Allan Thomas, secretary.
The Acacia social season was highligted by the annual Christmas party, the alumni
caroling party and the Acacia "SweetheartJ' formal in April. The fraternity members
were also host to a tea for their housemother, Mrs, Branche I-legg, who left in December,
and for her successor, Mrs. Marge Tracy.
Pwsniciil . . . Rocizu PEARSON
'lfice President . . HAL SCIIIMMELPFENNIG
Secretary . . EDWARD ALQu1sT
Treasurer . . JAMES WIEINBURGER
first row: Mrs. Blanche Hegg, E. Ahlquist, P. oeke, . ss, If ro - B. eppenstall, B. Hollander, D. Koerner, N. Ot
E. Carlson. tens N. dakcs, R. Pearson.
second row. F. Denz, B. Coetsclw, L. Cra m, . br k, uri r 1 . bottom, H. Schimmelpfennig, T. Schnor
B. Henderson, mei , . T mas, W. Waller, J. Weinburger.
LPHA EPSILO PI
Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity was represented in many activities on campus. Larry Carlin,
Howie Wolf and Cary Caplan were band members. A large number participated in the
activities of the Young Democrats with Ben Castel acting as treasurer of the group. Alan
Duke and Mary Greenberg were active in Alpha Phi Omega. Interest in Hillel foundation
was shown by many members, with lra Kapenstein and Marv Greenberg serving on the
Hillel council. Bob Blitz was on the radio staff of WSUI. Four AEPis were active in the
journalistic field. Dick Soloway was assistant city editor of the Daily Yowan and was
treasurer of the junior journalism class. Ira Kapenstein was also on the Iowan staff, and
was president of the freshman class of journalists. Vice president of the freshman class was
Arnie Core, who also worked for the Associated Press and the HAWKEYE. jay Hytone was
AP wirephoto technician. In the realm of sports Sandy Litvack participated in freshman
football. Dan C-oldschmidt was a member of forensics as was Nort Mezvinsky, vice presi-
dent of Delta Sigma Rho and member of Omicron Delta Kappa.
Several parties given by the AEPis during the year were the pizza party on homecoming
weekend, the Creek costume party, the pledge prom, "Moulin Rougef, the spring formal
and the gambling house night club party, "Monte Carlow A number of exchanges and
open houses were also held.
President . . . . NoRToN MEZVINSKY
'Vice President . . ALAN DuKE
Secretary . . . JORDAN MATuLEF
Treasurer . RONALD PRESS
jofa Z495l:Al'L Cymlofer
jimi row. Mrs. Rose Deutsch, H. Bailcn, A. att, R. Blitz,
C. Bloch, I. Borochoff, C. Caplan, L.
501.01111 row: S. Drucher, A. Duke, J. ' inberg, J.
Fischer, J. Fish, M. Galax, L. Carfin.
third row: E. Carsh, S. Goldberg, D. oldschmiclt, , Core,
, l. Kapcnstein, M. Klein, M. Koenig.
fourth wr M Kovitz, H. Kriv, H. Leavitt, B. Levene, S
Lit lc, J. ason, j. Matulef, N. Mezvinsky.
iftlv roi R. ess, B. Roscne, S. Rosenfeld, L. Sirinsky, R
So 'ay, Sterling, M. Wfinick, H. Wfolf.
LPHA TAU OIVIEG
ln addition to winning the scholarship improvement trophy the ATUs took first place
honors in fraternity intramurals and concluded the season in second place in all-university
Campus posts were held by jim Taggert, president of Roger Williams Youth fellowship,
and Fred Thomas, sports editor of the 'Daily Tomasz, john Wait and David Carson were
members of Tau Beta Pi and Eta Kappa Nu, engineering honorary fraternities. Dave
Carson was on the WSUI staff while Don Hampton represented the ATOs in gymnastics.
Dave Foster was in band and forensics and played a leading role in the 1954 Pamtceta
The presidency of the fraternity intramural council was held by Lyman Walter. Union
board sub-committee members were Dick Olsen and Dave Foster. Ralph Henniger was a
member of Young Republicans and ,lack Inglis and Dave Foster were members of the
Young Democrats. jim Taggert accompanied the University chorus and was a member of
the Student Christian council.
Highlighting the social season were the annual formals and the Roman costume, Ship-
wreck and Christmas parties.
President . . DAVID FosT131z
'Vice President . FRANK TUCKER
SCL'1'ClH1'j7 . . JOHN WAIT
LTreasurer . EDWIN BLINKS
legit alfa, 6A,dl9f8l"
first row: Mrs. Robert Ycttcr, R. Beisel, F. , E. Blinks, l irri row. R. K
W. Brehmer, R. Cambier, D. Carson. S. S lacek,
second row. L. Farrell, D. Foster, W. ntain, . Hager, fourth ro J. T
D. Hampton, R. Heningcr, R. Ives. J. Wa L.
liska, j. McLaren, J. Neubauer, R. Olson
gcrt, F. Thomas, F, Tucker, F. Van Kirk
BET THETA PI
The Beta Theta Pi house at 816 North Dubuque was the center of much activity during
the 1953-54 school year. Parties, athletics and services, plus the usual amount of studying
filled the house agenda for Beta members.
A barn party in October opened the social season for the fraternity. The Christmas
formal was held in December, the Bowery Brawl in April and the spring formal in May.
Participation by the fraternity in the Miami Triad was one of the major events of the year.
Several Betas were prominent members on SUl's athletic roster. Andy Houg, captain of
the football team, plus Frank Schwengel, Ed Lindsey, George Asleson, jerry White, Dave
l-lolleran, Kenny Ploen and Ed Lidig helped form the 1953 squad that attracted nation-
wide attention. Also active in baseball, Ed Lindsey was valuable to the Iowa team both as
a pitcher and as a hitter. Kenny Ploen, recipient of a Kinnick scholarship, and Larry Hon-
eywell were on the basketball team while track was a second sport for Frank Schwengel.
Betas represented on campus committees and organizations were: Bill Anderson, student
council . . . Wayne Thoms and Mike Mullinix, orientation leaders . . . Dale Buhl,
WSUI announcer. Mullinix was also a member of Central party sub-committees.
President . . . VVAYNIE WIELCIIER
'Vice President . . En LINDSEY
Secretary . . BILL ANDERSON
7r'et1Surer . . MIKE MLILLINIX
M4960 Zim Clapfef
first mum Mrs. Adel Hammill, j. Amesbury, B. Anderson, XV.
Anderson, C. Aslcson, R. Baldwin, ' iderlneclc, R.
Beightol, F. Berger.
second row. C. Braley, E. Braley, C. Br rokem
D. Bulwl, M. Christensen, C. Daley, J A. Fento
tliini row: XV. Cude, F. Haluska, F. Ham on, R. Harvey, D.
Halbach, B. Holleran, L. Honeywell, C. Jorgensen, S.
fourth ro 1 E. idig, E. Lindsey, W. Linihan, P. McCollis-
ter, MCC nachie, M. Moore, M. Mullinix, D. Pauly
fifth row. D. S son, F. Schwengel, R. Smith, D. Sutter, R
Swa n, . Washburn, j. Weeber, W. Wfelcher, J
White, D. Wood.
A successful social season at the Delta Chi house was set-off when November rolled
around with its major social event, the '49'er party. Old-time Californian costumes remia
niscent of the gold-rush days added color to the event. Next on the social agenda was the
winter formal held in january. Other social activities on the Delta Chi calendar included
a Halloween party and I-Iayseed Hop. Participating in campus-wide social activities, Delta
Chi's IFC queen candidate, Nancy Sweitzer, was chosen to reign over the IFC ball.
Many house members were outstanding in the various departments of athletics on cam-
pus. Fred jewett was on the wrestling team, Bow Pritchett and Terry Shinkle were fencing
participants and Cvary Anderson was a tennis enthusiast.
Several of Delta Chiis members were active in other campus organizations with empha-
sis upon professional fraternity membership. jack Burrows was editor of the Daily Yowan
and was also president of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity. Whit Nie-
haus was a member of the commerce fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi, while Marv Calvert and
David Iverson were active in Theta Tau, professional engineering fraternity.
Terry Shinkle was active in the Billy Mitchell squadron . . . Dave Doble spent much
of his time assisting with technical details of the University theatre productions . . . jack
Burrows was active on the Military ball publicity committee.
President . WALTI5R jAcoBs
'Vice President . DAVID IVERSON
Secretary . . MARVIN CALVERT
Treasurer . . XVHITFORD NIEIIAUS
!'k,.... 4124! V
OLUCL CAG, fel'
first row. Mrs. Altah Pfeiffer, D. Acufi, C, Anderson ur- Ilvi roi . E. Hunting, D. Ivcrson, XV. Jacobs, F. juwctt, M
rows, M. Calvert, L. Caslavka. grun, G. Moore.
Necond row: J. Cross, M. Dodds, D. Duchci, J, four 1 1: VU. Nichaus, D. Nollcr, L. Pritchett, XY", Sca-
Giubs, j. Crathwai, right, . Shinkic, E. Wfcbcr.
DELTA TAU DELTA
Service, social life, athletics and scholarship were synonymous with the name of Delta
Tau Delta in the 1953-54 school year. Once again the Delts provided SUI with many
campus leaders. Dean Harwood and Ken Sherk served on Central Party committee, Dean
acted as vice-president of the organization. Bob Ballantyne was the men's orientation pro-
gram chairman and president of Alpha Phi Omega, national collegiate service organization.
Ballantyne, Frank Baker, Joe Howe and Byron Beck were active on the WSUI staff, john
Seay was photo editor of Yllagazine X, Dean Harwood and jim Seitz played in the Uni-
versity band and Mark joy and john Burkett sang in University chorus. Dean Polton and
jerry Lewis served on Union Board sub-committees, john Lenaghan was elected to Phi
Beta Kappa and Bill Smart played several roles in University theatre productions.
The Delts fared well in intramural competition. Their golf team ranked second in the
university and Chuck Dinwiddie was runner-up in the university tennis Hnals. The Delts
participated in University Sing and gave many impromptu serenades. Highlights of the
social season were "Hell,s Holiday," the "Walter Mittyw party, the 'lStreets of Parisi'
party and the winter and spring formals.
President . . . . BoB OVERMOLTZER
Vice President . . GEORGE I-IARKER
Secretary . . ROGER lVlENDENIIALL
iTreasu1'er . . KEN SHERK
first rouu Mrs. Charles liirclsall, C. Ancler , R. Aucliin-
achie, R. Ballantyne, R. Bateson, B. He , Berg.
sucourl row. D, Brown, J. Burket, C, Cor inwiddie
XV. Erkonen, D, Fuller, G. Gibbs.
llvird row. R. Hansen, G. Harker, D. arwoo , . Haver,
fourth fowg oy, R. Kcchn, C. Lewis, C. Lust H 'xlarli
. . Mendenhall L. Nelson.
jfftlw ro ' ltzer, D. Polton, R. Sample j Qeay lx
J. Hepne . Hulme, J. Jorgensen.
J M ' ,
Sher , . over, W. Weis, S. Young.
Campus offices and activities kept many Delta Upsilon members busy during the year.
President jack Rathert was named vice president of the Interfraternity council and Larry
Scalise was elected president of the Interfraternity pledge council. Bill Von Laven was on
the HAWKISYE photography staff and also served on the board of trustees of Student Publi-
cations, Inc. jay Anderson and Tom Offenburger acted as big brothers in the program
sponsored by the Handicapped children's hospital. jay also served as a freshman advisor.
DUS were represented on the roster of freshman orientation leaders through active partici-
pation by several members.
Athletics are naturally high on the list of a fraternity's extra-curricular activities and
Delta Upsilon, by placing men on several SUI teams, proved themselves no exceptions.
Bob Reimers played varsity basketball, Jerry Eustace was on the swimming team and john
Marschall, Perry Spies and John Gutz represented the fraternity on the golf course. Tom
Nugent did his share on the baseball diamond while Dick Lee was on the freshman basket-
ball team. Cheerleader Bob Landess helped spur the Hawks throughout the year.
Social events were not neglected at the DU house. The annual Hobo party, the winter
and spring formals and the Hood party given by the pledge class highlighted the year, with
several faculty and alumni dinners rounding out the social calendar.
President . .... Lick RATUERT
Vice Presitieuf . JIM DIiINlZ.Ni,X
Secrcttiry . . Tom OFFIENIZURGER
Treasurer . BRLICIE Gufssox
first row: Mrs. Hcrhc-rt Ballard, R. Ablard, J. Anderson,
secoflrl row: D. Christianson, J. Collison R. Conra
Courticr, R. Davis, J. Dcincma, J. Dicwold, R. I
Anderson, W. Betts, D. Boldt, C. Bostrum, D. Bow ,
third row: J. Eustacc, J. Finlayson, B. Gibson, J. Cutz,
Harrel, R. Hopkins, T. Hunn, W. Ingram, R. lrwin.
- V . . ,X . .
.Y . ,
fourth row: L. Killmcr, A. Krall, L. Krclccl, J. Landess, R
ndrcs R. Lcc, T. McKay, J. Marshall, D. Madison.
fifth row . Mead, D. Miller, H. Murray, D. Noser, T. Nu-
gent T. Offcnburgcr, R. Phillips, D. Potts, J. Rathert.
sixth ro R. Rcimcrs, T. Richards, L. Scalisc, R. Schneider
D. hwcndcmann, G. Stems, M, Thiclcn, C. Thomas
W. Von Lavcn, P. Willis.
rl all gt if
PHI DELT THET
This year the calendar of the Phi Delta Theta chapter was filled with numerous social
events including winter and spring formals, the Miami Triad, crippled childrenls party and
The Phi Delts also found time to participate in many other activities on the SUI cam-
pus. Football was a specialty with George "Dusty" Rice, Don Inman, ,lim Freeman and
Tom Pitcher, members of Iowa's varsity football squad, and with Cleo Murphy, a member
of the freshman football team. Athletes serving on the tennis team were Don Olmstead,
Bob Fletcher, Tom Adams and Dale Bjurstrom. Herb Kontz added support to the golf team.
Union Board and its sub-committees claimed the services of Phi Delts, Bob Fletcher,
Marshall Holt and Frank Sutton. Bob Linder was selected to represent the SUI Interfra-
ternity council at the National Interfraternity council meeting which was held in Cincin-
nati, Ohio. Thus a full calendar of activities concluded another Phi Delt year at SUI,
President . . . BOB LINDER
Vice Prcsitient NIARSIIALL ENGELBIECK
Secretary . . Dime Hocxsiuru
.Trctrszarer jm C1u5I5N
OLUCL 81561, CAHl9f8I"
ffut row: T. Adams, D. Armstrong, P, Hailey, J. Bcckstmm
D. Bclnap, C. Bcnning, J. Bowman, I., Brooks, D. Brown
vccond raw. If Bur . Burnett D. Cr 'x sen M. Cum-
- lf, J , ,
mings, J. Doty, D. Dunlavy, M. f ' B. Flctchcr
I. ' ' .
third row. B, Gordon, J. Crccn, B. Hon '- , HockmL
M. Holt, D, Hoyc, T. Hoya, j. Hubb , D. Inman.
fourtlv row: T. Kcrf, R. Kigur, H. Klonz, C. Krohn, B. Linder
I. Lawson, J. McClain, S. McKenna, J. McLaughlin, B.
fifllw row: er, B. Null, D, Olmstcad, P. Olscn, P,
Park l, j, Pratt, C. Ricc, Dave Roush, Dick
ixllv row. n R. Rydcn, D. Secbcrg, j. Shank, R. Shel-
don, F. .u ton, J. Travcrsc, G. Wfclch, B. Youngblood,
. was ""
PHI EPSILO PI
Q i t
9' f fv
Ranking second in scholarship for the entire year and first during the second semester,
were several of the honors claimed by Phi Epsilon Pi this past year, The Phi Ep float
placed first in originality and in the fraternity sweepstakes in the 1953 homecoming parade.
Phi Epsilon Pi also won the championship in fraternity lightweight basketball intramurals
and second in all-university lightweight basketball. Arnold Wolf and Steve Greenberg
placed second in the all-university handball contest.
jim Sherman, former house president, was chosen "Fraternity Man of the Yearf,
Arnold Davidson was 1953 MEBOC . . . Richard Levitt served as president of Student
Council . . . jerry Passer was secretary of the IFC council . . . Al Waxenberg was
captain of the cheerleaders . . . Ed Cohn was a member of Central Party committee . . .
jerry Robinson, john Elman, Ed Cohn and Edward Gellman were orientation leaders.
On November 22 the Phi Eps co-sponsored a party with Sigma Delta Tau sorority for
twenty-five handicapped children from the University hospital. The fraternity gave four
parties during the year-the homecoming party, the pledge prom, the spring formal and
the "Anything Goesn party, Stalag 332.
President . . .... JERRY PASSER
'Vice President . . MARTY RICH
Secretary . . JERRY ROBINSON
fT1't'L1SlH'C1' . . GORDON NEWMAN
,!g49lL6l M121 6Adl91f8l"
ffm YO LL7: Mrs. soma sands, D. Brady, D. BTBVBTINHIII E.
Brody, D. Cohen, E. Cohn, A. David , S. Dunit
Second row. L. B. Engman, L, Engman, - 1 J. Gulf
and, E. Ceilman, N. Chudacoff, A, 1 1 ' D. Hoi
land, j. Hollandcr.
third row: D. Kncctcr, J. Kozlcn, S. Lipshutz, D. Lubin, M.
Martin, C. Newman, j. Passcr, L. Pesscs, L. Rapoport
fourth ro : . ic , S, Richards, H. Robinson, J. Robinson
B. R Hman, M. Rosen, C. Rosenbaum, D. Rosenberg
A. R vncr.
fifllv row: C. Ru in, B. Shins, M. Spivak, N. Stein, A. Stern
J, S rn, Iv Tapper, A. Wfaxcnbcrg, A, Wfoife, C
PHI GAMMA DELTA
The Phi Cams were active supporters of SUI campus life during the 1953-54 school
year. The varsity football team claimed Bob Phillips, Walt Benson and Dick Wilke, while
Bud Stewart played freshman football. Playing with the basketball team were Bob George
and "Babe', Hawthorne, Bill Burton and Tom Leon took part in track activities. Partici-
pating in baseball were Doug Bogenreif, Merle Jensen, Bob Miller and Ralph Walters . . ,.
in swimming, Ed Mullahey . . . in fencing, Herman Koch and Gene Adamson.
Taking top honors in Phi C-am activities was Charles Larsen, chief justice of the IFC
court. Other activity-wise Phi Cams were Rex Jamison, SUIis candidate for a Rhodes
scholarship, who served on Student Council, Union board and the Student Advisory com-
mittee . . . Cordon Clark and Socrates Pappajohn who helped on Union board sub-com-
mittees . . . Bill Nelson who assisted on Panacea and HAWKEYE . . . Bill Johnson and
Don Borcherding who also held positions on HAWKEYE . . . Lowell Jones and Bill Adams
who acted as student advisors.
The Phi C-ams were again hosts to four annual social functions which included the
Apache Brawl, the winter formal, the Fiji grass skirt party and the Jefferson Duo.
President . . . . CHARLES LARSEN
Secretary . . MERL15 JENSEN
Treasurer . . LOWELL JoNEs
fl-Iistorian . . Dick AMEND
Wu Eeuferon Cywalofer
first row. Mrs. Alice Harker, XV, Adams, C. Adamson, XV.
Amburn, Ralph Amend, Richard Amend, XV. Benson, P.
sawmill row. R. Brown R. Canadv C. . Crum D.
Billings, D. Bock, D. Iiogenreif, R, Brice cl.
DuBois, J. Everingham, C. liran iuhr, R.
George, L. Hawthorne, J. Hicks.
third row. P. Holmes, R. Horn, R. Hutten, . Jamison, iN,
Jensen, XV. Johnson, J. Kelly, P. Kohlhars, C. Larsen,
T. Leon, l.. Lyons.
fourth row. E. McCarclell, J. McEwen, R. Malcolm, P. Mor
lock, W. Nelson, R. Oberhroeckling, R, Phillips, 13
Pickerin S. Poppajohn, R, Rolinger, J. Ryan.
fifth vow. . ' n, R, Schechtman, R. Schoeller, R. Scroggs
M, S e, Ric rd Settlcmyer, Robert Settlemyer, D. Smith
M. tewart, Suckett, J. Swift.
sixtlf . . . , Q, Thoms, J, Uhles, XV. Wfade, D. Wfal-
len, R. W'alters, R. XViclner, R, W'ilke, J. Wfinder, T
During the year the Phi Kappas carried out a program of many varied activities. Xlffalt
Dorfner was vice president of the sophomore pharmacy class . . . jim Cooney was a
member of Union board sub-committees . . . Dave Ryan was a member of Delta Sigma
Pi . . . Bob Jansen held membership in Phi Delta Phi . . . Don Cyorog and Don Foley
were members of Tau Beta Pi . . . Larry Leonard was master of ceremonies of the
Dolphin show and a member of the swimming team . . , George Wickstrom was on the
fencing team . . . Ray Bierschbach, john Steigman, Bob Scanlon, Don Salva, jim Cooney
and George Wickstrom were members of the Military ball committees.
Early in the fall the Phi Kappas brought home another trophy from the homecoming
parade. Social activities opened with several informal house parties. The social agenda
of the winter months consisted of a party for the actives given by the pledges, a semi-
formal dance in November and a formal during the holiday season. Social-wise, the re-
maining months of the school year consisted of exchanges, picnics, the Phi Kap spring
formal and the annual Frontier Frolics.
President . . . RAY BIERSCHBACH
'Vice President , . LARRY LEBRON
Secretary . . GEORGE WIKSTROM
Treasurer . . DoN CYoRoc
first row. Mrs. Irving Rutledge, R. Bierschbach, D. A ck, L ron, L. Leonard, B. Morris.
E.B' lf R. Cl'1't B. Cll' .C
rm ' ns Cnscn' O ms' J Coney rtla row: H. Mulhcrn, D. Nelson, J. O'Connor, D. Ryan
second row: D. Donohoe, W. Horfncr, D. Folc D. Salva, R. Seuntjens, J. Stegman.
R. C l P. C fl D. G .
Otz' ro ' yorog 'filo r f R. Tauber, 1. Underhill, B. Valentine, D. Welp
third row. B. Hoyer, B. Jansen, T. janscn, C. Knuds , L. J. p, G. Wikstrom, j. Xllfilley.
Phi Kappa Psi began the year by winning first place in fraternity scholarship and by
placing second in university athletic competition. The intramural football championship
also went to the Phi Psi house. The varsity football team was boosted by Bill Fenton,
jim Milani, Charles Booth and Stan Davis. Other members of Phi Kappa Psi in varsity
athletics were: Nick Piper, Lin Kemp, Dick Smith, Claire Neiby and Mike Korns, track
. . . Tom Tucker and jim Barber, swimming . . . El Sorenson, fencing , . . Fred Wil-
son, baseball . . . Streeter Shining, wrestling . . . john Comer, golf.
Phi Psi members also received individual recognition for scholarship and leadership.
jim Miner, El Sorenson and Rod Bane were in Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary frater-
nity, and served as president, vice president and treasurer, respectively. Sam Syverud was
elected to Omicron Delta Kappa, honorary leadership fraternity. Paul Bartlett was treas-
urer of the Student Council and president of Union board, while Dick Guthrie and Dick
Flickinger served on Union board sub-committees. Dick Anderson was elected vice presi-
dent of the Interfraternity pledge council, jim Weber was on the debate team.
The Phi Psi winter formal topped the social agenda for the year.
President . .... CRAIG WRIGHT
Vice President . . JIM WALKER
Secretary . . JIM BORDEWICK
Treasurer . . WAYNE BARNES
first wiv. R. Anderson, R. Banc, j. Barhcr, XV, rnes, i'. 'mrth row. B. mlman, j. Kenton, dl, johnson, L. Kemp, M
Bartlett, C. Buothc, J. Burdcwick, j. Bowen, ' -- phell. Korns, Li ty , Milani, lf. Miller, j. Minor.
seeontl row: H, Clements, J. Comer, D. Co C. fifth row: Ci ', R, Nelson, W. Pauli, N. Piper, A
Danielson, S. Davis, 1. Dougherty, T, Em tun. Rieck, J, Sc y, S. Shining, D, Smith, J. Smith, R. Smith
ihini row. I., Filkens, D. Fliclcinger, D. Fox, D. ieclley, j. 91 1 row. E. S ensnn, D. Sullivan, H. Taylor, T. Tucker
Caliher, D. Guthrie, j. Hari, A. Hass, j. Hattery. james Wfallfccr, john Wfalker, j. Wfcher, F. Wilson, C
Wfright, P, Wfright.
4, .4 gs , n ie 1 , .L
, fi. . . ' - ,..
.. , , li.
PHI K PPA SIG A
After returning from national convention where the local Alpha Phi chapter received the
Estes finance cup with a record number of total points, the Phi Kappa Sigmas got off to a
good start in athletics, scholarship and social life.
The social year was well-rounded with spring and winter formals, informal gatherings
and pajama, French and hard-times parties.
Activity-wise Phi Kappa Sigmas included Neil Gruver and Leo Cannon, track partici-
pants, and Dick Bellinger and Doug Lyman, varsity letter winners in golf and gymnastics,
respectively. Active in Phi Eta Sigma were Mike Mulroney, Norm Rinderknecht and Dick
Bellinger. Bellinger was also a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and chairman of the 1953
Dadls day committee. As sports reporter for the Daily Iowan and Cedar Rapids Qazefte,
john Meyer followed the Hawkeyes throughout a successful season. Completing the activ-
ity roster was Bob Wiclimann as area commander for the Pershing Rifles.
Presiiient . . -IOIIN BIQRNI3
Vice Presirleiil Douo LYMAN
Secretary . . JAMES Rolfcinik
7reusm'er . XVILLIAM ANn15icsoN
.fgZOAa, M15 Czulalfer
lfrst raw: Mrs. Francus Ford, XV. Anders - Beals, R. llvinl raw: . Gut , J. Kearney, XV. Lundquist, L. Mackey
Beckman, R, Bcllingcr, J. Berne, C, Ca s Cannon, J, Moya M. Mulroncy, C. Nelson, T, Nesler.
second vow. j. Carter, E. Cates, j. Con mer, D. fuuvllw row. . Phillips, J. Racclwcr, T. Raymond, N. Rindcr-
Cyman, R. Ebursulc, R. Ferguson, N I lcncch D. Ro", D, Shannon, C. Thudium, R. Wfickvar
I R. W .
PI K PPA ALPH
Pi Kappa Alpha started the 1953-54 school year with a spirited twenty-four man fall
pledge class which assisted the "Pikes', in gaining many campus honors. The annual
French party and the Dream Girl banquet-formal highlighted the year's social calendar.
Exchanges and open-houses were also social items for the year. Recognition for scholar-
ship and high ratings in interfraternity intramurals also helped Pi Kappa Alpha to enjoy a
very successful year.
PiKA,s activity rating was given support by eight men participating in athletics. Repre-
senting the fraternity in varsity basketball was jerry Ridley. john Englert looked promis-
ing as a member of the freshman basketball team . . . Larry Rogers and john Englert
were members of the baseball team . . . Clark Looney, C-ene Wheeler and Don Fitz-
Cerald were fencing participants . . . john Howell and Larry Cedarstrom represented
the fraternity on the University tennis team. Dick Deighton acted as treasurer of the
Young Republican organization on campus.
President . . Tom SIQGNITZ
Tice President . . JIM R15i5m5R
Secretary . . HARRY SKOGSTROM
iTmzsi1rer . . DICK DIQIGHTON
izmmcz W4 6Aal9LLer
flrsf row: Mrs. F. R. Burkhart, J. Adams, J. Anderson, j.
Austcd, R. Banwcll, J. Becic, T. B arstrom
second row: R. Dcighton, J, Derdall, R Dom, . Dostcr, L
Douglas, J. Englcby, j. Englert, D. F' Gcrald, G
Crccnc, j. Crcll.
llvini row. J. Hamilton, J. Howell, M. lftncr, D. King, 1.
Leinfcldcr, M. Linde, C, Looney, R. McCauley, R. Mc-
Donald R. Mattcs.
tb row: I cnard, H. Myli, j, Oakes, R. Oathout, K
Pcterso amcr, j. Rccdcr, C. Ridley, L. Rodgers
T. -, .
row' XV. Shop H, Skogstrom, R. Starncr, T. Stevens
D, homas, X. Vcstlaurg, E. Xlffheeler, H, Winstrun
- H - IRQ -LK-
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILG
A successful year at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity house began with capture of
the first place beauty prize for their float entry in the 1953 homecoming parade. The Sig
Alphs also claimed second place in fraternity league swimming and were defending cham-
pions in basketball and wrestling.
Participating in varsity football were Paul Kemp, jim Hatch, Harlan jenkinson and
Paul Schipper. Clyde Kitchen and Dick Roeder were members of the varsity basketball
squad. Bill Kieck and Glen Johnston took part in swimming activities, while golf team
members included Dale Kniss, james Davis and james Nordyke. Bill Brauer, Floyd Sarff
and Roy Pitkin were on the fencing team . . . Paul Stone and Lawrence Woodard were
members of the gymnastics team . . . Don Peterson and Toni Hatch were out for track.
Bob Doerr was a member of Central Party committee and Union board while Phil Biddi-
son was music director for WSUI. Eight men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon joined the ranks of
Phi Eta Sigma, men's freshman honorary fraternity. Al Cramer was co-editor of the IFC
Newsletter and a member of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity. One of
the fraternity's outstanding members, Clyde Kitchen, was a recipient of the Nile Kinnick
and merit scholarships.
President . . . DuANi5 HARTLEII,
Tice President . . joE XWILLIAMS
Secretary . . EUGENE FRANT7
1Tretisurer . . JAMES lVlURPIIY
OLUCL 'L 6A6'll9t8l"
row, Mrs, Ethel Scholes, J. Aacy, D, Baer, J. Bm, P
Biddison, B. Bnhlandcr, B. Brauer, J. Brosher, J. Chad-
ima, J. Chposlcy, A. Cramer, J. Davis.
second row. T. Davis, B. Doerr, P. Elting, Finch, J. Fos-
ter, P. Foster, E. Frantz, D. Glidden, J. rier, D. Hart'
leip, E. Harvey, J. Hatch.
third row: T. Hatch, J. Hazen, H, Hepner, . oulihan,
Jaeger, H. Jenlcinson, T, Jensen, C-. Johnston, D. Jordan,
C. Kitchen, J. Kitchen, B. Kieck.
fourth row: D. Kniss, B. Krause, B. l..ee, M. McCoy, J. Mc-
Nulty, T. Mau, D. Mitchell, J. Montgomery, B. Morris-
SCY, J' Irp y, Murphy, J. Nordyke.
fifth row. J Ofhrle, J. Paulson, D. Peterson, B. Pieper, R.
Pitkin, ce, H. Primrose, J. Prouty, H, Robinson, D.
Roecler, . Ruske T. Salkeld.
row: . ear , . Schipper, D. Soll, J. Stephenson, P.
Sundeen, B. Tidd, C. Llpdegrafl, C. Van
Wfilliams, J. Wfitt, L. Woodard, B. Young.
,1 . .. K . T i. .. ' ,T . V
4. H , I ,. C F' .. "J, W K , , rv 'li ,Q ' ,M E,
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Sigma Chi was well represented in almost all phases of campus activity during the 1953-
54 academic year. ln athletics, Dick Pennington co-captained the Iowa swimming team
while Roy johnson gained a berth on the varsity basketball squad. Wea1'ing the gold and
black on the gridiron, Myrle Northup represented the Sigma Chis as a freshman candidate.
Chris Hertz represented the fraternity at all campus athletic events as a member of the
cheerleading squad. First place in intramural swimming competition was captured by the
Sigma Chis, as well as the lightweight basketball intramural championship.
House president, Dale Haworth, also served as president of the lnterfraternity council
and of Omicron Delta Kappa, men's honorary society. jim Houser and jack Lowry were
members of Central Party committee. Lowry, president of the committee, was also on
Student Council and was chairman of the 1954 Miss SUI Pageant. Al Easton and Keith
jones worked on WSUI . . . Al Wagner was a member of the American Chemical soci-
ety . . . Reed Hartsook worked on HAXY'KEYE and the Daily Jowan.
Outstanding social events of the year included the annual Basin Street Brawl, the Christ-
mas formal and the Sigma Chi Sweetheart dance.
Presizlenl . DALE HAWORTH
Tice President . . ROBERT Grzoom
Secretary . . CvIlNli SCHMIDT
Treasurer . . AL XVAGNER
.XQQACL 5261, CA6'Ll9f8l"
first row: Mrs. Gladys Eichhorn, B. Ackerlcy, B, Babcock,
K. Beslcy, J. Blodgett, R. Carlson, D. Ghallcd, . os
second row: R. Denkhoff, j. Dinges, A. Easton, G. Fr wcin,
D. Gartner, J. Glasman, B. Groom, R. Hartsook
ibird row: D. Haworth, H, Hedge, G. Hertz, J. os ms, mtcr
-H NNN -IQ!--HW -11
Sigma Nu representation in the field of sports for the 1953-54 season was provided by
Don Cole in gymnastics, Bill Wulff in golf, Donald Schultz and David Wood in freshman
basketball and joe Martin, Richard Hood and Richard Aldershof in tennis. Other sport
participants included Glenn Hesseltine in track, jack Nunn in wrestling and Denny Thee
in freshman baseball.
Active members on campus included jack Pepping and Ray Steiger, Union board sub-
committees, and Don Jensen, jerry Pierce, Stanford Trumbower, john Murphy, Dick
Aldersof, jerry Miller and Harold Puffer, HAWKEYE staff. The position of judiciary
chairman of lnterfraternity council was filled by Tom Hamilton while Larry Phillips
worked on freshman orientation.
Sigma Nu was awarded the runner-up prize in beauty for their homecoming float, "Iowa
Can-Can lndianaf' which was constructed in co-operation with Kappa Kappa Gamma
Numerous post-game buffet suppers and informal gatherings were held at the chapter
house throughout the fall football season. Such events supplemented a social calendar
highlighted by the traditional White Star winter formal, the hotel party and the annual
Lilac formal in May.
President . . LAwRENcE PHILLIPS
'Vice President . . JOHN LEACIIMAN
Secretary . . TED DUNNINGTON
Treasurer . . RICHARD ALBRECHT
Zim W. CAdl9f8l"
first row: Mrs. George Whitford, C. Abell, D. Albrecht, R. fourth row: B. Klinger, J. Leachman, B. Lichtcnbcrger, A
Aldcrshof, R. Bates, C. Beals, D. Boyle, A. B ers A. Li ay, J, Martin, H. Miller, J. Miller, J. Murphy, L
Cavey. Nel nn.
second row: J. Chateauvcrt, D. Cole, J. Cray, C. ncll, ji row J. Nunn, J. Pearce., J. Pepping, L. Phillips, R. Pierce
R. Dickinson, T. Dunnington, B. Fauss, R. F' p, R, . iffer, J. Randall, E. Rasmussen, D. Shultz.
sixth ro . H. Smith, S. Smith, R. Steiger, D. Thce, S. Trum
third row: B. Grimm, T, Hamilton, Hart, C. Hesseltine, bowfgr, D, Wquod, B. Wolff, J. Young
D. Hood, J. Hume, D. Jensen, M. Jones, J. Jung.
SIGMA PHI EPSILD
Social activities at the Sigma Phi Epsilon house got under way early in the year with
buffet dinners for dates and alumni after all home football games. Later in the year numer-
ous exchanges, costume parties, informal get-togethers and formals were items on the
social agenda. Highlighting these events were the Pajama party, Kindergarten Kick, the
Christmas formal and the Queen of Hearts spring formal.
There were many athletes housed under the Sig Ep roof this year. Among the men on
SUI varsity teams were Don Labahn on the swimming team, Ron Schaefer and jerry Leber
on the basketball team and Dick Covig and LeRoy Hansen on the wrestling team. Bob
Reed was a member of the Dolphin club.
The Sig Eps got off to a flying start in intramurals by taking the runner-up position in
the lnterfraternity football league. The house also took first place in intramural softball
competition last spring.
The Sig Eps had their campus leaders, too. Among them were Nick Martin, president of
the junior pharmacy class, and Park Davidson, SUI delegate to the national Interfraternity
President . Bois VERHILLE
Vice President . LEROY HANSIEN
Secrclmy . FRANK PIERSON
Tmisiirei' . BILL RIDER
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The University Sing was one of several campus activities in which Theta Xi participated
during the 1953-54 school year. Social events featured four parties given by the frater-
nity, the hotel party, the winter and spring formals and the Heidelberg Brawl, a Cverman
Athletics claimed the interest of several members. Lou Matykiewicz and Cameron
Cummins played for the varsity football squad and Phil Cummins for the freshman foot-
ball team. As members of the Dolphin club, Albert Higgins and Buddy Lucas participated
in several swimming events. Membership in the ul" Club was claimed by Matykiewicz,
Cummins, Lucas and Higgins.
The ranks of several organizations were joined by Theta Xi members. Eugene Lundahl
was a member of the Young Republicans and IFC council, while Frank Brown, jim Earl,
Larry Bangs and Phillip Malozi played in the University band.
Theta Xi was also represented in two professional fraternities. john Ringdahl was a
member of Delta Sigma Delta, professional dental fraternity, and C-ordon Ellison and Dave
Miller were active in Delta Sigma Pi, professional commerce fraternity.
Presideiil . . Tom SANGSTER
7f'ice President . . DAVE COOK
Secretary . JERRY GRAALMAN
Treasurer . . GORDON ELLISON
first row. D. Andcric, l.. Bangs, J. Bohan, F. Brow , I, Car Hvini row: T. McCann, j. MCEicncy, P. Maiozi, L. Maty-
son, B. Catf, D. Cook, C. Cummins, P. Cum ns. kicwicz, E. Mascr, A, Ofvieara, j, Rcddcn, T, Sangstcr
acurzii row: C. Ellison, R. Evans, R, Craalman, ' Higgins, fumtlw row. H. Sparks, C. Stavcs, R, Stacie, C. Seescr, V
D. Hiii, L. Houston, I., johnson, j. Kitch, I.. dahi. Von Fhscn, E Wfcssci, R. Wfhitc, XV. Winsinm'.
fig a Q,
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4 . xxx
cdmmefce pajif '294...dent i's.try F page
e ngineering-p.age' 3l6'f..Iaw-page 323
'liberaAl artQS-page 32'8f...medicine+pag e
...nursing-page 35 8...' phaArmacy+page
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CARR, D., Estherville
CARTER, D., Storm Lake
CARVER, C., Spencer
CHALLED, D., Des Moines
CHALSTROM, J., Esthcrville
CHRISTENSON, D., Underwood
CLARK, E., Indianola
COLC-LAZIER, T., Wapello
COSCRIFF, D., Tipton
CLIRRANT, H., Iowa City
DARRAH, D., Knoxville 1
DAVIS, J., Cedar Rapids' 1. '
DENKER, D., Denison I gf
DETERMAN, J., Mason City
DIEHL, R., Iowa City
ABBOTT, O., Creston
ADOLF, D., Cherokee
ACAN, J., Des Moines
AMEND, M., Olin
ARMSTRONG, D., St. Joseph, Mich
ARMSTRONG, M., ottawa, 111.
AUSTAD, J., Decorah
BAI-INSON, D., Rockwell
BARK, D., Clinton
BARKER, T., Cedar Rapids
BARTHOLOMEW, E., Iowa City
BALIM, M., Independence
BENIC, C., Waterloo
BERG, W., Dayton
BERGMAN, H., New Hartford
BERRY, L., Waukon
BINKERT, R., Lake City
BLACK, H., Iowa City
BLOSSFELD, J., Maquoketa
BOCENREIF, D., Sioux City
BRADY, D., Rock Island, Ill.
BROEKER, J., Gladbrook
CAMPBELL, D., Newton
CAMPBELL, C., Waterloo
CARLIN, T., Carroll
DINWIDDIE, C., Bedford
DISTELHORST, E., Burlington
DOETZEL, J., Cedar Rapids
DONNELL, B., Iowa City
DOUGLAS, L., Algona
DUNN, I., Burlington
DUNTON, W., Iowa City
DURSCHMIDT, R., Iowa City
ELLISON, G., Carthage, Ill.
ETTER, E., Sigourncy
FERGUSON, C., Ottumwa
FERGUSON, W., Clinton
FEYEN, G., Davenport
FICKEL, D., Fairfield
FITCH, D., Clarinda
FLANNERY, P., Iowa City
FLETCHER, R., Cedar Rapids
FLETCHER, R., Ottumwa
FRY, R., Iowa City
FURUKAWA, J., Maui, Hawaii
GATCHELL, A., Adel
GERICKE, M., Cedar Rapids
GERICKE, V., Postvillc
GETTING, R., Sanborn
GLASMAN, O., Chicago, Ill.
GLASMAN, R., Des Moines
GLEASON, W., New Hampton
GORDON, R., Moline, Ill.
GRAALMANN, R., Fort Dodge
GRAYES, A., Clinton
GREENBERG, M., Des Moines
GREERSON, D., Bettendorf
HAMAN, L., Laurens
HARRINGTON, J., Cedar Rapids
LAREW, C., Iowa City
LAWRENCE, W., Fairfield
LAXON, J., Earlville
LEE, W., Ames
LENTH, D., Riceville
LEWIS, B., Iowa City
LOWRY, J., Des Moines
MARTENS, D., Niles, Ill.
MARTIN, R., Maquoketa
MATTHIAS, A., Sac City
MATLILEF, J., Des Moines
MCCONNELL, R., Nevada
MCDONALD, D., Des Moines
MCELENEY, J., Clinton
MENCKE, A., Hartley
HARTVIGSEN, D., Iowa City
HAWTHORNE, P., Saybrook, Ill.
HERON, A., Homewood, Ill.
HIBBS, M., Clarinda
HINTZEN, R., Mason City
HOGENSON, J., Eagle Grove
HOLLAND, C., Ames
HOLLERAN, D., Clinton
HOLMES, J., Waterloo
HORN, R., Davenpport
HLIFF, R., Davenport
JOHNSON, V., Cedar Rapids
JOHNSON, R, sr. Louis, MO.
JOOR, W., Maxwell
JORDAN, R., Cedar Rapids
KAIR, R., Clinton
KENDRA, P., Irvington, N. J.
KENNEDY, J., Sioux City
KING, Cv., Clinton
KLAHN, D., Big Rock
KNUDSON, C., Fort Dodge
KOEHLER, P., Davenport
KRALL, A., Iowa City
KRIV, H., Sioux City
KLIDEBEH, M., Wever
A rfgzfz' .
'ii 'wi '
MIDDENTS, G., Kamrar
MILLER, D., Davenport
MILLER, K., Iowa City
MOHR, H., Tulare, Calif.
MORRIS, J., Cedar Rapids
MLILRONEY, M., Elkader
MURPHY, J., Ida Grove
MYERS, L., Iowa City
NAPIERKOWSKI, E., Waterloo
NELSON, W., Palos Heights, Ill.
NEWKIRK, H., Homestead
NEY, R., Hawarden
NIEHAUS, W., Burlington
NOSER, D., Bettendorf
NUSS, E., Waterloo
NYE, W., Salem, S. Dak.
OLSEN, R., Atlantic
OLSON, E., Lakota
ORR, J., Burlington
OVERHOLTZER, R., Ida Grove
PATTERSON, J., Iowa City
PEARSON, R., Radcliffe
PETERSON, B., Dayton
PHILLIPS, L., Des Moines
POHILL, C., Pearl City, Ill.
POLLOCK, R., Douds
PORTER, D., Burlington
PROEHL, C., Iowa City
RABINOWITZ, S., Iowa City
RATHERT, j., Cresco
REESE, L., Knoxville
RICE, G., Oelwein
RICH, M., Rock Island, Ill.
RICHARDSON, R., Fredericksburg
RIDER, B., Garwin ' '
TURNMIRE, D., Cresco
ULLESTAD, D., Ames
VISLISEL, E., Cedar Rapids
WADE, W., Iowa City
WALDEN, R., Waterloo
WALLEN, D., Storm Lake
WALKER, J., Waterloo
WARNER, C., Casey
WEST, P., Cedar Rapids
WHITACRE, R., Dallas Center
WICHMANN, R., Homestead
WIESE, R., Keystone
WILEN, G., Sioux City
WULFF, W., Fairfield
YOUNG, S., Cedar Falls
YOLINGMAN, W., Winfield
RILEY, C., Cedar Rapids
RITTER, K., Dubuque
ROBINSON, J., Monticello
ROBINSON, J., Des Moines
ROSENBERC, M., Des Moines
ROSENBERG, R., Morton Grove, Ill
RUCHOTZKE, H., Green Island
SANDBERG, J., Lake Geneva, Was.
SAWYER, M., Hawarden
SCHECI-ITMAN, R., Greeley
SCHREIBER, J., Alta
SCHROLL, S., Marengo
SCOTT, B., Britt
SHEARER, K., Sioux City
SNOVER, J., Knoxville
SPIES, J., Emmetsburg
STANZEL, B., sac City
STERNS, G., Des Moines
STEVENSON, P., Humboldt
STEWART, J., Cedar Rapids
STEWART, S., Aurora, Ill.
TARR, J., Cedar Falls
TAYLOR, H., Bloomfield
THAYER, L., Storm Lake
TILGNER, T., Hawarden
first row: E. Bartholomew, M. Baum, G. Campbell, E. Clark, T. Colglazier, C. Ellison, E. Evans, J. Ferguson, D. Catchell, W. Cleason.
second row: D. Cregerson, C. Harvey, B. Hintzen, W. Howard, M. Irons, R. johnson, L. Kair, R. Kair, R. McConnell, D. Martens.
third row: A. Martin, A. Matthias, D. Miller, D. Moranville, M. Mulroney, L. Nelson, H. Newkirk, W. Niehaus, J. Noll, E. Nuss.
fourth row: C. Penney, M. Peterson, C. Schaal, P. Shearer, J. Stewart, B. Vaughan, L. Waymire, R. Whitacre, R. Wilbur, H. Willis,
. . . ,ora ofidiona,
Delta Sigma Pi, the worldis largest professional fraternity, began its
fall program with a smoker and a dinner in Amana for new pledges.
The annual formal held at the Hotel jefferson highlighted the Delta
Sigmas' social calendar. Marcene Ringuette was crowned "Rose of Delta
Sigma Pin with Janie Hannum, Nancy Sweitzer, Wanda Phelps and
Karen Olson as her attendants. The traditional snowball fight with
Alpha Xi Delta sorority was another winter event. Included on the
spring calendar were an all-fraternity picnic and numerous smokers.
Bill Youngman, Dwayne Clark and Harlan Newkirk were chosen
president, chairman and secretary, respectively, of the Collegiate Cham-
ber of Commerce. Members of the fraternity also participated in pro-
fessional tours to Chicago business firms. Bill Youngman was a session
leader for the Careers conference held in February.
The aim of Delta Sigma Pi is to promote closer relationships between
students of commerce and leaders in the professional world. Delta Sigma
Pi offers its membership to all interested commerce students.
Each year the Delta Sigma Pi scholarship key is given to the out-
standing student majoring in commerce.
.llvxisilluril . ,
Senior Vice View
QllHllOl' Vice Prcsif
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lL-lt: lux! time for rl lilllc clml iiliuul tluii liusuzuss limi ful lic-
fofv lcculiivill Il fum fipjmiulmeiits. JI was rl ,good one lm! ncxl
liniu we II xtmlv luzmleip Riiilil now its umrc 1'H1l70lltUll lo lliivilc
of flue Liirzlliilizlus for RUM' of 'llullu Siilnm Pi . "ll'0micr who
will win, right: ?fvilie11llv llml sign on llic floor means limiiicss.
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first row: C. Cronk, R. Langholz, J. Taylor, j, Blossfeld, A, Crayes, C. Cordon.
second row. L. Myers, R. Richardson, R. Klotz, j. Detcrman, D. Porter, R. Schrader, R. Ferguson.
third row: J. Toedt, J. Robinson, D. Klahn, D. Adolf, D. Clark, V. C-erickc.
The aim of Alpha Kappa Psi is to develop in its members those capa-
bilities needed in the field of commerce. The national convention held in
September in New York City was attended by Rex Schrader. Vernon
Cericke, Rich Ferguson and Robert Richardson represented the frater-
nity on the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Dale Adolph and Fergu-
son were session leaders during the Careers conference at SUI. Members
also participated in the tours of Chicago business firms.
Members of the fraternity were also active in other campus organiza-
tions. Rich Ferguson was outstanding on the SUI track team and named
to the all-American track team. Nathan Ottens was drum major in the
football marching band and several members of the fraternity were active
in Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity. Dale Adolph was president of
Fall and spring rushing parties were held at the Amana colonies. The
annual winter dinner-dance was the highlight of the social agenda in
December. On the professional side Alpha Kappa Psi sponsored busi-
ness men to speak on various operational procedures during the year.
Other extra-curricular activities found the fraternity active in intra-
mural basketball and football. Second place in originality was awarded
to Alpha Kappa Psi for their homecoming float entry.
The major project of the group was the organization of an alumni
directory. Each year the fraternity awards a scholarship key to the
graduating senior in commerce who is in the upper ten per cent of his
class. Prof. Daniel Sweeny served the fraternity as advisor.
. DAL15 Anouf
. Louis lVlYIiRS
The future officers of Jllplva Kappa Psi nl one of tlwose frequent
get-ioqcllwrs in ll1e Tlniovl, from this group will rise llw fufurc
com1nercial leaders of llw counlry, but riglvt now tlveyfrc mon'
irltereslcvl in flJu latest talk t,ll1OllfCl1YVlf7tl5.
first row: C. Prochl, E. Distclhorst, C. Hornbaker, E. Etter, J. Walker, G, Hannum, M. Gericke, M. Sawyer, K. Kair.
second row: B. Cronk, D. Carr, A, Mencke, Mr. Hibbs, M. Vcrhille, M. Rausch, B. Scott, D. Hamersly, J. Trachta, L. Lyman, L. Beecher,
C. Bckman, C. Zadnichek, L. Haman.
P h I Ga m m a
. . . fora eridioncz
Members of Phi Gamma Nu, womenjs commerce sorority, were active
participants in numerous campus activities. The homecoming float spon-
sored by Phi Gamma Nu and Alpha Kappa Psi received honorable men-
tion. Fall rush parties and dinner meetings welcomed 14 new pledges.
Mary Sawyer, Janie Hannum and Vivian Hochstetler were members
of the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. Also representing the sorority
was Janie Hannum who was an attendant to the "Rose of Delta Sigma
Pi." La Donna I-Iaman and Beverly Scott participated in the tour of
Chicago business firms. The group also joined other commerce organiza-
tions in sponsoring the Careers conference.
Besides the monthly dinner meetings and many bridge parties, the
sorority held its annual Christmas gift exchange. Social programs were
also planned with Delta Sigma Pi. Highlight of the social calendar for
the year was the Founderis day dinner held at the Hotel jefferson. The
annual sorority spring picnic was a feature of the second-semester social
The national office awarded the SUI chapter of Phi Gamma Nu a
typewriter to be donated to the Veteranis hospital. Each year the soror-
ity, whose purpose is to unite all women in commerce, presents a schol-
arship key to the most outstanding woman commerce major.
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. DUANE CLARK
. JANE I-IANNLIM
. MARY SAWYER
. HARLAN Newkmx
first row: C-. Hannum, V. Hochstetlcr, M. Sawyer, W, Youngman.
second row: R. Fletcher, V. Gericke, R. Richardson, R. Ferguson, W. Smith, H.
Newkirk, E, Clark.
The Collegiate Chamber of Commerce was founded on the SUI cam-
pus as a service group, Since its date of founding the organization has
evolved into a specialized club for all students in the college of com-
merce. Enrollment in the commerce college provides students with auto-
matic membership in the group. This year's membership roster included
approximately 350 commerce students.
The Collegiate Chamber of Commerce has established a program to
supplement scholastic training in the college of commerce. 1953-54 activ-
ities and projects included sponsoring the Careers conference in the
spring . . . conducting numerous industrial tours . . . contacting pro-
fessional men and women from the field of commerce to speak at meet-
ings and banquets . . . honoring outstanding students through presenta-
tion of awards at the annual awards day dinner. Also at the awards
dinner the two commerce fraternities on campus, Delta Sigma Pi and
Alpha Kappa Psi, presented individual keys to outstanding members.
Another C.C. of C.-sponsored event is the fall mixer for faculty mem-
bers and students of the college of commerce.
Prof. Wendell Smith, former head of the SUI marketing department,
served as advisor to the organization for the first semester of the aca-
demic year, while Prof. Cleo Casady acted in that capacity upon Smith's
resignation from the staff of the college of commerce.
Presitleril . . . DALI5 ADOLPH
7'iiCL'PVL'Sltl61li . RIcII FERGLISON
first row: R. Ferguson, K, Carsten, P.
Graham, j. Taylor, B. Clark, A. Grayes.
sccouii row: J. Toedt, D. Roberts, J.
Robinson, C, Fliss, D. Fitch. tlririi row:
C. Carver, A. johnson, B, Peterson, XV.
Lawrence, D, Adolf, J. McEleneI', R.
The Marketing Club is the SUI
student chapter affiliate of the
American Marketing association.
Objectives of the Marketing Club
are to foster scientific research in
the Field of commerce and to de-
velop closer relationships between
students and faculty.
The December stuiiat-faculty
mixer and the spring banquet were
outstanding social activities of the
group. A major project of the club
was the organization of the spring
tour to Chicago business firms.
Membership in the chapter is
open to all marketing students. Fac-
ulty advisor for the group was War-
'W A F is 5
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E , Q
enlflafzf . . .
BABAR, W., Lamoni
BACINO, V., Mt. Pleasant
BANGERT, S., Pomeroy
BARTON, J., Davenport
BAWDEN, J., Clear Lake
BERGQUIST, J., Ottumwa
BIEBER, R., Clear Lake
BOWKER, W., Cedar Rapids
BRANDES, J., Waverly
BURKGREN, D.,'Iowa City
DANA, D., Ruthven
DAY, H. J., Gilmore City
DENNER, F., New Hampton
DONOVAN, D., Dubuque
DONOVAN, W., Waterloo
DOW, J., Fort Madison
FERGUSON, J., Cedar Rapids
FOULKE, C., Carlisle
GANNON, H., Spencer
GILLIAM, W., Iowa City
GLATTLY, A., Spencer
HANGER, H., Clinton
HARPER, T., Des Moines
HOLTORF, G., Iowa City
HUFFORD, R., Iowa City
JACKSON, O., Iowa City
JACOBY, J., Burlington
JOHNSON, J., Thor
KIST, R., Iowa City
KRAPEK, F., Iowa City
KROMER, C., Waverly
KRLISE, J., Iowa City
MELLERUP, W., Iowa City
MILLER, J., Lake Park
MOLSBERRY, F., Grinnell
MONROE, H, Iowa city
MORROW, R., Iowa City
ozoLs, L., Des Mamas
PETERSON, J., Burlington '
PHILLIPS, C., Iowa City
QLIADE, M., Cedar Rapids
ROWLEY, N., Iowa City
RULIFFSON, F., Iowa City
SCHECKEL, G., Iowa City
SCHMIDT, D., Iowa City
SCHNEIDER, W., Iowa City
SCHWEIGER, J., Osage
SPAAN, R., Orange City
- TADE, W., Hillsboro
THOMPSON, R., Red Oak
TLICKER, C., Le Mars
first row: H. Hedge, S. Christensen, XV. McCoy, D. Albers.--1 '
second row: H. Hanger, R. Kist, R. Thiegs, J. McNeish, J, johnson, W. McClintock.
The Associated Students of Den-
tistry council acts as the function-
ing unit for students in the college
of dentistry. Its members are elect-
ed from the three dental schooi
classes, from the dental fraternities
and from the independent dental
students group. All students in the
college of dentistry are automatical-
ly members of the association. This
year the group claimed over 210
Activities included sponsoring the
annual picnic, the' fall 'freshman
mixer and the Apollonian dance.
The Frolic, which is held about mid-
term, honors St. Apollo, patron
saint of dentistry.
The Associated Students of Den-
tistry also select one member to sit
in on the library board to assist in
the auditing of books and periodi-
y1 --- - ----
first row: Dr. L. E. Young, Dr. P. P. Laude, J. LeCoq, Dr. R. W. Herrick.
second row: N. Meswarb, J. Johnson, E. Witte, H. Monroe, T. Harper, S. Kepros, C. Kromer, R. Morrow, J. Good, S. Mowrey, A. Fudge,
R, Kristensen, D. McCoy, R. Hingtgen.
third row: M. Fideler, C. Miller, J. Doe, D. Risk, J. Peterson, S. Spade, R. Peterson, J. Kruse, J. Bawden, W. Moldcnhauer, W. McCoy,
A. Brown, C. Vincent, S. Christensen, D. Cholson, J. McCutcheon. -
fourth row: B. Nordmark, J. Hanno, J. Miller, R. OuKrap, C. Myers, S. Hammer, E. Lampe, C. Phillips, J. Dow, V. Bacino, R. Bieber,
W. Lindquist, G. Holtorf, D. Redig, J. Ringdahl, R. Tigre, J. Ferguson.
Delta Sigma Delta, professional dental fraternity, concluded another
successful year under the leadership of its president, John LeCoq. The
fraternity was founded for the purpose of furthering professional knowl-
edge and ethics and providing for an exchange of ideas between mem-
bers of the profession. The only qualification for membership is that the
person must be enrolled in the college of dentistry. Delta Sigma Deltais
membership included approximately 70 members for the 1953-54 school
' ' ' Activities for the year included the annual homecoming open house
for alumni, the spring formal, smokers and informal parties.
Delta Sig's Andy Houg was captain of the varsity football team, Sam
Christensen was president of the Associated Students of Dentistry, Harry
C-armon was president of the Junior American Dental association and
Doug Duncan was on the varsity basketball team.
The Delta Sigma Delta Wives' club was again active this year under
the leadership of Mrs. Jack Miller. The Wives, club bi-monthly meet-
ings were held at the chapter house.
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first row: W. McClintock, H. Hanger, P. McCaughey, J. Ajzenbach, R. Hufford, W. Schneider, Dr. J. D. Xltfhisenand, D. Burkgren, J. Barton.
second row: C. Scheckel, R. Coulson, C. Bolender, C. Foulke, W. Mellerup, H. Pearson, P. Clasia, D. Jecklin, I.. Schneider, J. Leo, C.
Svoboda, D. Albers, E. Bills, C. Newcomer, Dr. R. A. Gaston.
third row: J. Dodson, K, Thayer, B. Kremenak, N. Rowley, J. Wellsberry, N. Dontia, W. Bowker, R. Sutherlin, V. Menkin, S. White, X.
Dontia, C. Mills, D. Vincent, D. Wait, R. Spaan, T. Cole, J. Vfittman, C. Adams, R. Haw.
fourth row: J. Brandes, S. Bangert, O. Jackson, J. Schweiger, D. Schmidt, F. Krapek, F. Denner, K. Carver, L. Young, S. White, J. Otto,
J, Bergquist, A, Van Cleve, W. Lage, G. Sharbondy, L. Healy, E. Feldman, M. Schulke, R. Baumann, R. Rabedeaux, J. McNeish,
J. Coningsby, J. Petted, V. Williams, J. Petersen.
' Psi Omega, professional dental fraternity, once again had a successful
0 m 3 year both socially and professionally. The active chapter held bi-month-
ly meetings and continued its program of lectures by specialists to the
group on general dental and scientific matters.
J f Z The fraternity also held monthly clinics in an effort to understand and
' ' ' a solve professional problems. Social activities for the year included the
annual freshman banquet given for all new students in the college of
A O dentistry, the freshman mixer, homecoming parties, informal get-togeth-
'00 ers and the annual Christmas party given by the active chapter.
The chapter was active in intramural sports throughout the school
year. A member of Psi Omega, Chuck Newcomer, was a delegate to
The Psi Omega Wives' club also spent a successful year with Mrs.
Arnold Webster acting as president. The Wives' club held bi-monthly
meetings at the house plus the numerous social gatherings which high-
lighted their yearly agenda.
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ASPI-IOLM, L., Manson
BACCI, E., Iowa City
BEBEE, M., Robins
BEVERLIN, j., Iowa City
BONNETT, R., Bussey
BREZINA, I., Caracas, Venezuela
BRICELAND, R., Iowa City
CARSINGER, C., Marion
CARSON, D., Iowa City
CHADIMA, J., Cedar Rapids
CLAUSINC-, D., Ottumwa
COOPER, R., Cedar Rapids
DAVIS, R., Eldora
DICKSON, R., Ottumwa
DIM, D., Orlu, Nigeria
EVANS, R., Salt Lake City, Utah
FITZPATRICK, D., Mason City
FLASKERUD, K., Cedar Rapids
FOLEY, D., Kansas City, Mo.
CRIFFITI-I, D., Iowa City
GYOROG, D., Marysville, Wash.
HALTON, F., Highland Park, Ill,
I-IARKET, O., Bikeland, Norway
JONES, W., Iowa City
KENNEBECK, M., Carroll
KENYON, R., Waterloo
KEYSER, L., Cedar Rapids I
KHALILI, M,, Shiraz, Iran
KILBY, J., Dubuque
KING, C., Cedar Rapids
KOEI-ILER, C., Davenport
LARSON, C., Council Bluffs
LEINFELDER, J., Iowa City
LENTFER, B., Wilton junction
LORENTZEN, P., Keolcuk
MACY, H., Iowa City
MARSHEK, I., Cedar Rapids
MICHEL, D., Iowa City
MILLER, H., Hannibal, Mo.
MOZEY, D., Cedar Rapids
POHREN, C., Burlington
RAMSEY, C-., Iowa City
SHERMAN, R., Iowa City
SMITH, C., Iowa City
STAPELTON, R., Clinton
STAVES, C., Fairfield
STRLIB, R., Dubuque
SUTCLIFFE, J., Cedar Rapids
SYVERUD, S., Bettendorf
VASAASEN, K., Stangc, Norway
VESELY, B., Ainsworth
VON STEIN, R., Cedar Rapids
WALLACE, F., Iowa City
WILSON, K., Cedar Rapids
WINSLOW, W., Iowa City
WOODROW, I., Brookhaven, Miss.
ZAMASTIL, R., Madison, Wis.
ZARLIBA, W., Cedar Rapids
Published since 1890, the Yowa
fTransit is an independent publica-
tion governed by the Associated
Students of Engineering. A member
of the Engineering College Magazine
association, the Transit is published
monthly from October through
June. A Board of Control, com-
posed of nine members, acts as an
advisory body to the Transit staff
which is chosen from the college of
left to right: D. C-oetz, W. jones, W.
Johansen, L. Keyser, K. Wilson, D. Fuhr,
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The Radio and Electrical En-
gineers is a seminar group com-
posed of the members of the
IRE and the AIEE, juniors or
seniors in electrical engineering.
C-roup meetings are held week-
ly at which guest speakers ap-
pear regularly. Annually each
of the seminar groups is respon-
sible for an exhibit at the Engi-
neering open house. This year
several members of the group
were entered in regional and
state contests. A number of the
members of the group were
also affiliated with Eta Kappa
Nu and Tau Beta Pi, honorary
and professional engineering
jirst row: D. Dim, C. Carsner, R. Thomas, D. Fitzpatrick, M. Koenig. second row:
P. Lorentzen, K. Flaskcrucl, R. Stapleton, M, Bebee. third row: G. Staves, L. Asp-
holm, D. Carson, J. Wait, R. Cooper.
Chi Epsilon, honorary
elects its members on the
basis of scholarship, char-
acter and personality. This
honor is generally open
only to juniors and seniors.
C-roup activities include
the annual award of an en-
gineering handbook to the
outstanding senior civil en-
Annually the organiza-
tion sponsors a meeting to
introduce freshman and
sophomore civil engineer-
ing students to the mem-
bers of the fraternity and
to the civil engineering fac-
first row: R. Hoover, M. Kha-
lili, A. Obadia. second row:
K. Hultquist, O. Harket, B.
The Radio Guild was formed last year for the pur-
pose of teaching members of the WSUI staff about all
departments of radio. To be qualified for member-
ship a student must have worked in two areas in radio
for at least one semester, be competent in both, be
first row: P. Beard, M. McNally, E, Fuller, j. Stevens, R.
Kraft. second row' N. Stein, P. Biddison, M. Sires, P, Pat-
ton, J. Wfatt, V. Bryant.
recommended by the director of both departments and
be accepted by the entire membership. The group
meets twice a month and sponsors various social and
7llemlvers of line S717 Radio guild aclivelv parlicipaleri in llie operation of 'WSTU radio Slalion. Experience in ivroaficastirig and
oricntalion in ibe use of llve record library are important factors in a station memirers frairiing.
BALICH, J., Cladbrook
BECKER, D., Bellevue
BEHNKE, J., Iowa Cary
BRINKMAN, R., Iowa Cary
CAMP, L., Des Moines
CARROLL, Cf., Davenport
CAWELTI, D., Toledo
CEBUHAR, C., Centerville
COONEY, D., Dubuque
DANDOS, P., Sioux City
DORAN, W., Boone
DOREI, D., Davenport
EASTMAN, F., Waterloo
EBERT, W., Mt. Pleasant
FORSYTI-I, C., Colfax
CUNN, R., Waterloo
HASTY, D., Washington
I-IEDBERG, A., Des Moines
HENDRICKSON, C., Iowa City
JENSEN, D., Audubon
KLEIN, L., Iowa City
KLIEHNLE, j., Iowa City
LEVITT, R., Des Moines
MCBLIRNEY, J., Davenport
MCCARTHY, T., Cedar Rapids
MCTAVISH, J., Estherville
MACKENZIE, A., Savanna, Ill.
MINEAR, B., Charles City
MURPHY, Cv., Dubuque
NICHOLSON, H., Newton
, , , ,
first row. R. Langholz, R. McCarthy, N. Blakeney, L. Camp D Hansen D Payer R Stevenson M Sclarow second row R
Stoyles, M. Brown, W. Ebert, j. Ruttan, J. Young, C. Ackerman J Cothern A Martin L Marlas third row W McNertney R
Welter, j. Griffith, L. Coffelt, M. Fishel, F. Sinnock, C. Zimmerman E Failor D Hasty M Poisnick C Cordon B Minear ourtb
row: R. Shkolnick, R. Schrader, L. Klein, j. Updegraff, G. Carroll L Terry K Vander Leest W Hippaka A Hedberg E Lyons
PHI LPHA DELT ,mmom aw
The purpose of the professional legal fraternity,
Phi Alpha Delta, is two-fold. It was founded to pro-
vide an educational program for law students, thereby
furthering interest in the study of law, and secondly,
to form a social tie between members of all law school
Supreme Court day-u thrill in tbe lu e o every ros active lau ver at QUT
first row: J. Fellows, R. Bates, H. Winston, S. Nusser, J. McTavish, L. Jackson, C.
Hendrickson, J. Bauch, J. Smith, P. Left, J. White, J. Pickens, D. Steele, M. Bru-
cher, R. Wells, W. Wood. second row: J. McDonald, R. Bellinger, D. Butler, G.
Forsyth, C. Morain, C, Kuenzel, S. Betar, J. Kuehnle, R. Peterson, W. Ball, R.
Vollmar, J. Elwell, D. Daughton, F. Nilles, R. Ebersole, R. Gunn, D. Jensen.
tbird row: B. Snell, W. Shoemaker, E. Cooper, R. Cox, R. Carey, P. Van Ooster-
hout, W. Collins, D. Delaney, W. Johnson, J. Peters, R. Bremer, T. Hutchison, C.
Johnson, W. Van Dercreek, D. Ribble, D. Bauerle, R. Jansen, R. Levitt.
Phi Delta Phi is the largest of the three professional legal fraternities
on campus. Many members of Phi Delta Phi were very active both in
law school and in campus activities. John McTavish was editor-in-chief
of the iowa Law Review. Other editorial positions were held by Dick
Jensen, Gordon Forsyth and Herb Spector. Throughout the year vari-
ous other members contributed material to the publication. Steve Nusser
was president of the Law School association. Other Phi Delta Phis who
were active around campus were Dick Levitt, president of the SUI Stu-
dent council, and Jack Peters and Lloyd Jackson, members of the coun-
Each month a luncheon was held and the annual homecoming and
Christmas parties were given. Social events of the year were highlighted
by the initiation dinner for new members.
President . . . JOHN BAucii
Clerk . CARL HENDRICKSON
7-listorian . DONALD STEELE
Yrensurvr . . THEODORE SELDIN
BECKSTROM, J., Rockford, Ill.
BEEBOUT, N., Perry
BELLINGER, R., Waterloo
BENSON, I., Rock Valley
BENTZINGER, B., Maple Hts.,
BERCEE, H., Fort Madison
BERNSTEIN, C., Des Moines
BESCO, R., Cedar Rapids
BETTERTON, W., Knoxville
BLAKE, J., Cedar Rapids
BLAKENEY, E., Washington
BOBINSKY, M., Chicago, Ill.
BOCKENTHIEN, H., Iowa City
BOECKER, C., Burlington
BOLDEN, G., Iowa City
ACHENBACH, E., Lisbon
ACUFF, F., Rock Island, Ill.
ADAMS, A., Dubuque
ADAMS, J., Ottumwa
ADAMS, S., Omaha, Nob,
AGARIE, Y., Nago, Okinawa
AHLQUIST, E., Iowa City
ALEXANDER, C., Marshalltown
ANDERSON, H., Iowa City
ANDERSON, J., Lohrville
ANDERSON, L. Albert City
ANDERSON, M., Onawa
ANDERSON, V., West Burlington
ARMSTRONG, S., Centerville
BAKER, F., North Liberty
BAKER, R., Iowa City
BALLANTYNE, R., Iowa City
BALLIET, H., Omaha, Neb.
BANKSON, B., Sioux City
BARKER, N., Sac City
BARNES, B., Mason City
BARTELME, J., Fort Dodge
BASHAM, B., Nico, Texas
BATES, C., Wapello
BAUER, J.,'Nortl'1 English
BOOTHE, C,, Calesburg, Ill.
BOTTOLFSON, R., Northwood
BRESNAHAN, J., Iowa City
BRINK, E., Osage
BRINKER, R., Jefferson
BROWN, D., LeClaire
BROWN, M., Burlington
BROWN, M., Des Moines
BROWN, R., Iowa City
BURCHAR, M., Waterloo
BRYANT, V,, Cedar Rapids
BUEHLER, D., Cleveland, Ohio
BUELL, C., Clinton
BURNS, B., Muscatine
BURNS, J., Oxford
BLIRROWS, J., Belle Plainc
BLIXTON, R., Iowa City
CALDWELL, P., Iowa City
CAMBIER, R., Orange City
CARLOCK, B., Toulon, Ill.
CASSENS, M,, Rock Rapids
CALILK, C., Clayton, Mo.
CHAMBERS, J., Chariton
CHERRY, H., Paris, Ill.
CHRISTENSEN, M., Iowa City
CLARK, J., Independence
CLARK, M., Orchard
COAD, T., Des Moines
COBITZ, J., Iowa City
COCKSHOOT, A., Atlantic
oggerczf .xdefd ,Seldom
DIX, J., Keokuk
DONAI, M., Des Moines
DOTY, C., Rochester, Minn.
DOYLE, N., LaCrosse, Wis.
DREBELBIS, R., Martell
DUHE, A., Cleveland Hts., Ohio
DUNCAN, C., Mt. Union
DLINLAP, M., Leonia, N. J.
DUNLAVY, M., Sioux City
DLINLEY, R., Des Moines
EBERT, L., Iowa City
EHLERS, M., Mason City
ELLIS, M., Rockford, Ill.
EMRICH, N., Tipton
ERDAHL, E., Forest City
COLLENTINE, M., Dubuque
COLTON, E., Cedar Rapids
CONDON, J., Iowa City
COOK, M., Eno, Po.
COON, R., Mason City
COOPER, J., Boone
COSTAS, D., Cedar Rapids
COLINTRYMAN, L., Clinton
COWLEY, C., Iowa City
COX, G., Des Moines
CRAMER, A., Wayne, Neb.
CRAWFORD, D., Estherville
CREGER, B., Truro
CREGER, M., Des Moines
CRIPE, H., Racine, Wis.
CROMER, J., Mason City
CROSS, j., Fort Dodge
CRUM, R., Iowa City
CRLISINBERRY, B., Des Moines
CLILLEN, D., Burlington
DAUB, R., Fairfield
DE GUNTHER, R., Fulton, 111.
DEIGHTON, R., Sioux City
DEINEMA, j., Canton, S. Dak.
DELLE, M., Iowa City
ESLICK, F,, Mason City
EVANS, J., Moline, Ill.
EVERHART, D., Oskaloosa
EVERHART, J,, Springfield, Mass.
FAIR, D., Durant
FAHONEY, M., Deep River
FANKI-IAUSER, R., Iowa City
FENTON, W., Iowa City
FERGUSON, H., Iowa City
FIDDELKE, V,, Paullina
FITZ, A., Melbourne
FLICKINCER, S., Mason City
FLOOD, J., Clayton, Mo.
FOSTER, M., Cedar Rapids
FRAMBES, C., Cedar Rapids
FRANK, M., Clayton, Mo.
FRAZER, J., Iowa City
FRAZER, R., Iowa City
FUDC-E, A., New Sharon
GABEL, C., Ankeny
CARRY, P., Bancroft
GARTEN, B., Des Moines
CASTEL, B., Rochester, N. Y.
GERLITS, D., XVest Branch
CILCHRIST, A., Keosauqua
CILCHRIST, M., Laurens
GILDERSLEEVE, L., Maybmok, N. Y.
CILL, J., Sioux City
C-ILL, J., Moline, Ill.
CLAMAN, B., Jewell
Oggeraf .Alfa eggniom
HASSEBROEK, R., Sheldon
HASTINGS, C., Iowa City
HAWORTH, C., Champaign, Ill.
HEDRICK, D., Ida Grove
HENDRICKS, C., Davenport
HENDRICKSON, R., Cresco
HEPPENSTALL, R., Canton, Ill
HERON, B., Oak Park, Ill.
HIGGINS, A., Clinton
HESSELTINE, G., Chicago, Ill.
HILL, H., Lake Mills
HILL, H., Iowa City
HOELZEN, J., Burlington
HOGSHEAD, H., Hudson
HOLLAND, V., Elkader
GLATSTEIN, F., Muscatine
GLATSTEIN, P., Muscatine
GOELDNER, C., Earlham
GOEN, E., Manchester
GOETZMANN, R., Muscatine
GOLDSTEIN, I., Brooklyn, N.
GOODELL, J., Clear Lake
GORDON, M., Council Bluffs
GORDON, P., Fort Dodge
GORDON, R., Tipton
GOREHAM, R., Des Moines
GORSKI, R., Iowa City
GRANDRATH, W., Iowa City
GRANT, J., Rockwell City
GREENBLATT, L., Muscatine
GWYNNE, J., Waterloo
HACKER, D., swen City
HALVERSON, C., Fort Dodge
HAMILTON, T., Hartley
HANN, B., Greene
HANSEN, F., Atlantic
HARBERT, G., Cedar Rapids
HARRIS, K., jefferson
HARVEY, C., Cedar Rapids
HARWOOD, D., Hedrick
HOLLAR, F., Sioux City
HOLM, E., Mason City
HOLMAN, P., Vinton
HOLMSTROEM, E., Iowa City
HOLROYD, M., Des Moines
HORSTMANN, J., Calumet
HOUSTON, L., Nevada
HOWARD, J., Ottumwa
HRUSKA, L., Dubuque
HUGHES, J., Belle Plainc
HUNTER, A., Calesburg, Ill.
HUNTER, C., Cedar Rapids
HUNTING, V., Council Bluffs
HUTCHINSON, T., Algona
HYTONE, J., Des Moines
IVES, -J., Clinton
JACOBI, W., Calamus
JACOBS, W., Cuttenberg
JAMES, S., Portland, Ore.
JANSEN, R., Eldridge
JENSEN, N., Cedar Rapids
JESSEN, J., Garwin
JEWELL, P., Coon Rapids
JOHNSON, C., Laurens
JOHNSON, E., Decorah
JOHNSON, M., Iowa City
JOHNSON, W., Boone
JOHNSTON, D., Ricevillc
JOHNSTON, G., Cedar Rapids
JOHNSTON, R., Lake City
Ogderaf .Jaffa Sniord
LARSON, J., Harlan
LALIGHLIN, H., Batavia
LEAR, C., Webster City
LEE, H., Iowa City
LEE, J., Dubuque
LEEF, P., Iowa City
LEINBALIGH, L., Holstein
LEINFELDER, M., Iowa City
LERNER, M., Rock Island, Ill.
LINDER, R., Oelwcin
LINDHOLM, C., Davenport
LIVINGSTON, j., Council Bluffs
LOEPP, V., Sioux City
LOICHINGER, C., Chicago, 111.
LONGNECKER, D., Council Bluffs
JONES, R., Iowa City
JORDAN, R., Council Bluffs
KANELLIS, R., Cedar Rapids
KALIFMAN, M., Wayland
KEEFE, R., Cleveland, Ohio
KELLY, P., Iowa City
KERN, G., Iowa City
KERRIGAN, J., Dubuque
KHLITAT, 1., Amman, jordan
KILLINGER, M., Henderson
KIMBALL, M., Waterloo
KINGS, F., Des Moines
KLOTZ, R., Clinton
KNOX, L., Sioux City
KOBLISKA, K., Alta Vista
KOZEL, R., Cedar Rapids
KREGAL, K., Cedar Rapids
KRESGE, G., Burlington
KRIEGER, B., Grand junction
KRLISE, S., Olin
KYHL, J., Cedar Falls
LABAI-IN, D., Evanston, Ill.
LAMPE, E., Bellevue
LANDESS, J., Dcs Moines
LARRINGTON, ,l., Chariton
LORENZ, E., Iowa City
LLIHMAN, I, Radcliffe
LLINDQUIST, A., Cedar Rapids
LYNCH, H., Red Oak
MAHER, M., Iowa City
MARQUIS, H., Iowa City
MALI, R., Perry
MARSTON, E., South Duxbury,
MARTIN, M., Hamburg
MASER, E., Holstein
MATSON, E., Huron, S. Dak.
MAXWELL, R., Washington
MAYWALD, M., Cambridge
MCCANN, E., Cedar Falls
MCCARTY, R., Iowa City
MCCREEDY, C., Washington
MCDONALD, J., Cherokee
MCEWEN, K., Iowa City
MCGLIIRE, N., Cedar Rapids
MCKITTERICK, L., Burlington
MCLAIN, R., Brooklyn
MCLAREN, I., Des Moines
MCMAHON, M., Menomonic, Wis.
MCMICHAEL, G., Waverly
MCMONIGLE, M., Burlington
MEALY, I., Mason City
MEANS, D., Iowa City
MEINHARDT, L., Sioux City
MEYER, J., Iowa City
MEZVINSKY, N., Ames
Ollgerczf .fdnlfd agzniom
NORMAN, J., Sioux City
NOVOTNY, C., Cedar Rapids
O'BRIEN, S., XVestern Springs, Ill.
O'CONNOR, J., Davenport
OHRT, Cv., Cladbrook
OLSON, A., West Branch
OLSON, C., Viroqua, Wis.
OSMUNDSON, J., Mason City
PALMER, J., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
PAPPAS, D., Fort Dodge
PARKS, T., Cedar Rapids
PASCHALL, B., Osceola
PAWERSON, M., La Grange, 111.
PAYNE, B., Shenandoah
PECKHAM, N., Clinton
MICHAELSON, J., Park Ridge, III
MICKELS, R., Chicago, Ill.
MLIHL, J., Oskaloosa
MILLER, B., Ottumwa
MILLER, C., Davenport
MILLER, F., Washington
MILLER, L., Clarkson, Neb.
MILLER, M., Monticello
MIZE, R., Sioux City
MOLDENHAUER, D., Davenport
MOORE, C., Dubuque
MOORE, J., Cedar Rapids
MORGAN, C., Richland
MORR, R., Iowa City
MORSE, S., Cedar Rapids
MOSS, N., Flushing, N. Y.
MYERS, F., Sheldon
MYERS, S., Iowa City -
NAKANO, D., Kamuela, Hawaii
NEBEL, M., Wayland
NELIZIL, M., Iowa City
NIEH, D., New York, N. Y.
NOEL, D., Iowa City
NOLF, B., Iowa City
NORCROSS, K., Chariton
PETERSON, M., Albia
PHILLIPS, B., Cedar Rapids
PINK, J., Cuttenbcrg
PISNEY, A., Cedar Rapids
POISNICK, M., Fort Dodge
POLK, N., Marshalltown
POXVELL, S., Iowa City
PRATT, J., Council Blufls
QLIINBY, W., Cedar Rapids
RAFFENSPERGER, M, Iowa City
RAMSEY, J., Olin
RAROPORT, J., Cedar Rapids
RASHID, J., Fort Madison
RATH, M., Waterloo
RAYMOND, M., Waterloo
REA, R., Iowa City
REPPERT, C., Cvlen Ealls, N. Y.
RICH, J., Rippey
RIES, M., Iowa City
RINCDAHI., J., Fort Dodge
ROBERTS, E., Forest City
ROBINSON, M., Muscatine
ROBINSON, M., Clinton
ROGERS, D., Boone
ROHRET, L., Iowa City
ROSEN, M., Davenport
ROSS, M., Mount Vernon
RUSSELL, M., Rock Island, Ill.
RYAN, D., Sioux City
RYDEN, N., Tipton
03 erica ,xaalffi Sniord
SPANGLER, J., Carthage, Ill.
SPRAUGE, P., Ames
STAMY, D., Marion
STANFIELD, D., Iowa City
STANTON, T., Greene
STAVA, R., Broken Bow, Neb.
STEBBINS, S., Oelwein
STUMME, K., Muscatine
SUFFIELD, G., Iowa City
SUITER, I., Ida Grove
SWALLUM, J., Iowa City
SWAN, R., Iowa City
SWANSON, R., osagt
SWEIGERT, R., Atlanta, Ga.
SWEITZER, N., Waterloo
SAGER, E., Bloomfield
SAMONTE, A., Chicago, Ill.
SANGSTER, T., Nathrop, Colo.
SALINDERS, C., Bancroft
SCHENKEN, R., Marion
SCHILLINC, B., jamaica
SCHMADEKE, D., Waterloo
SCHLILKE, M., Iowa City
SEAY, J., Fairfield, Ala.
SECHLER, S., Masontown, Pa.
SEESER, J., Clinton
SECNITZ, T., Michigan City,
SEYDEL, P., Cladbrook
SHADLE, M., Boone
SHERIDAN, A., Kcokuk
SHERMAN, J., Clinton
SCHRADER, R., Anamosa
SHRAUGER, D., Atlantic
SHUPE, M., Burlington
SLAVINS, B., Iowa City
SMITH, j., Ottumwa
SMITH, M., Des Moines
SMITH, S., Panora
SORENSON, C., Sioux City
SORNSON, R., Exira '
SYWASSINK, J., Muscatine
TABER, R., Springville
TACGART, J., Des Moines
TALLMAN, C., Iowa City
TATMAN, J., Danbury
TAYLOR, B., Slater
TAYLOR, K., Ames
TEETER, A., Iowa City
TELLEEN, M., Cowrie
THOMAS, B., Sioux City
THOMAS, C., Mason City
THOMAS, E., Cedar Rapids
THOMPSEN, S., Red Oak
THOMS, L., Rock Island, Ill.
THOMSEN, R., Charles City
THULIN, J., Des Moines
TOBIAS, A., Iowa City
TOBIN, H., Des Moines
TOLLIVER, S., Charles City
TOOHEY, J., Storm Lake
TORSTENSON, S., Cedar Rapids
TRACY, G., Iowa City
TURNER, R., Council Bluffs
TURNMIRE, M., Cresco
URICH, V., Garner
VAN DE HOLITEN, C., Marengo
VAN DE WATER, D., Iowa City
VAN DE WATER, J., Iowa City
VERNON, W., Newton
VOLLMAR, R., Holstein
VON LACKUM, M., Cedar Rapids
WAERY, J., Iowa City
WAIT, D., Coon Rapids
WALKUP, C., Perry
WALLACE, J., Des Moines
Ogdera! Aid Lggnlfom
The 3817,000, two-story addition,
now under construction on the south
side of the present Union, will have
a library, lounge, general music
room, medium-sized music room for
instrumental listening booths, rum-
pus room, 16-lane bowling alley,
billiard room, new information cen-
ter and general offices. The con-
struction is expected to be com-
pleted in about a year.
XVARNOCK, M., Mitchellville
WEUVE, M., State Center
WHITE, T,, Chariton
XVIEST, P., Mason City
XVILKINSON, R., Mason City
WILLIAMS, J., New Providence
WILLWORTH, D., Monticello
WILSON, T., Rowley
WINSTON, H., Stanwood
WITTEKIND, G., Iowa City
WOODCOCK, D., Des Moines
XVREN, B., Cedar Rapids
XVRIGHT, C., Newton
WRIGHT, D., Onawa
WRIGHT, J., Keokulc
XVOLFGRAM, E., Maynard
YOSHIDA, M., Hilo, Hawaii
YOUNG, G., St. Louis, Mo.
YOUNG, M., Bedford
YLINGCLAS, G., Webster City
ZEMAN, V., Cedar Rapids
ZOGRAPHOS, N., Athens, Greece
. WOWLQVL fi
'I 'ice President
. MARY ANN Ross
. DONNA JOHNSTON
. J,xNi5 BLAKE
. I"IARRII5T LYNCH
first row: T. jackley, J. Blake, M. Ross, D. Johnston, H. Lynch.
secmm' row: J. Buxton, I. Bresnahan, S. Coering, A. Cockshoot, S. Adams.
Each year during Mother's day week-end approximately twenty girls
who are selected from the upper thirty-five per cent of the junior class
are tapped for Mortar Board. These women are selected on the basis of
scholarship, leadership and service.
The national chapter of Mortar Board was founded at SUI in 1927
and was formerly a branch of the Staff and Circle chapter.
In March Mortar Board sponsored the SUI Smarty party for women
with a three-point grade average for the first semester of the 1953-54
school year. Special recognition was given to coeds who received a four-
point grade average for the same period. Terry jackley received the
annual one hundred dollar Margaret Fowler award, annually presented
to the outstanding Mo1'tar Board member who has contributed to her
own education. The award was given in memory of a local Mortar
Board alumna. A skit, 'IConfucius Confusion," a parody on womenis
complaints about university life, was the featured entertainment at the
Features of the year included attending state day in Ames in January
and participating in the installation of a Mortar Board chapter at Drake
Members of the honorary group assisted with the all-campus elections
in the spring.
. 1' W?
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. . l'l'L8l'L 5 0l'LOI'al'y
President . . . DALE I-IAWORTH
Vice President . . . FRANK MYERS
Recording Secretary . HERBERT MILLER
Corresponding Secretary . M. L. l'IUIT
Treasurer . . . KEITH I-IuLTQu1sT
Advisor FRANK KENNEDY
first row: J. jordan, W. Fenton, K. Hultquist, J. Stewart, N, Mezvinsky, H.
second row: D. Haworth, F. Myers, J. Wait, D. Carson, H. Miller, J. McTavish.
Omicron Delta Kappa, national men's honorary leadership fraternity,
was founded at SUI in 1947. Formerly recognized as the All for Uowd
club, the original organization was on campus as early as 1915. Mem-
bership is limited to juniors, seniors, graduates and faculty members who
have demonstrated outstanding ability in leadership and scholarship.
New members are tapped at the annual Finkbine dinner in the spring of
Annually ODK sponsors Dad's day week-end during the fall football
season. The organization issues invitations to all fathers of members of
the varsity football squad, who are later presented to football fans be-
tween halves of the Iowa game. Each father wears the number corre-
sponding to the number worn by his son on the gridiron. An Alumni
Dad of the year is also selected by ODK as the outstanding father of
the year. The father selected for the title is guest of honor at a noon
luncheon sponsored by the organization. To complete the day an open-
house was held at the Iowa Memorial Union for visiting parents of SUI
The 1954 Campus Carnival was arranged by Omicron Delta Kappa
members. Norton Mezvinski served as chairman of the carnival com-
Sigma Delia Chi
Sigma Delta Chi, national
professional journalistic frater-
nity, is the only organization
for student in journalism to in-
clude members from all phases
of the profession. Loren Soth,
editorial page editor of the Des
flloines Register, was the prin-
cipal speaker at the local chap-
teris initiation banquet in janu-
ary. jack Burrows represented
the group at the national con-
vention in St. Louis. The local
group has traditionally present-
ed annual awards to outstanding
newspapermen at the Iowa
Press conference in the spring.
first row: P. O'Connor, B. Bankson, H. Greenwald, J. Hytonc, V. Fiddclke.
second row. R. McLain, R, l-lartsook, R. Pitschkc, J. Hess, W. Von Laven, D. McQuil-
len, J, Burrows, D. Peterson, D. Bramson, B. Williamson, F, Thomas, j. Watt.
Theta Sigma Phi is a
c a m p u s organization
formed for those girls who
are juniors or seniors in
the school of journalism.
lts twenty members hold
one business and one pro-
fessional meeting each
month. Such meetings
were led by officers: Nancy
Barker, president, Sara
Adams, vice president,
Connie Hastings, secretary,
and Marilynn Maywald,
treasurer. Miss Virginia
Coverdale, assistant direc-
tor of the school of jour-
nalism, is faculty advisor.
seafeiif j. Leinhauscr, N.
Barker, M. Donai, F. Eslick.
standing: C. Hastings, J.
fvluhl, C. Walkup, B. Norman,
first row: Prof. Ellis H. Newsome, M. Nebel, J, Tatman, J. Wehr, R. Johnston, D. Carter.
second row: W. Vaughan, J. Ramsey, D. Lawrence, E. Hunting, B. lsenberger, J. Sommerville.
. . . pro effdionafaafuerfiaing
Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertising frater-
nity, climaxed another year by working with Cvamma
Alpha Chi, womenls counterpart to ADS, on the all-
Iowa cancer fund drive. James Wehr was the delegate
to the National convention in Florida and was assis-
tant program director for WSUI . . . Daryl Carter
first row: Nancy Peckham, J. Creer, second row: N. Sweitzer, C. Lamar, Prof.
Ellis H. Newsome, M. Hahn, M. Donai. third row: B. Morrison, J. Siegel, H.
Lynch, C-. Kaminkowitz.
was a member of Central Party committee . . . Max
Nebel was secretary of the Associated Students of
Journalism . . . Charles C-oeldner was advertising
manager of the Daily loimui . . . Bob Johnston was
the recipient of a Murray scholarship and also served
as president of ADS second semester. Prof. Ellis H.
Newsome was faculty advisor.
Camma Alpha Chi, professional
advertising sorority, is concerned
with the development of profes-
sional standards in the field of ad-
vertising. Gamma Alpha Chi pro-
vides extra-curricular education and
activities in advertising and offers
opportunities for members to meet
outstanding people in the field of
The projects of the year included
an all-lowa radio program in C0-
operation with Alpha Delta Sigma
to aid in a fund raising campaign
for the Iowa cancer drive.
first row: A. Wendler, R. Holszphel, E. Kruchosk, j. Howard, E. Capen, D.
second row: R. Allen, V. Von Ahsen, D. Wellworth, L. Ebert, F, Sills, 1. Atha.
third row: O. Marx, C. Henry, C. Wolbers, C. jennett.
Phi Epsilon Kappa is an honorary, professional physical education
fraternity for men. Membership is granted on the basis of scholastic
merit and interest in the physical education field. This organization was
founded to promote interest in men's physical education and to create
interest in research.
Throughout freshman orientation week Phi Epsilon Kappa supervised
freshman playnights at the fieldhouse. In February the group sponsored
the Swedish National Olympic Gymnastic exhibition team. Social events
of the year included a Christmas party and a Fatherls day celebration.
Organization members are primarily graduate students in physical
education. Each year the National Association of Phi Epsilon Kappa
recognizes the distinguished service of the outstanding member of affili-
ate chapters. Last year the Iowa chapter award was presented to john
Howard. The scholarship key was awarded to Stanley jones.
President . . ORRIN MARX
'Vice President . . JOSEPH SzuHAv
Secretary .... J. SPLIRGEON
iTrcasurer . DR. ARTHuR WENDLER
J-lisiorian . EUGENI5 KRUCHOSKI
EITZMAN, D., Cedar Falls
FENSKE, A., Arlington, S. D.
FISHER, J., spillville
FULLER, L., Jesup
CERDES, J., Fort Madison
CHRIST, T., Des Moines
GOLDBERC, E., Iowa City
GRAVES, C., Des Moines
GRIFFIN, M., Ft. Sam Houston,
HADLUND, R., Council Bluffs
HAMMES, R., Bettendorf
HANCOCK, J., Iowa City
HARDINC, D., Iowa City
HARK, W., River Forest, Ill.
HAUSHEER, H., Iowa City
ABODEELY, F., Cedar Rapids ,
ASCHENBRENNER, Z., Fammington
BARNETT, W., Cedar Falls
BARRETT, R., Des Moines
BAUCHAM, D., Charles City
BERG, R., Iowa City
BERCE, R., Bode
BERNSTEIN, C., Marshalltown
BICKEL, E., Cedar Rapids
BLOOM, M., Des Moines
BOIKO, G., Iowa City
BOYLAN, R,, Des Moines
BREMNER, R., Iowa City
BROWN, E., Fort Dodge
BUSH, J., Ames
CAMPBELL, J., Davenport
CAVANAUGH, R., Aurora, Colo.
CHILDERS, G., Iowa City
CLARK, D., Waterloo
CONKLIN, D., Griswold
COOPER, R., Creston
DAW, E., Perry
DIECKMANN, M., Waterloo
DIXON, C., Tucson, Ariz.
DONAHUE, R., Centerville
HELSETH, C., Iowa City
HESSE, S., Waterloo
HLUBUCEK, D., Cedar Rapids
HORNADAY, W., Des Moines
HOWELL, B., Cumberland
JOHNSON, M., Iowa City
JOHNSON, R., Zearing
JOHNSTON, H., Iowa City
JOHNSTON, R., Remscn
KALINA, B., Iowa City
KENDALL, J., Sioux City
KENNADY, J., Dows
KNOPF, K., Iowa City
KNORR, K., Decorah
KOCH, J., Mt. Vernon
LAKE, C., Cuttenberg
LAPORTE, P., Dexter
LAUGHLIN, L., Lineville
LEE, N., Parker, S. D.
LEVINE, S., Des Moines
LICHTY, C., Iowa City
LINTHACLIM, R., Ankeny
LORENE, E., Iowa City
LLINDEEN, R., Ottumwa
MANGELSDORF, C., Iowa City
MARKUNAS, P., Des Moines
MARRS, J., Ames
MCCLEERY, R., Washington
MCFARLAND, R., Ames
MCLALIGHLIN, P., Iowa City
MEYER, R., Cedar Rapids
MILLER, H., Rock Island, Ill.
MILLER, K., Ottumwa
MOL, H., Grundy Center
MEYER, A., Des Moines
SNYDER, G., Fulton, nl.
SPRINGER, J., Charles City
TABOR, J., Baldwin
THOMAS, G., Iowa City
TURNER, R., Dunkerton
VAN LEEUWEN, G., Hull
WALTER, D., Freeman, S. D.
WALTERS, A., Burlington
WATLAND, D., Iowa City
WEBER, L., iowa City
WESSELS, W., Des Moines
WIDMAN, R., Glidden
XVOODARD, R., Ft. Dodge
WORTMANN, D., Ceorge
YATES, L., Hawarden
MYERS, W., Des Moines
NOORDHOFF, M., Orange City
NORTHLIP, M., Des Moines
OFFICER, C., Burt
ORTMEYER, D., Charles City
OVERTON, R., Des Moines
PARKS, J., Muscatine
PATTERSON, E., Iowa City
PORTER, L., Iowa City
POWERS, W., Cedar Rapids
PRESTON, R., Des Moines
RACONA, R., Cedar Rapids
RANDOLPH, A., Iowa City
RIEHLE, R., Cresco
ROBINSON, R., Clinton
ROULES, J., Fairfield
SAYRE, L., Iowa City
SCHEFSTAD, W., Remsen
SCI-IMITT, D., Mitchellville
SCI-IMITZ, J., Dyersville
SCHULTZ, D., Iowa City
SCHWARTZ, C., Iowa City
SEDLACEK, R., Cedar Rapids
SHERMAN, R., Des Moines
SLOAN, M., Ames
. . pro eadiona,
Presidcizt . . . EDWARD RICHARDS
Tice Presiricnt . ZAE ASCHENHRENNER
Secretary . . . jon PEARSON
iTl'L'd5lllt'1' . Tom BURKE
left: Thats what we would will real service coffee served in had hy a very
izlfractiuc girl. right: Taking a course in body-building or trying to prove that
you can do more than one thing at I1 time? One word of advice- put down that
ciijar lit-fore you hurn yourself.
Alpha Kappa Kappa, professional medical fraternity, completed an-
other busy year on SUIJS campus, AKK membership passed the 100
mark for the 1953-54 school year. Social activities for the fraternity
included the traditional Ktulauers Knpers, given by the freshmen, the
annual costume party, Quo 'Vaiiis, and the winter and spring formals.
Other social festivities included numeroui smokers, informal post-game
dances, homecoming parties and several bridge parties.
The group was also active in intramural sports. The chapter continued
to sponsor a lecturer from the medical field in co-operation with the
college of medicine. This year the speaker sponsored was Dr. Franz
Alexander who lectured on recent trends in psychotherapy. The lecture
series was held in the spring.
Representing Alpha Kappa Kappa on the Medical Student council
were james Bullard, Dave McClellan, Roy Hutchinson and john Fenton.
Robert Sedlacek was elected to the post of president of the senior med-
The Alpha Kappa Kappa wives' club was active under the leadership
of Mrs. Ralph Woodard. Monthly meetings were held at which campus
speakers were guests of the club. The wives were always willing to lend
a helping hand with informal parties, dance refreshments and bridge
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u Sigma u
. . ,ora edsiona
President . . RICHARD DoNAHuE
Vice President . DONALD HLUBUCEK
Secretary . , JAMES BIELLAMY
Treasurer . AMBROSE UPDEGRAFF
first row: E. Kelley, C. Hendricks, F. Fletcher, M. Northup, W. Hornaday, T.
Christ, D. Emerson, R. Schellinger, R. Donahue, T, Kalb. second row: C. Brum-
mitt, D. Hlubucek, C. Dagle, D. Baughman, E. Bickel, A. Meyer, D. Wilson, C.
Holmes, J. Lehman, A. Updegraff. third row: J. Bellamy, R. Firkins, E. Johnson,
L. Yates, R. Fincham, R. Boylan, J. Broms, W. Crandrath, D. Sones, J. Kunzman,
J. Rinella, J. Irish. fourtb row: J. Robertson, S. Anthony, J- Wagner, R. Veley,
R. McCleery, R. Dawson, D. Follingstad, C. Holloway, J. Van Olst, F. Thornton,
R. McFarland, C. Martin, A. Jensen.
Nu Sigma Nu, oldest national and campus medical fraternity, began
another year of leadership activities by winning the all-university swim-
ming meet. The fraternity also competed in intramural football and
basketball contests. Robert McFarland was athletic director of the fra-
ternity intramural program.
Campus honors went to Jay Cardner and William Funcke who were
named Summer Research Fellows . . . Joe Bush and John Berney were
members of the Medical Student council . . . Robert Sparks and Jack
Brohms were elected president of the freshman and sophomore class,
To further the competitive spirit of the medical profession, Nu Sigma
Nu has traditionally presented the H. J. Prentiss award to the freshman
medical student who receives the highest grade in the anatomy course
offered by the college of medicine.
The fraternity rounded out its social calendar with smokers, dances
and open-houses. Outstanding events were the Dad's day party . . .
the annual Christmas informal dance . . . the St. Valentineis party . . .
the St. Patrickis day party. Senior medical students were again guests
of the fraternity at the annual internship celebration party. Alumni
smokers and numerous spring parties completed the social agenda for the
first row: J. Goldberg, C. Helseth, G. Childers, C. Lake, W. Hark, Mrs. Mahr,
W. Metge, R. Penn, R. Widman, B. Kalina, W. Schefstad, A. Randolph. second
row: J. Compton, H. Miller, E. Steinbergcr, G. Schultz, E. McLaughlin, H. Haus-
heer, R. Linthacum, D. Rohrssen, G. Elijah, L. Hoffman, L. Gatzke, G. Boiko, K
Dolau, C. Miller, R, Berge, J. Roules. third row: J. Turner, H. Ramseyer, D.
Pansegrau, G. Schupanitz, J. Wfingert, R. Hassebroek, R. Kissack, J. Brower, D.
Daine, W. Turke, J. Barloon, D. Conklin, D. Watland, J. Weresh, D. Flentje.
fourth row: J. Kmggel, J. Brunkhorst, L, Ferber, R. Bugenstein, D. Lawson, H.
Omlid, D. Eitzman, J. Frudenfeld, G. Graudins, W. Kuhlman, C. Peterson, J.
Kivlahan, R. Soiseth, D. Washburn, D. Everhart, C. Statton, A. Grandia.
Phi Rho Sigma, professional medical fraternity, completed another
successful year on campus under the leadership of William I-lark, house
president. In October, the annual alumni dinner was held during home-
Activities for the year included the annual spring formal, the tradi-
tional Heaven and Hell party, the Hard Times party and numerous in-
formal gatherings. A large number of smokers were held at which vari-
ous speakers were presented. The Phi Rhos were active in intramurals,
winning the bowling title in professional intramurals. Initiation for new
members was held in the spring. Carl Helseth was president of the Med-
ical Student council of which Eugene Goldberg, William Hark, Donn
Daine and Edward Statton were members. Herb Miller was secretary of
Omicron Delta Kappa and Richard Widman, Eugene Goldberg, Herb
Miller, William Hark and Dwight Conklin were members of Alpha
Omega Alpha, national honorary scholastic association.
The Phi Rho Sigma wives' club with Mrs. Bob Kalina as president
assisted the members of the fraternity in redecorating the house and
were also active socially.
Phi Rho Sigma
. . ,ora efifsiona
President . WILLIAM I-IARK
'Vice President . . ROBERT PENN
Secretary . . JOIIN BRuNIcHoRsT
Treasurer . . WILLIAM METGE
Phi Beta Pi
. . pro efifiiona
President . . Rois15Rr STROM
Vice President . WARREN DEKRAAY
Secretary . LARRY ROFVMAN
flieasurer . WILLIAM Vituoi-IN
hrst row: J. Springer, M. Kolpack, W. Janss, R. Strom, Bess Watkins, house-
mother, R. Smith, C. Vandervelde, R. Stuelke, W. Myers. second row: J. Rich,
R. Shapiro, W. Powers, D. Ortmeyer, J. La Mar, E. Lansing, R. Wells, H. Wolff,
D. Wortmann, C. Officer, L. Porter, R. Turner, C. Bernstein, W. Schmelzer, W.
Wessels, P. Markunas, J. Tabor, R. Lundeen, E. Patterson, C. Van Leeunen.
third row: J. Stewart, B. Carlock, H. Rosenberg, D. Klink, J. Swanson, D. Boven-
myer, E. Schmiedcl, V. Llrich, T. Kemble, C. Merulla, O. Nelson, K. Miller, H.
Wolff, W. Vaughan, J. Ward, D. Miles, R. Hoover, L. Berryhill, D. Christensen.
fourth row: C. Saunders, E. Rozeboom, D. Link, R. Sparks, C. Ernst, L. Sprague,
C. Michel, G. Trcadway, R. Barrett, G. Thomas, T. Kelly, G. Bartholow, C. Pol-
lock, D. Kundel, J. Reed, R. Perkins, J. Snell, P. Cornelius. fifth row: D. Jacob-
sen, J. Miller, M. Fessler, G. Van Zee, W. De Kraay, J. Treneman, M. Saunders,
A. Moeller, R. Westerlund, J. Flynn, R. Kundel, W. Stanford, L. Staples, R.
Lechelt, R. Hadlund, R. Cilmer, B. Woodburn, D. Longnecker, W. Downing, P,
Har-sera, S. Nadlcr, W. Hall, T. Coad, XV. Steward, K. Fawcett.
Phi Beta Pi, professional medical fraternity, concluded another success-
ful year under its president, Robert Strom. The fraternity was founded
for the purpose of banding together those interested in medicine and in
providing fellowship for its members. All persons in the college of medi-
cine are qualified for membership.
Many of the members of the group represented the fraternity on the
Medical Student council. Robert Strom was treasurer of the council
while William Myers was president of the Student American Medical
association. The group also actively participated in other campus organ-
izations and activities. The professional football title was captured by
the fraternity in intramurals.
The important social activities of the year included the annual parties
held in the winter and the spring, numerous get-togethers, the traditional
Aesculapian frolic and programs at each of the fraternity's bi-monthly
The Phi Beta Pi wives, club was quite active under the guidance of
Mrs. Martha Mol. The club met twice each month and held various
informal get-togethers between meeting dates.
first row: Dr. J. Carter, Dr. N. Nelson, C. Helseth, J. Goldberg, W. Harlc, E. Statton, R. Strom, D. McClellan.
second row: Dr. W. Morris, J. Bullard, J. Fenton, B, Carloclc, R. Shapiro, M. Shutt, V. Urich, D. Dairie, R. Hutchinson.
sealed: j. Graham, I.. Creenblatt, B. Robinson, M. johnson,
standing: M. judge, C. Richard, J. Hopkins, N. Lee, J, McNally.
The Medical Student
council, student governing
body of the college of med-
icine, is composed of six-
teen members, four elected
from each class. The
council functions medi-
ator between the students
and the faculty.
Nu Sigma Phi
Nancy Lee headed Nu
Sigma Phi, which is the
women's professional med-
ical sorority on campus.
Beverly Robinson served as
secretary-treasurer of the
Nu Sigma Phi is a so-
cial-honorary group organ-
ized for the purpose of fos-
te r i n g fraternalization
among the Women studying
medicine at SUI.
FISCHER, A., Meservey
FLYNN, F., Spirit Lake
FORD, P., Albia
GENRE, D., Eureka, Ill.
GETTING, B., Sanborn
GILDEA, V., Laurens
GINGERICH, D., Kalona
CRANSKOU, C., Joice
HANSEN, C., Wesley
HARRAH, W., Linton
HENDERSHOT, G., Centerville
HIRT, H., Mason City
HOFFMAN, J., Waterloo
HOLLINGSHEAD, H., Albia
HOYT, M., Iowa City
ADAMS, N., Cedar Falls
AHRENDS, B., Gal:
BACES, K., Galesburg, III.
BAUER, J., Iowa City
BERRYHILL, C., Buffalo Center
BLANKERS, A., Sheldon
BODEEN, M., Cameron, Ill.
BOWMAN, D., Sac City
BROWN, P., Dysart
BLIRDICK, B., North Liberty
BUXTON, J., Iowa City
CARLSON, D., Cherokee
CASSEL, F., Parnell
CHANDLER, J., Iowa City
CHANDLER, N., Daytona Beach, Fla
COLEMAN, B., Sioux City
COMBITES, A., Stronghurst, Ill,
CONNELI., M., Le Mars
CORNISH, C., Des Moines
COTTINGHAM, C., Russell
DIETZ, J., Clinton
DLINLOP, J., Iowa City
DUNLOP, J., Iowa City
FAWCETT, S., Nevada
FENN, M., Washington
HUNT, L., Stockport
HUNTER, S.,'Little Sioux
JAYCOX, J., Manchester
JERDEE, E., Clermont
JONES, N., Eldora
KEIGWIN, P., Peoria, Ill.
KELSO, P., Atlantic
KIEFER, J., Mitchell, Neb.
KOEHRSEN, D., Walnut
KOOPMAN, J., Des Moines
LANSKOV, R., Santa Barbara,
LAUMBACH, L., Lake City
LITTLE, R., Aurora, Ill.
MACLEOD, M., Greene
MACUMBER, M., Winterset
MAHON, E., Chicago, Ill.
MARNER, C., Iowa City
MAXWELL, A., Des Moines
MOORE, M., Fort Dodge
NOVOTNY, V., Tama
PALMER, J., Aurora, Ill.
PAUSTIAN, B., Davenport
PRICE, J., Glenview, Ill.
PROUDFIT, K., Runnells
RAYMOND, J., Dysart
REAGER, D., Primghar
SAAR, H., Cantril
A -. if W ' of ff .J -L Y I
SCHNETZLER, D., De Kalb, Ill
SHIRLEY, R., Independence
SCHROEDER, J., Lost Nation
STELZER, J., Cairo, Ill.
STEPHEN, E., Iowa City
SWORDS, L., Woodbine
VEACH, B., Greenfield
WELSH, P., Oxford
WILDMAN, A., Mitchellville
WINEY, B., Deloaf
WEBER, M., Donnellson
WHITE, J., Waterloo
YAHN, J., Ottumwa
YOUNG, G., Ottumwa
YOUNG, J., Des Moines
first row: D. Wilkinson, M. Smalley, D, Genre, M. Weber, S. Hunter.
second row: A. Overland, M. Proehl, B' Ruby, A. Combites, J. Buxton.
mira mm. L. Laumbach. S
Sigma Theta Tau, national honorary nursing sorority, awards member-
ship to those graduate nurses or student nurses who have done outstand-
ing research or work in the field of nursing. The active members are
those student nurses or graduate nurses who have maintained a 3.0 in
their academic work. Associate members consist of graduate nurses
elected from the teaching or administrative staff of the college of nursing
who have shown special achievement in the field. Honorary members are
those nurses selected by unanimous vote of the general council because
of the wide recognition they have received for original research.
The group meets approximately five times during the year. The ob-
jectives toward which members strive are: to foster high professional
standards . . . to encourage creative work in nursing . . . to promote
maximum development of the nurse, thus increasing her capacity to
serve her profession and society . . . to promote the spirit of fellow-
ship among nurses . . . to develop an abiding interest in the advance-
ment of nursing.
. . JEAN STICKELS
. . DOROTHY Lurm
. . Doms WILKINSON
. LILLIAN RAPER
. ELsu5 LAUGHLIN
President ..., ELSIE JERDEE
'Vice President . JOAN NISLSON
Secretary . . . SHIRLEY SOLL
Treasurer . . JOYCE POSTEL
scaled: J. Pastel, J, Nelson, E. jerdee, Soll.
standing: S. Chastain, L. Shepard, B. Erickson, M. Weber.
The Student Nurses organization is composed of the entire student
hody of the college of nursing. Its functioning unit is the council which
consists of the officers of the organization and the various class presi-
dents who are as follows: freshman, Lucy Shepard, sophomore, Bonnie
Erickson, junior, Sally Sue Chastain, and senior, Mary Weber. The
purpose of the organization is to promote and maintain social and pro-
fessional standards of the students in the College of nursing.
Important speakers at group meetings this year were Dean Myrtle
Kitchell of the college of nursing, Dr. Helen Dawson, professor of anat-
omy, and Dr. Raymond Rembolt, director of the hospital school for
severely handicapped children.
Activities of the year included the various teas given for all new
nursing students, the capping of sophomore nurses in December, and the
organizations participation in the fifth district of the Student Nurses
association of Iowa which incfudes two schools each in Cedar Rapids
and Iowa City. Ruth Rowland was the state president of SNA and
Loah Lunan was state secretary.
M, 1 gf ,,,,,,K -M ganna --,r
gigs haf M I' EAW "M",
if , f-.1
V , 155146 , f...aun.l
O O O
ALBRECHT, S., Hartley
BEER, J., Centerville
BERG, R., Cedar Falls
BISINCER, L., Oxford junction
BROOKHART, K., West Liberty
BUSHAR, D., Sioux City
CHAMBERS, Cv., Ottumwa
CHRISTENSEN, H., Iowa City
CLARK, J., Charles City
CLINCMAN, R., Oelwein
DILLARD, C., Washington, Ill.
DOMER, F., Marion
DE YOUNG, R., Kankakee, Ill,
EFOBI, C., Iowa City
ENCMAN, J., Rock Island, Ill.
FOSTER, I., Fort Dodge
CINTZ, M., Wever
GREENE, R., Iowa City
HALEY, D., Logan
HEDCES, R., Frankfort, Ill.
HOYE, D., Estherville
HLIRDLE, M., Clarinda
IFTNER, M., Atlantic
IRELAND, K., Fairfield
JACKLEY, T., Des Moines
JOHNSON, C., Red Oak
JOHNSON, D., Cedar Rapids
LAFLIN, j., Red Oak
MEYER, D., Kewanee, Ill.
MITCHELL, C., Ottumwa
MOORE, R., Red Oak
MORLOCK, P., Aurora, Ill.
W., jacksonville, Ill.
D., Mt. Pleasant
RHATICAN, J., Clarence
ROUSHAR, J., Victor
SANNER, J., Anamosa
SHANNON, D., Mt. Pleasant
SIROTA, T., Davenport
SPIZMAN, H., Des Moines
TROCINO, N., Oelwc-in
VALDAHL, J,, Spencer
XVAIT, XV., Clinton
WFINBFRCER, J., Charles Ci
XVINKLER, W., Davenport
XYIUNDER, E., Iowa City
Pharmacy students learn to proc-
ess uncoated tablets by using the
"tablet machine" as part of their
training in pharmacy manufacturing
lab. The pharmacy laboratories, lo-
cated in the Chemistry building,
suffered only water damage as a re-
sult of the Fire which swept the
Chemistry building on Dctober 7,
President .... CARL JOHNSON
'Vice President . CHARLES DILLARD
Secretary . . DON HOY13
Treasurer . . MAX HuRDLE
lefi' to riqhtf C. johnson, C, Dillard, M. Hurdle, D. Hoye.
The student branch of the American Pharmaceutical association is a
national organization created to further unity and friendship among
pharmacy students. The SUI branch of the association is one of the six
college branches that may claim 100 per cent membership in the associ-
APA meetings throughout the year were highlighted by a panel dis-
cussion by three registered pharmacists engaged in retail businesses, a
talk by Richard Hofmann, president of the Iowa Pharmaceutical associ-
ation, and a lecture by Dean Emeritus W. 1. Teeters.
An annual feature of the year was the Pharmacy Prize prom, the
eighteenth held on the Iowa campus. The prom was deemed one of the
finest in years due to the generous response from manufacturers who
donated prizes. On the spring social agenda was an all-pharmacy picnic
featuring the annual inter-class softball games. A trophy was awarded
to the winning class.
Another spring event, senior day, was dedicated to prospective senior
graduates. The day was spent discussing the aspects of pharmacy of the
future, and closed with a student-faculty banquet.
Students take pride in the modern SUI library
which has more books available and is open more
hours of the week than any other university library
in the mid-west.
Special features include the Heritage library, where
books are available for all core courses and refer-
ences are available for students seeking information
on a particular topicf the beautiful Shambaugh lec-
ture room, where numerous lectures and movies are
frequently heldg and the rare books library, which
houses valuable collections of poetry and literature.
1 1 X
. F' :X
DQRHITCIRY CUFFEE SH
Nw! 1 M
Am! mfg . . .
The 1954 HAWKEYE staff would like to extend thanks and
appreciation to the following people and organizations who helped
to make this edition of the University yearbook possible:
Mr. Fred Pownall, publisher
Prof. Wilbur Peterson, faculty advisor
Mr. R. C. Walker, Southwestern Engraving Company
Mrs. Paul E. Yard, Southwestern Engraving Company
Economy Advertising Company, printing and binding
Kingsport Press, covers
David Bramson, second semester photo editor
T. Wong Studios, beauties and sororities
Stromsten Studio, sororities
james Kent, fraternities
University Photographic Service, seniors
l Topical Index
Acacia, 250, 251
Air Seniors, 177 '
Alpha Chi Omega, 220, 221
Alpha Delta Pi, 222, 223
Alpha Delta Sigma, 346
Alpha Epsilon Pi, 252, 253
Alpha Kappa Kappa, 352, 353
Alpha Kappa Psi, 302, 303
Alpha Lambda Delta, 343
Alpha Phi Omega, 68
Alpha Tau Omega, 254, 255
Alpha Xi Delta, 224, 225
American Pharm. Assn., 367
Army Seniors, 176
Art Building Features, 98, 99
Associated Students of Dentistry,
Autumn Leaves, 28
Band and Director, 95
Baseball Action, 132-134
Baseball Squad and Coach, 131
Basketball Game Shots, 126-129
Basketball Team and Coach, 125
Beta Theta Pi, 256, 257
Billy Mitchell Squadron, 179
Board of Student Publications, 74
Cadet Staffs, 175
Campus Guests, 46, 47
Canterbury Club, 192
Central Party Committee, 56
Chi Epsilon, 321
Chi Omega, 226, 227
Chorus and Director, 95
Christmas Formal, 35
Club Cabaret, 43
Collegiate Chamber of Commerce,
Commerce, College of, 294-308
Commerce Seniors, 295-299
Communications Center, 75
Currier Christmas Dance, 41
Currier Queen, 163
Currier Queen Attendants, 162
Dad's Day, 34
Daily Iowan, 80-83
Deans and Directors, 19-22
Delta Chi, 25s, 259
Delta Delta Delta, 228, 229
Delta Gamma, 230, 231
Delta Sigma Delta, 312, 313
Delta Sigma Pi, 300, 301
Delta Tau Delta, 260, 261
Delta Upsilon, 262, 263
Delta Zeta, 232, 233
Dentistry, College of, 309-315
Dentistry Seniors, 310, 311
Dolphin Attendants, 160
Dolphin Club, 136
Dolphin Queen, 161
Dolphin Show, 32
Engineering, College of, 316-322
Engineering Seniors, 317, 318
Eta Kappa Nu, 319
Football Features, 121
Football Games, 112-120
Football Team and Coaches, 109-
Forensics Association, 69
Freshman Basketball Squad, 130
Gamma Alpha Chi, 345
Gamma Delta, 191
Gamma Phi Beta, 234, 235
Governorls Day, 183
Hillcrest Dance, 40
Hillcrest Queen, 167
Hillcrest Queen Attendants, 166
Home Economics Club, 63
Honorary Cadet Colonel, 159
Honorary Cadet Colonel Attendants,
Interfraternity Attendants, 154
Interfraternity Council, 248
Interfraternity Dance, 31
Interfraternity Pledge Prom, 37
Interfraternity Pledge Queen, 157
Interfraternity Pledge Queen At-
Interfraternity Queen, 155
Iowa Christian Fellowship, 193
Iowa Transit Group, 318
Journalism Laboratories, 90, 91
junior Panhellenic Council, 219
Kappa Alpha Theta, 236, 237
Kappa Kappa Gamma, 238, 239
Kappa Phi, 190
Law, College of, 323-327
Law Seniors, 324, 325
5 SPYCCI 44 Young Democrats, 64
Liberal Arts, College of, 328-347
Liberal Arts Seniors, 329-341
Lutheran Students' Association, 191
Magazine X, 84, 85
Mecca Ball, 39
Mecca Queen, 163
Mecca Queen Attendants, 162
Medical Student Council, 357
Medicine, College of, 348-357
Medicine Seniors, 349-351
Military Ball, 48
Military Commandants and Staff,
Miss Sul, 152, 153
Miss SUI Attendants, 150, 151
Miss SUI Pageant, 42
Mortar Board, 342
Music Department Features, 94
Newman Club, 189
Nu Sigma Nu, 354
Nu Sigma Phi, 357
Nursing, College of, 358-362
Nursing Seniors, 359, 360
Omicron Delta Kappa, 341
Orchestra and Director, 96
Outstanding Hawks, 122
Panhellenic Council, 218
Panhellenic Formal, 38
Pershing Rifles "B" Company, 181
Pershing Rifles Regimental HQ, 182
Pharmacy, College of, 363-366
Pharmacy Seniors, 364, 365
Pharmacy Prize Prom, 44
Alpha Delta, 326
Beta Pi, 356
Delta Phi, 327
Delta Theta, 264, 265
Phi Epsilon Kappa, 347
Phi Epsilon Pi, 266, 267
Phi Gamma Delta, 268, 269
Phi Gamma Nu, 304, 305
Phi Kappa, 270, 271
Phi Kappa Psi, 272, 273
Phi Kappa Sigma, 274, 275
Phi Rho Sigma, 355
Pi Beta Phi, 240, 241
Pi Kappa Alpha, 276, 277
Pi Tau Sigma, 320
President's Day, 184
Quadrangle, 206, 209
Quadrangle Dance, 40
Quadrangle Queen, 165 .
Quadrangle Queen Attendants, 164
Radio and Electrical Engineers, 321
Radio Guild, 322
Rifle Team, 144
Roger Williams Fellowship, 193
ROTC Rifle Team, 182
Russell House, 201
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 278, 279
Sigma Chi, 280, 281
Sigma Delta Chi, 345
Sigma Delta Tau, 242, 243
Sigma Nu, 282, 283
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 284, 285
Sigma Theta Tau, 361
South Quad, 214
Speech Pathology, 92
Aff Guild, 72
Council, 52, 53
Christian Council, 187
Marketing Club, 307
Student Nurses Organization, 362
Students of Bethany Fellowship, 192
Swimming Team and Coach, 135
Tau Beta Pi, 319
Television Studios, 88, 89
Theater Features, 100-108
Theta Sigma Phi, 345
Theta Tau, 320
Theta Xi, 286, 287
Town Men, 215
Town Women, 205
Track and Cross Country, 140
Union Board, 54
Union Board Subcommittees, 55
University Debate, 70, 71
University Women's Association,
Varsity Lettermen's Club, 137
Wesley Foundation, 188
Westlawn Queen, 171
Westlawn Queen Attendants, 170
Westminster Fellowship, 188
Women's Recreational Association,
WSUI, 86, 87
Young Republicans, 65
Zeta Tau Alpha, 244, 245
Abbott, Leanore M., 229
Abbott, Orrie, 295
Abel, Francis Lee, 187
Abell, Charles S., 283
Ablard, Russell Allyn, 263
Abodeely, Fred A., 349
Abramson, Nancy Jean, 221
Achenbach, Eunice M.,
Ackerley, Barry Allan, 281
Acuff, Donald Robert,
259, 326, 329
Barbara Ellen, 229
Carl Van, 123
Adams, Clifton Dean, 314
Adams, John Drury, 176, 277
Adams, Nancy Ruth, 190, 359
Sarah E., 65, 329, 342, 345
Thomas Lewis 139 265
I William Earl, ,269 I
Adamson, Fran, 215
Adamson, Gale Eugene, 269
Adanis, David M., 69
Adey, Jerry Franklin, 279
Adolf, Dale Lawrence, 295, 302
Agan, James Robert, 136, 177, 295
Attschuler, Doris Ann, 198
Auchinachie, Robert, 261
Ausberger, Jeannette, 225
Austad, James, 277, 295
Babcock, Bruce Alan, 249, 281
Baber, VVilliam Eugene, 310
Bacci, Ernesto D., 317
Bacino, Vincent R., 310, 312
Barbara Hope, 235
Baer, David Darwin, 55, 279
Bahnsen, Darrell E., 295
Harold Norm.an, 68, 253
John Peter, 265
Dorothy Aliene, 123
Baker, Ann Elizabeth, 54, 229
Baker, Barbara, 239
Baker, Beverly, 166, 239
Baker, Frank Henry, 176, 329
Mary Jane, 54,
e, Yasuharu, 329
Ahlquist, Edward R., 251, 329
Ahrends, Beverly Ann, 359
Ain, Myrna Louise, 65
Ajzenbach, Jakub, 314
Albach, Jean Pauline, 239
Albers, Delmar Dean, 311, 314
t, Elva Ann, 198, 225
Albrecht, Richard R.. 283
Albrecht, Shirley Ann, 225, 364
schof, Richard D., 139, 283
nder, Colleen P., 237, 329
Alkire, Larry Glen, 212
Allen, Julie, 241
Allen, Lloyd Edward, 318
Allen, Robert M., 69
William Robert, 135
n, Carol Ann, 235
Baker, Ruth Ann, 227, 231
Baker, Zada Elizabeth, 187
Baldwin, Richard Lee, 257
Ball, Vlfilliam C., 327
Ballagh, R., 68
Ballantyne, Arnold P., 177
Ballantyne, Robert H., 68, 261, 329
Ballantyne, Robert R., 68
Ballard, Mrs., 263
Balliet, Helen Jane, 229, 329
Bane, Rodney Stewart, 62, 273,
Bangert, Sherman G., 310, 314
Bangs, Larry George, 287
Bankson, Ben A., 329, 345
Banwell, Robert, 277
Barber, James Jay, 273
Bark, Donald Everette, 295
Barker, Nancy Anne, 329, 345
Barker, Thomas Carl, 295
Barloon, James Henry, 355
Barmash, Harold S., 176, 180
Alper, Jacquiline L., 79, 123, 233
Amburn, VVilliam Leroy, 269
Amend, Margaret, 295
Amend, Ralph Kyes, 269
Amend, Richard Frank, 269
Amesbury, John F., 257
Amudson, J., 231
Brenda Louise, 63, 78,
, Janice Mary, 239
, Nanseay, 167
Barnes, Norman, 139
, VVayne Joseph, 273
Barnett, Patricia M., 225
Anderle, Donald Frank, 287
Anderson, Carl F., 261
Anderson, Dwight Dean, 353
Edwin Lee, 212
Anderson, Gary, 139, 259
Anderson, Hugh R., 177, 329
Anderson, Jacquelyn R., 227, 329
Anderson, Jay Harold, 263
Anderson, Joseph Leon, 277
Anderson, Larry Max, 263
Anderson, Lorrin S., 329
Anderson, Mary Jo, 78, 221
Anderson, Marlys J., 77, 78, 221
Anderson, Myron, 329
Anderson, Ralph T., 285
Anderson, Richard M., 73, 249
Anderson, Robert Lee, 257
Barrett, Roger Louis, 349, 356
Barta, Beverly Sue, 123
Bartelme, George J., 329
Bartels, Carole M., 235
Bartels, Donita June, 60, 196
Bartholomew, Elwin F., 177,
Bartholow, George J., 356
Bartlett, Paul H., Jr., 54, 273
Barton, John James, 310, 314
Samantha J., 231
Anderson, Virginia M., 227, 329
XVilliam R. 257
Anderson: William .275
ek, Paula A., 229
Basham, Billy Joe, 329
Bates, Charles Robert, 176, 327, 329
Bates, Plenny J., 62
Bateson, Robert Rule, 68
, Margaret Ann, 78, 221
Bauch, John Stuart, 327
Bauer, Beverly, 198
Bauer, Janet, 60, 168, 196, 198, 329
Bauer, Joanne, 359
Bauer, Marlene T., 166, 221
Andrews, Ann Harriet,'241
Andrews, James, 139
Anneberg, Allen D., 353
Anthony, Sherman Lane, 354
Aplin, Doris, 62, 343
Arbaugh, Edward Don, 123
Armbruster, David A., 135, 136
Armstrong, David A., 177, 265, 295
Armstrong, Maclay M., 295
Armstrong, Sandra D., 85, 227
Arrowood, Roy, Lt. Col., 174
Aschenbrenner, Zae R., 349, 353
Ashton, Ruth Beverly, 60, 227
Asleson, George D., 111, 257
Aspholm, Lowell, 317, 320, 321
Bauerle, Richard Carl, 327
Baughman, Donald Ray, 349, 354
Baule, Charles L., 176, 180
Baum, Myron, 295, 300
Baumann, Emmertt E., M. Sgt., 174
Baumann, Robert YV., 314
Bawden, James 'Wyatt, 312
Baxter, Jane Carol, 237
Bayless, Dorothea H., 199
Bayer, Beverly L., 63
Beals, Barbara Jean, 235
Beals, Gordon Douglas, 283
Beals, Guy C., Jr., 275
Beard, Jean, 123
Beard, Patricia Ellen, 65, 225, 322
Bebee, Melvin Gale, 317, 319, 320,
Becic, John Stephan, 277
Beck, Byron John, 263
Beck, Connie June, 123
Becker, Don J., 65
Beckman, Robert Eugene, 275
Beckstrom, John H., 177, 265, 329
Beckwith, Barbara Lee, 198
Beebee, F. S., 68
Beebout, Norma Joann,
Beecher, Lu Ann, 304
Beer, James Paul, 279, 364
Begel, Harold Charles,
Behrens, Barbara P.,
Beier, Nancy Margaret, 156, 239
Beightol, Richard E., 257
Beisel, Richard Ross,
Bekman, Clarann Lee, 227, 304, 343
Bell, Fred Arthur, 255
Bell, James Raymond, 136, 182
Bellamy, James Caylor, 354
Belle, Audry E., 65, 77, 123, 215
Bellinger, Richard A., 327, 329
Belnap, D., 265
Benfer, Florence J., 231
Bening, Clark Erwin, 177, 265, 295
Bennett, Mary Jane, 239
Benson, Ione C., 329
Benson, XValter Andrew, 110, 269
Bentzinger, Beverly J., 63, 225, 329
Berg, Richard Martin, 353
Berg, Robert Anton, 251, 349, 364
Berg, VVilmer Robert, 214, 295
Berge, Richard Delane, 349, 355
Bergee, Harold Ellet, 329, 353
Bergman, Harlan XVayne, 295
Bergquist, John J., 310,314
Bernd, Doris, 190
Berne, John Rowan, 248, 275
Berney, John William, 357
Bernstein, Charlene, 329
Bernstein, Charles M., 349, 356
Bernstein, Nancy Jane, 243
Berrier, Guy Galin, 343
Berry, Leroy Marion, 125,
Berryhill, Glenda M., 359
Berryhill, Leroy K., 356
Besco, Robert Orin, 329
Besley, Keith VV., 281
Beta, Sandra L., 187
Betar, Samuel Joseph, 327
Bethel, George W., 285
Betterton, William F., 329
Betts, VV., 263
Betz, Sandra Lee, 56, 62, 65, 241,
Beverlin, James Kline, 317
Bickel, Earl Yount, 349, 354
Biddison, Phillip N., 279
Bieber, Rae Leroy, 310, 312
Bierschbach, Raymond, 248, 273
Billings, Philip E., 77, 269
Bills, Eldon Dean, 55, 314
Bingham, Janet Marie, 123
Binkert, Robert C., 295
Birdsdall, Mrs. Charles, 261
Bishop, Judith Ann, 233
Bisinger, Louis J., 364
Bjurstrom, Dale, 139
Black, F. Donnelly, 273
Black, Harold Joseph, 295
Black, Thomas XVillia.m, 130
Blake, Laura Jane, 158, 218, 329,
Blaneney, Norbert E., 327, 329
Blankers, Antonette G., 202, 359
Blaskey, Lerold Werts, 285
Blatt, Arnold VVilliam, 253
Blazek, James Virgil, 353
Blazek, Sandra Elaine, 63
Blechschmidt, Luella, 77, 123
Blinks, Edwin David, 255
Blitz, Robert Irwin, 253
Bloch, Gerald, 253
Blodgett, James M., 281
Bloes, Beverly Ann, 79, 162
57, ss, 77,
Blome, Robert Arthur, 353
Bloom, Melvin Harold, 349
Blossfeld, James E., 177, 295,
Blot, Edith Andrea, 243, 343
Blue, Carole Ann J., 225
Blumenberg, Richard M., 65
Bobinsky, Marilyn, 64, 329
Bock, Donald Keith, 269
Bockenthien, Helen J., 329
Bodeen, Marian Joy, 359
Boecker, Charlotte A., 218, 237, 329
Boehnke, Kay Ruth, 235
Boeke, Peter Reece, 251
Boerner, Arthur VV., 144
Bogenreif, Douglas A., 131, 269, 295
Bogert, John Alden, 135, 136
Bohan, John Leo, 287
Bohlander, VVilliam E., 279
Boiko, George, 349, 355
Bolden, George Elvin, 64, 329
Bolender, Charles L., 314
Bolton, Felicia Lou, 231
Bonacker, Diane Rae, 190
Bonnett, Richard, 317
Boothe, Charles Amos,
Bopp, Dorothy Anne,
Bordewick, James R.,
Borochotf, Irving D.,
Borreson, Nan, 231
Borts, Dorothy Mae, 235
Bosch, George A., Col., 174
Boss, Richard William, 251
Bostrom, Gary Fraser, 263
Bottolfson, Richard 0., 330
Bovenmyer, Dan Allen, 356
Bowen, Donald George, 265
Bowen, Jerry Lee, 273
Bowker, William D., 310, 314
Bowman, Dorothy, 202, 359
Bowman, James Edward, 265
Bowman, James Edward, 285
Boyer, Betty Lou, 78
Boylan, Rowan Charles, 349, 354
Boyle, Don Edward, 263
Boyle, Richard Joseph, 283
Braden, James, 179
Bradley, Virginia Ann, 64
Brady, David Lee, 177, 267, 295
Brady, James Thomas, 64, 180, 319,
Brady, John, 180
Brainerd, Carole Emma, 55, 56, 74,
Braley, Charles P., 257
Braley, Edward Miller, 257
Brammerlo, Mary Lee, 190
Brarnson, David B., 78, 345
Br-andes, James Conrad, 310, 314
Brannan, James Edward, 285
Braucht, Mary Jane, 225
Brauer, YVilliam VV., 279, 343
Braverman, Corrine E., 77, 123, 243
Braverman,'Richard D., 267
Brehmer, VVilliam T., 225
Bremer, Ralph Max, 327
Bremner, Robert Noel, 349
Brendel, Ida Mae, 70
Breslaw, Milton, 180
Bresnahan, Joan E., 57, 158, 231,
329, 342 ,
Bresnahan, Nancy Ann, 231
Brewer, Alfred Keith, 320
Brezina, Jindrich, 317
Briceland, Richard H., 269, 317
Bridge, Rollin Carl, 285
Bridges, Arlyn June, 225
Briggs, Thomas G., 353
Bright, Marjorie Anne, 190
Brink, Edward Henry, 273
Brinker, Ray Allen, 329
Brody, Harriete L., 239
Broeder, George Henry, 111, 257
Broeker, John, 295
Brokman, Robert Lynn, 257
Broms, John David, 354
111, 177, 273,
Rex Leroy, 179, 263
Brookhart, Katherine, 364
Brooks, Loy, 265
Broshar, James Ivan, 279
Brower, Joseph Donald, 355
Brown, Albert Neir, 312
Donald K., 261
Donald R., 177, 212, 347
Brown, Eugene, 349
Brown, Franklin D., 287
Brown, Milton Joseph, 70, 71, 326
Brown, Patricia Lou, 165, 359
Richard Leon, 269
Russell Vern, 329
Carson, David N., 255, 317, 319,
Carson, Thomas, 182
Carsten, Donald Kay, 307
Carstensen, Richard L., 265
Carter, Daryl Lee, 56, 64, 295, 34
Carter, James Harvey, 275
Carver, Garland Kaye, 177, 187,
Carver, K. E., 314
Caslavka, Lynne Duane, 259
Cassel, Frances Ellen, 359
Cassens, Mary Ann L., 330
Catt, H. Bruce, 287
Brucher, Michael E., 32, 65, 73, 329
Brummitt, Charles D., 354
Brunknorst, John B., 355
Bryant, Victor Vllayne, 322, 329
Buechle, George T., 277
Buehler, Dorothy Ann, 229, 329
Bugenstein, Robert H., 355
Buhl, Dale, 257
Bulechek, David VV., 177
Bullard, James Allen, 353, 357
Bundren, Sharon U., 221
Bunten, Ronald Keith, 65, 249, 277
Buntrock, Arnie, 111
Burchart, Mrs. F. R., 277
Burdick, Barbara, 190, 359
Burger, Carol Ann, 241
Burk, Charles Fred, 265
Burke, Garrett C., 69
Burke, John Thomas, 261, 353
Burkett, Diane M., 229
Burkgren, Donald C., 310, 314
Burnett, Jack Dale, 265
Burns, Daniel E., 176
Burns, Jeanne Marie, 223
Burrows, John A., Jr., 68, 176,
Burt, Nancy Margot, 65, 229
Burton, VVilliam Hey, 142
Bury, Joanne Lucille, 65, 77, 198,
Bnshar, Don, 364
Bush, Joseph, 349
Button, Shirley B., 170. 190
Buxton, Joan C., 223, 330. 342,
Buxton, Richard XV.. 330
Bye, Stanley Jon, 136
Byerly, Elizabeth Lee, 64
Byers, Charles Allen, 283
Byllesby, Susan Ann, 235
Byrum, Jean, 227
Caldwell, Patricia. 57, 62, 91, 239,
Calvert, George M., 259
Cambier, Robert Keith, 33, 255
Camp, Lawrence Daryl, 326
Campbell, Donn Melvin, 125, 177,
Cain, Carl, 125
Campbell, Gordon VV., 77, 177, 275,
Campbell, James B., 349
Campisi, Mary Frances. 190
Canady, Dick VVarren, 269
Cannon, Lee, 275
Cano, Rosemary C., 215
Capen, Edward K., 347
Caplan, Gary Gene, 255
Ronald Lewis, 55, 131, 137,
Cates, Ernest Henry, 275
Caulk, Carolyn Rae, 58, 239, 330
Cavanaugh, Richard C., 349, 353
Cavey, Aubrey Alan, 283
Cedarstrom, Larry R., 65, 277
Chadima, John Redell, 317
Chadima, Joseph T., 279
Chaflin, Toy Theresa, 241
Challed, Donald A., 177, 281, 295
Chalstrom, James H., 295
Chambers, George Alan, 364
Chambers, J., 330
Chambers, Margret E., 77, 123
Chandler, Joan Louise, 359
Chandler, Nancy Ann, 359
Chanez, Suzanne Marie, 227
Channer, Phyllis, 170,
Chapman, Louise E., 243
Chase, Joan Helen, 245
Chastain, Sally Sue, 202, 362
Chateauvert, John L., 283
Chelf, Donald Richard, 110, 137
Cherry, Hilah Jean, 330
Childers, Glenn Allen, 349, 355
Chingwa, Albert John, 215
Cholson, Dan C., 312
Chopsky, James Henry, 279
Choules. George T., 125, 176
mia L.. 295, 356
Holger A., 364
, Robert Q., 273
Christensen Donald E., 285
Christensen, Martin D., 257
Christenson, N., 202
Christiansen, Dale E., 263
Clark, Billy Max, 307
Clark, Donald Ralph, 349, 353
Clark, Dorrance Dean, 300, 302
Clark, Ernest Duane, 295, 306
Clark, Gordon Eugene, 55, 269
Clark, Jerry NVayne, 110, 137, 33
Joan Catherine, 54
Clark, Marilyn Marie, 330 -
Perry, 3 1 4
Clausing, Dale Robert, 317
Cleeton, Alan Robert, 273
Clements, Judith Jane, 58, 239
Clingman, Roy H., 364
Clinker, Virginia Lee, 229
Coad, Thomas Frederic, 330, 356
Cobitz, J., 330
Coble, Georgie Joy, 221
Cockerill, Jim, 85
Cockshoot, Adele B., 65, 158, 218,
235, 330, 342
Coddington, Alice J., 196, 198
Coddington, Sally, 241
Dale, 2 12
Coffelt, Louis Daniel, 326
Cohen, David Norton, 176, 267
Cohen, Kenneth, 253
Richard VV., 327
Carlin, Terrence P., 295
Carlock, Burton Arlan, 330, 356,
Carlson, Doris May, 359
Carlson, Edwin Ray, Jr., 55, 251,
Carlson, Franklin N., 123
Carlson, Jack, 287
Carlson, Marilyn L., 235
Carlson, Roy Eric, 281
Carney, William R., 353
Carpenter, Nola Jane, 57, 218, 233
Carr, Delores Mary, 295, 304
Carr, Joann Ellen, 239
Carsingner, George, 317
George E., 320, 321
Cohn, Edward Leon, 56, 267
Colbert, Kathleen T., 225
Cole, Eugene, 283
Cole, Theodore C., 54, 314
Coleman, Betty Lou, 359
Colglazier, Thomas L., 176, 295, 3
Collentine, Marvin E., 353
Collins, George R., 273
Collins, Virginia, 85
Collins, VVayne Claire, 327
Collis, Lorene Marie, 58, 239
Collison, Jack Lee, 263
Colton, Eldon Leroy, 331
Combites, Ada Marie, 359, 361
Comer, John Hadley, 273
Commings, Bob, 110
Compton, John Dean,
Condon, Jane Adair, 78, 223, 331
Condon, Kathleen F., 237
Conger, James A., 275
Coningsby, John L., 314
Conklin, David W., 285
Conklin, Dwight E., 349, 355
Conlan, Nona Ruth, 223
Connell, Madeline Lou, 359
Conover, Donna Lu, 235
Conrad, Robert Mac, 265
Conway, Dixie Lee, 55, 58, 59, 231
Cook, Donald Raymond, 273
Cook, Garnett VV., Sgt. lfc., 174
Cook, JoAnn Barbara, 63, 225
Cook, Marianne, 331
Coon, Ruth Marilyn, 187, 190, 331
Davidson, Robert A., 177
Davis, Deacon, 125
Davis, James Elliott, 137, 279
Davis, James Richard, 295
Davis, Robert Lewis, 317, 319
Stanley Claude, 111, 273
Davis, Thomas Elliott, 279
Daw, Edward Francis, 349
Dawson, Robert Jerry, 354
Day, H. J., 310
Decamp, Elba G., 231
DeGunther, Richard N., 125, 331
Deighton, Richard E., 65, 265, 331
Deinema, James Alan, 176, 265,
Cooney, James P., Jr., 273
Cooper, Earl Roderick, 65, 327
Cooper, Jean Leota, 235, 331
Cooper, Robert E., Capt., 174
Cooper, Robert Ramon, 349
Cooper, Robert S., 317, 319, 321
Delmar L., 176
Cornelius, Pierce A., 356
Cornish, Charles Graf, 261
Cornish, Cynthia J., 359
Cosgrif, Daniel H., 64, 176, 281,
Costas, Demetra, 63, 225, 331
Cottingham, Constance, 354
Coulson, Richard A., 314
Countryman, Lavetta M., 331
Courter, Lloyd VV., 68, 139, 263
Cowley, Cynthia Leora, 331
Cox, George Edward, 331
Cox, Philip Gardiner, 273
Cox, Robert Irving, 327
Mary Ann, 215
Crabbe, Alice Margery, 79, 237
Crabtree, Ray, 78
omg, Arlo Frank, 65, 137, 140, 212
Cramer, J. Alan, 176, 279, 331
Crawford, Doree F., 331
Crawford, Ronald, 179
Crawford, Sheryl Ann, 65, 237
Cray, John D., 283
Creger, Billy Max, 331
Cress, Russell XV., 277
Cretzmeyer, F. X., 142
Cripe, Helen Ann, 229, 331
Cromer, Janice C., 196, 331
Cronk, Beverly Ann, 233, 304
Cronk, Cliford R., 302
Crookham, Carter C., 130
Cross, John VVilliam, 259, 331
Crum, Robert Richard, 269, 331
Crusinberry, Betsy J., 221, 331
Cullen, Doris Colette, 231, 331
Culmer, YVilliam, 275
Cummings, Michael D., 265
Cummins, Cameron S., 111, 287
Cummins, Phillip D., 287
Cunningham, Sheila A., 215
Currant, Howard S., 295
Currell, John F., 68, 206
Curtis, Shirley Rita, 227
Cutler, Charles E., 176
Cutright, James R., 68
Cyman, Douglas, 275
Dafoe, Charlotte Ann, 241
Dagle, Charles Lewis, 354
Daine, Donn David, 355, 357
Daine, Elizabeth E., 219, 237
Dakin, Sue, 233
Dalbey, Alice Louise, 58, 239
Dallinger, Prof. Carl A., 70, 71
Dana, Donald Seger, 310
Daniels, Charles, 11l
Daniels, Mary S., 231
Danielsen, Dale C., 273
Dankle, VVillis Kie, 353
Darnell, George M., 283
Darrah, Dave Richard, 64, 177, 215,
Dasher, Marilyn Lee, 225
Datesman, Anne, 231
Daub, Robert, 331
Dauber, Mary Rae, 21.1
Daughton, Donald F., 327
Davidson, Arnold L., 267
Davidson, Park Rutan, 248, 28.1
Dejez, Rochelle, 59, 123
DeKraay, Warren Henry, 356
DeLancey, Wayne F., 347
DeLaney, David James, 176, 327
Delle, Margrieta, 331
Demoney, Nova E., Jr., 65
Denker, Delmen Edward, 295
Denkhotf, Raymond M., 281
Denner, Francis John, 310, 314
Denz, Frank Leo, Jr., 251
Derdall, John Goodwin, 277
Derrick, Bartlett A., 68
Determan, Jack David, 295, 302
Deutsch, Mrs., 253
DeYoung, Ralph Tunis, 364
Dibble, Sondra Lou, 235
Dickinson, Roderick C., 283
Dieckmann, Merwin R., 349
Dickson, Richard, 317, 320
Diehl, Dolores Ann, 225
Diehl, Robert, 295
Diekmann, Barbara, R., 58, 69, 190,
Diekvoss, Merlin J., Tech. Sgt., 174
Dierks, Beatrice, E., 215
Dierks, Reverend Elmer E.,'187
Dietz, Jean Marie, 359
Diewold, James Harry, 263
Dillard, Charles W., 364, 366
Dim, Daniel, 317, 321
Dinges, John M., Jr., 281
Dinwiddie. Charles A.. 261, 290
Distelhorst, Elaine. 235, 296, 304
Divis, Richard Fred, 320
Dix, James Seward, 331
Dixon, George Lane, Jr., 349
Dobb, Robert, 138
Dobrina, Don, 130
Dodds, Milton John, 259
Dodson, James Alson, 314
Dolezal, A., 285
Doebel, David Henry, 259
Doerr, Robert F., 279
Doetzel, John Elmer, 296
Dolan, Kay Lorraine, 190
Dolan, Kenneth D., 355
Dolch, Sylvia Alene,' 79, 235
Dolezal, Betty Ann, 245
Dolezal, Colleen M., 233
Dom, Arlene Faith, 123
Domack, Rennett O., 55, 58, 59, 196
Domer, Floyd Ray, 364
Donahue, Richard E., 349, 354
Donai, Mary A., 241, 331, 345, 346
Donnell, Billy Lee, 296
Donohoe, Denis F., 273
Donovan, Delbert L., 310
Donovan, Vtfilliam C., 310
Donsker, Marcia Rose, 69, 77
Dontia, N. D., 314
Dontia, X. O., 314
Dorfner, Vlbltier Frank, 273
Doscher, Carolyn E., 198
Doss, Jerome F.,'212
Doster, Delores A., 237
Doster, Philip Martin, 277'
Doty, George Henry, 64, 72, 331
Doty, James Cole, 265
Doud, Verdon James, 273
Douglas, Larry Kaye, 65, 177, 277,
Douglass, Eleanor G., 227
Dow, Dorothy Ann, 241
Dow, James Roger, 310, 312
Dowd, Ronald Eugene, 265
Downs, Mary Ellen, 227
Doyle, Nancy Mary, 237, 331
Glatstein, Pauline E., 333
Dreibelbis, Ryland R., 137, 142,
Driscoll, Norman R., 179
Drucker, Sheldon, 253
Dubansky, Harlan R., 176
DuBois, Duane Robert, 269
lbuCommun, Dale Jesse, 353
Duecker, Marilyn C., 231
Dume, Edward R., Jr., 353
Dugan, VVilliam P., 131
Duhigg, Joan, 225
Duke, Alan, 253, 331
Duncan, Carroll L., 176, 180, 331
Duncan, Doug, 125
Dunitz, Sidney Meyer, 267
Dunitz,'1'oby Mae, 59, 62, 69, 243,
Dunlap, Mary Gordon, 331
Dunlavy, Marjory L., 331
Dunlavy, Richard Lee, 265
Dunley, Mary Jo, 225 ,
Dunley, Robert Emmett, 176, 331
Dunlop, Jane, 359
Dunlop, Joan, 359
Dunn, James M., 257, 296
Dunnington, Ted F., 283
Dunsworth, Ira VV., 140, 142
Dunton, William, 296
Durschmidt, Randall, 296
Dyer, Phyllis Ann, 62, 123, 343
Easterday, Robert R., 285
Easton, Alan George, 281
Eberline, Roy, 182
Ebersole, Robert, 275, 327
Ebert, Leroy Anton, 137, 142, 177,
Ebert, William B., 65, 326
Eckard, Glenora May, 233
Eddy, Mary Jane, 237
Edwards, Arlene L., 77
Efobi, Christopher U., 364
Eggert, Charles, 180
Ehlers, Mary Lou, 221
Eichhorn, Mrs., 281
Eikleberry, Robert O., 187
Eiten, Arlette Mary, 235
Eitzman, Donald Vern, 349, 355
Elefson, R., 285
Eliason, Shirley Mae, 72
Elijah, Gerald Eugene, 55, 355
Ellerbroek, Paul N., 79, 263
Elliott, Chalmers, 110
Ellison, Gordon Ray, 296
Elman, John Louis, 267
Elting, Philip Ross, 279
Elwell, Joseph Money, 327
Emerson, Donald Dale, 354
Emrich, Neva Marie, 331
Engel, Mary Dell, 229
Engelbeck, Ronald, 265
Fada, Charles Vernon, 179, 214
Fagan, Mary Margaret, 227
Fahrner, Marian D., 239
Fahrney, Maurice W., 332
Failor, Edward Dale, 65, 326
Faintich, Herbert N., 177
Fair, Don Rigdon, 177, 332
Falk, Marilyn Jane, 60, 243
Folkens, H., 225
Fankhauser, Ruthanna, 332
Farrell, Kathy, 241
Farr, Mary Eleanor, 78, 223
Farrell, Lloyd K., 255
Farris, Shirley Anne, 123
Fashimpaur, J. May, 77, 237
Fauss, Byron Keith, 283
Fawcett, Kennedy C., 356
Fawcett, Suzanne, 202, 359
Fay, Jean Carroll, 198
Fein, Jerry Edward, 253
Feinberg, Lawrence H., 253
Feldman, Elmer Verne, 314
Felix, Janet Marie, 190
Fellows, James Edward, 327
Fenn, Marolyn Joanne, 359
Follingstad, Douglas, 354
Forbes, Miriam Ruth, 60, 233
Ford, Joseph Emmett, 273
Ford, Patricia Mary, 259
Forsyth, Gordon J., 327
Foster, David Lee, 64, 68, 248
Foster, Doris J., 64
Foster, Jack G., 364
Foster, James Vance, 136
Foster, John Morrell, 279
Foster, Morgan J., Jr., 332
Paul D., 62, 279
Charles R., 310, 314
, Albert B., 257
Arnold Walter, 349
Fenton John Charles, 353, 357
Fenton, William Ralph, 110, 137,
Ferber, Leroy G., 355
Ferguson, Charles E., 296
Ferguson, H., 332
Ferguson, John F., 300
Ferguson, John Ross, 310, 312
302, 306, 307
Ferguson, Robert Gene, 275
Ferguson, Vllalt, 296
Richard K., 137, 140, 142,
Engelby, John Edward, 137, 277
Englert, John Philip, 130, 277
Engman, James, 364
Engman, Lawrence B., 267
, Lawrence Ted, 267
Erdahl, Emily Imogene, 331
Erich, Erika, 59, 233
Erickson, Bonnie Lou, 55, 58, 62,
Erdonen, VVilliam E., 261
Ernst, George Dale, 356
Eslick, Fredrica Ann, 239,
Essex, Ellen Annette, 241
Etter, Elizabeth, 296, 304
Jerold Lee, 2 6 3
Evans, Earl Delos, 300
Evans, Jo Ann, 231, 332
Evans, Katherine, 231
Evans, Marcia Joan, 231
Evans, Mary Frances, 77, 235
Evans, Mrs., 281
Evans, Robert Ray, 176, 287, 317,
Ferguson, VVilliam C., 285
Ferguson, William J., 285
Femandez, Ellen Jane, 233
Fessler, Myron Dale, 356
Fetzer, Marion M., 231
Feyen, Gene Richard, 177, 296
Fickel, Darlene Joy, 296
Fiddelke, Verdis Nev, 177, 332, 345
Fideler, Sylvester, Jr., 312
Fifield, Laureen Joy, 123
Filip, Robert Joseph, 283
Fillenworth, Carol G., 225
Finch, Kenneth Eugene, 279
Fincham, Richard W., 354
Finlayson, Robert J., 263
Fische, Josef, 252
Fischer, Alice Anne, 202, 359
Fischer, Nancy Claire, 123, 245
Fish, Jordan Leon, 85, 253
Fishel, Merle Devoe, 285, 326
Fisher, Ann, 221
Fisher, James Raymond, 140, 212
Fisher, Julian J., 349, 353
Fisher, Sandra Joyce, 123, 243
Fisher, Sue, 241
Fishman, Susan Joy, 59, 243
Fitch, Donald Armon, 296, 307
Fitz, Annette Elaine, 64, 332
Fitzgerald, J., 65, 277
Fitzgerald, Susan Ann, 237
Fitzpatrick, Donald, 317, 320, 321
Flannery, Paul Joseph, 177, 296
Flaskerud, Kenneth, 317, 321
Flatley, Mary Kay, 241
Fleming, Eleanor Ann, 63, 229
Fleming, Phyllis Jean, 78, 199
Flentje, Dale Edmund,
Fletcher, Fred VV., 354
Fletcher, Robert C., 137, 139, 296,
Fletcher, Robert F., 296, 307
Flickinger, Roger, Jr., 55, 273
Flickinger, Suzanne M., 332
Fliss, Clarence VVayne, 307
Fountain, VVillia1n A., 255
Fowler, Richard Dean, 142
Fox, Dan Ray, 273
Frambes, Charles, 176, 332
Frandson, Charles L., 55, 269
Frank, Anita Joyce, 243
Frank, Marjorie, 57, 59, 196, 332
Frank, Marjorie Grace, 77, 221
Frankel, Barbara Ann, 243
Frantz, Eugene Edward, 279
Frasinger, Vivian S., 233
Frazer, Janice Rae, 332
Frazer, Rex Lloyd, 176,
Frederick, Victor C., 179
Freeman, Geane Carole, 233
Freeman, Ralph James, 110, 26.1
Frey, Barbara Elsa, 235
Friedley, David G., 273
Friest, Patricia Ann, 123
Friestedt, Virginia A., 235
Fritz, Robert XV., Lt. Col., 174
Frohwein, George E., 281
Froming, Ann, 229
Frost, James VVallace, 259
Frudenfeld, James H., 255
Frutiger, Lila, 218, 223
Fry, Judy Ann, 65, 237
Fry, Mrs. Marie, 221
Fry, Maurine Ann, 123, 239
Fry, Robert John, 177, 296
Fudge, Arthur, Jr., 137, 142, 332
Fudge, Arthur M., 140, 312
Fuhr, Douglas Dale, 269, 318
Fuller, Dale Eugene, 261
Fuller, Emma Lou, 322
Fuller, Lyle Robert, 349, 353
Furukawa, K. Joseph, 177, 182, 212,
Fymbo, Elizabeth Joan, 123, 245
Gabel, Geraldine P., 332
Gage, Jane Bard, 231
Getting, Robert Leroy, 131, 177,
Getz, Joan Frances, 199
Ghrist, Thomas D., 349, 354
Gibbs, Gary Robert, 261
Gibbs, Michael Rae, 140
Giblin, James Leonard, 68
Gibson, Dana Bruce, 263
Gidlund, Sylvia June, 225
Gilchrist, Ann E., 332
Gilchrist, Marylin, 239, 332
Gildea, Lulu Veree, 359
Gildersleeve, Leo A., 176, 332
Gilfillan, Norris, 353
Gill, Joanna Furlong, 239, 332
Gill, Judith A., 63, 229, 332
Gill, Sara Jane, 229
Gillberg, Alan Arthur, 135, 136
Gilliam, Frank, 110
Gilliam, Wayne V., 310
Gilmer, Robert Louis, 356
Gilmore, Catherine, 77, 231
Gingerich, Delmar Ray, 334
Ginsberg, Beverly R., 243
Gintz, Maurice W., 364
Glaman, Barbara, 63, 332
Glantz, Roberta Mae, 243
Glasgow, Nancy Alice, 223
Glasman, Orlando J., 177, 281, 296
Glasman, Richard H., 296
Glatstein, Francene J., 218, 243, 333
Gleason, William S., 176, 296
Gleichman, Richard A., 285
Glesne, Ronald Lee, 283
Glidden, David Dean, 279
Gluba, Alan Everette, 259
Goeldner, Charles R., 80, 176, 333
Goen, Ellen Byrne, 235, 333
Goering, Sonya Lee, 237, 342
Goetsch, J. Bruxce, 68, 78, 123, 251
Goetz, Donald Charles, 180, 318
Goetzman, Rosemary L., 57, 58, 218,
Goldberg, J. Eugene, 349, 355, 357
Goldberg, Sandra Jean, 243
Goldberg, Stephen, 253
Goldschmidt, Daniel L., 69, 253
Goldstein, Joan, 333
Goltz, Ronald Glasson, 273
Good, Jerre Lemasters, 312
Goodell, J., 333
Goodrich, Diane Ruth, 65
Gordon, Charles Henry, 200, 302,
Gordon, Jim Dudley, 235
Gordon, Jo Anne, 219, 239
Gordon, Marcia, 58, 63, 243
Gordon, Robert E., 296
Gahegan, Nancy Ann, 227
Gaj eski, Eric Ernesto,
Galex, Martin Harold, 139, 249, 253
Robert Earl, 265
Gore, Arnold S., 78, 253
Goreham, Richard T., 333
Everhart, Dean Allen, 332,
Everhart, Jane Sandra, 332
Everingham, John R., 264, 320
Everingham, Sara Jean, 235
Ewers, Jean, 241
Ewers, Joan, 60, 241,
Ewers, Tom Arthur, 273
Flood, J., 239, 332
Flora, Bob, 110
Fluent, Cheryl Ann, 198
Flynn, Frances Faye, 359
Flynn, James Michael, 356
Flynn, Nancy Irene, 225
Foley, Don, 176, 273, 317, 319, 320
Galiher, James G., 273
Galloway, Jack S., 353
Gannon, Harold Robert, 310
Garbett, Virginia Ann, 78, 223
Gardner, Gwyn Ann, 227
Garfield, C., 237
Gariin, Laurence, 253
Garry, Patrick Edward, 332
Garsh, Eugene, 253
Garten, Betty Glenn, 65, 229, 332
Garth, Richard Lee, 58
Gartner, David Gay, 281
Gaskill, Ellen Jane, 77
Gastel, Benjamin, 64, 332
Gaston, Dr. Audley, 314
Gaston, Nancy Lucille, 221
Gatchell, Alfred A., 296, 300
Gatzke, Laurence D., 355
Geerlings, Joyce, 85
Gelfand, Jay, 267
Gellman, Stanley J., 123, 267
Genre, Doris Jean, 202, 259, 361
Gentry, Thomas T., 130
George, Robert Scott, 125, 269
Gerdes, James Chester, 349
Gericke, Marth L., 296, 302
Gericke, Vernon John, 296, 302, 306
oerlitz, David w., 212, 332
Gertsma, Laurence VV., 137, 138,
Getting, Betty Jane, 170, 359
Gorski, R., 333
Gosch, Susan Ann, 123, 227
Govig, Richard Alyn, 138, 285
Graalman, Richard G., 287, 296
Grahma, J., 179
Graham, Donald Lee, 251
Graham, Judith, 357
Graham, Paul Reuben, 307
Gramberg, Helmut, 343
Grandia, Abe A., 355
Grandrath, VVilliam H., 333, 354
Granskou, Carlene M., 359
Grant, J., 333
Grant, Shirley, 221
Grathwol, James G., 259
Graudins, Gunars, 355
Graven, Stanley N., 353
Graves, Charles C., 349
Grayes, Alex, 296, 302, 307
Green, Boyd, 111
Green, Donald James, 144, 176,
Green, Harold, 1 30
Eleanor Ann, 78, 243
Green, James Chalmers, 265
Green, VVilliam, 67
Greenberg, Marvin E., 176, 253, 296
Greenblatt. Lois Ann, 243, 333, 357
Greene, Galen Edwin, 277
Greene, Harold, 125, 130
Greene, Robert S., 364
Greenleaf, Harriet D., 221
Greenwald, Howard M., 345
Greer, Jane Lurene, 78
Gregerson, Dallas G., 296, 300
Grell, James Alvin, 277
Grier, James Edward, 279
Griffin, George M., Jr., 215
Griffin, Martin E., 349
Catherine A., 231
Donald Lee, 317
James Earl, 226
VVilliam George, 283
G1-off, Peter John, 273
Groom, Robert Duane, 55, 281
Nancy M., 237
Grube, Orin Charles, 353
Gude, VVilliam, 257
Gunn, R., 327
Gustafson, VVilliam F., 347
Guth, Donald Dean, 65, 123, 275
Guthrie, Richard E., 55
Guthrie, Don, 78
Gutz, John E., 263
Guy, Suzanne Becker, 241
Gwynne, John W., 177, 333
Gyorog, Donald Alex, 177, 273, 317,
Haberly, Janet Mae, 78, 79, 223
Hacker, Donna M., 333
Haddad, Kenneth, 138
Gloria Mae, 77, 123
Alice Amelia, 343
Hadlund, Ralph Louis, 349, 356
Haft, Phyllis Barbara, 196, 199, 243
Hafner, Patricia Anne, 235
Hagan, Arthur Darrell, 212
Hagen, Joann Patricia, 241
Hagens, Janice Lee, 235
Hagens, Virginia Lois, 77, 235
Hager, Robert L., 64
Hagglund, Mary Ann, 123, 164
Hahn, Marjorie Elen, 54, 65, 231,
Halbach, David Frank, 257
Halbach, James, 137, 140, 212
Haley, Donald Paul, 364
Hall, Daniel Lee, 343
Hall, Donna Lee, 239
Hall, Janet Arlene, 221
Hall, John, 110
Hall, William Ellis, 356
Halton, Frederick J., 317
Haluska, Frank David, 257
Halverson, Georganne, 227, 333
Haman, LaDonna Marie, 296, 304
Hamersly, Donna Belle, 304
Hamilton, James Clark, 277
Hamilton, Tom, 283, 333
Hammer, Sverre Henry, 312
Hammer, VVilliam Park, 69
Hammerstrom, Juleanne, 77, 229
Hammes, Roman Elder, 349
Halrunill, Mrs. Adel, 257
Hamode Sam, 215
Hampton, Donald Lee, 255
Hampton, VVayne Albert, 257
Hancher, Mary Susan, 241
Hancock, John, 349
Hangartner, Margaret, 233
Hanger, Herbert Lee, 310, 311, 314
Hankins, Joyce Y., 64
Hann, Barbara Jane, 333
Hanno, James Gus, 312
Hannum, Georgia Jane, 245, 291,
Hansel, George Loren, 320
Robert Gerald, 353
Carol Norma, 202, 359
Curtis Leroy, 137, 285
Don Harwood, 179, 321
Frederick, 177, 333
Norma Jean, 221
Mildred L., 193
Paul R., 356
Harai, Miles, 180
Harbert, Gerald M., 176, 333
Harding, Dale Albert, 349, 353
Hark, VVilliam A., 349, 353, 357
Harker, George Wesley, 261
Harket, Olav, 317, 321
Harl, Jerry Dee, 273
Harms, Mary Jane, 77, 123, 253
Harms, Ronald V., 212
Harper, Ted Lowell, 310, 312
Harr, Elizabeth Ann, 64
Harrah, VVillis, 359
Harrel, William VValdo, 263
Harrington, James F., 296
Harrington, Regis A., 182
Harris, Katherine L., 333
Harris, Sandra Jean, 78, 233
Hart, David Edward, 123
Hart, Stanley L., Jr., 283
Hartleip, Duane Lyle, 62, 248, 279
Hartley, Alma Ann, 78, 219, 221
Hartley, Joyce Janice, 235
Hartman, Franklin Lee, 64
Hartsook, Reed Herman, 77, 281,
Hartvigsen, Donald E., 297
Harvey, Charles W., 300
Harvey, Constance M., 333
Harvey, Elwood R., 279
Harvey, Robert Frank, 257
Harwood, VVil1iam Dean, 56, 261.,
Hass, Albert James, 273
Hassebroek, Roy, Jr., 333, 335
Hasson, Clara E., 60, 151
Hastings, Constance, 57, 215, 333,
Hasty, Dean Smith, 326
Hatch, James Daniel, 111, 137, 279
Hatch, Toni Robert, 279
Hattery, John Joel, 273
Haubrock, Larry Dean, 251
Hauer, Mary Margaret, 59, 231
Hauser, Janet Elaine, 223
Hausheer, Herman, 349, 355
Hausman, Alan Michael, 69, 267
Haver, Harold Gordon, 261
Havercamp, Virginia, 235
Haw, Richard Calvin, 314
Hawks, Sally Ann, 239
Haworth, Charles Dale, 177, 248,
Hawthorne, Lester Lee, 125, 269
Hawthorne, Philip L., 297
Hayes, Jackie H., 123
Hays, Barbara Joy, 233
Hazen, John Glenn, 279
Hazlett, Robert M., 136, 176
Healy, Lynn Edward, 314
Hebel, Charlotte A., 237
Hedberg, Arthur Carl, 326
Hedge, Herbert Roy, 281, 311
Hedges, Roger Matt, 364
Hedglin, Janice Anne, 77, 78, 221
Hedrick, Dona Lea, 333
Hedson, Jack L., 68
Heefner, Patricia Ann, 196
Hegg, Mrs., 251
Heiring, George, 85
Heitt, Don, 139
Helmke, Phyllis Fae, 233
Helms, Patricia Ann, 221
Helseth, Carleton, 355, 357
- Hen dershot, Gretchen, 359
Henderson, Bernard L., 265
Henderson, Janet E., 151, 229
Henderson, VVilliam M., 251
Hendricks, Clifford A., 333, 354
Hendrickson, J., 327
Hendrickson, Roger V., 333
Heninger, Ralph H., 176, 255
Henning, Kay Janice, 55
Henry, Charles Daniel, 347
Henry, Margaret M., 233
Hepner, James Orville, 261
Hepner, William Earl, 279
Heppenstall, Robert C., 131, 177,
Herbert, Susan Carol, 227
Heron, Alfred T., 297
Heron, Betty Ann, 333
Herriott, Mariana, 227
Hersey, James Merrill, 353
Hertz, Christian O., 281
Hess, Jerry Lewis, 345
Hesse, Siegfried F., 350
Hesseltine, Glen C., 142, 283, 333
Hetherington, William, 177
Hibbs, Margaret E., 297
Hickman, Mary Helen, 55, 63, 229
Hicks, Jerry Dyke, 269
Higgins, Albert E., 135, 287, 333
Hilgenberg, Jerry Jay, 111, 137
Hill, Dean George, 287
Hill, Harold Howard, 137, 139, 176,
Hill, Herbert Dean, 333
Hilton, Jeanine Leota, 229
Hingtgen, Richard J., 312
Hintzen, Robert L., 177, 297, 300
Hippaka, William H., 326
Hirt, Helen Mar, 202, 359
Hitchcock, Prof. Orville, 71
Hite, Frederick L., 215
Hite, Maurine Edna, 78, 221
Hlubucek, Donald T., 350, 354
Hobart, Mary Jo, 237
Hochstetler, M. Vivian, 54, 57, 58,
Hockenberry, Jon B., 130
Hockmnth, Richard E., 265
Hodge, David W., 68
Hoelzen, J., 333
Hoff, Lois Elaine, 198
Hoffman, Joy Annette, 225, 359
Hoiman, Leroy Keith, 355
Hofmann, Mary Joan, 65, 229
Hogenson, John Oluf, 297
Hogshead, Howard Paul, 333, 353
Holaday, Mary Joan, 215
Holland, Chester, 177, 297
Holland, Daniel Ira, 267
Holland, Virginia, 333
Hollander, Jack Roger, 267
Hollander, XVilliam R., 249, 251
Hollar, Frank H., 334
Holleran, Brent J., 257
Holleran, David Frank, 137, 297
Hollingshead, Helen A., 359
Holloway, Charles R., 354
Holm, Elma Iris, 218, 245, 334
Holman, Paul Andrew, 334
Holmes, George Henry, 354
Holmes, Jane Margaret, 218, 239,
Holmes, Katherine Ann, 156, 239
Holmes, Paul Roger, 269
Holmstroem, Ester, 334
Holroyd, Mary Jean, 334
Holt, Marshall Myron, 55, 265
Holt, Sharon Lee, 221
Holtorf, Gene WVilliam, 310, 312
Honeywell, Larry Gene, 130, 257
Honnald, James T., 67
Hood, Richard Arthur, 139, 283
Hoopes, Jane Butler, 225
Hoops, Jeanne Ann, 233
Hoover, Ralph Samuel, 356
Hoover, Richard YVayne, 320, 321
Hopkins, Roger See, 263
Horn, Laurie, 170
Horn, Mary Joan, 239
Horn, Robert Milton, 269, 297
Hornaday, William Roy, 350, 354
Hornbaker, Carolyn J., 304
Horner, Jill Marsh, 231
Horstmann, Jeanne A., 198, 334
Hoskins, John Howard, 281
Hotz, Jeanne Marie, 239
Houg, Andy, 111
Houg, Elizabeth Dell, 237
Houk, Eugene Eldridge, 285
Houlihan, Thomas D., 279
Houser, Forrest H., 176
Houser, James Edward, 56
Houston, Larry Edward, 287, 334
Howard, Beth Ione, 77, 343
Howard, Donna Joyce, 58, 227, 334
Howard, John L., 347
Howard, William, Jr., 300
Howell, Billy Dale, 187, 250
Howell, John Floyd, 139, 277
Hoye, Donald James, 265, 364, 366
Hoye, Tom Middleton, 265
Hoyer, William Joseph, 273
Hoyt, Margaret Lois, 359
Hruska, Lon Marie, 231, 334
Hubbard, James W., 77, 265
Hudson, Jack Lamont, 68, 215
Huff, Ronald, 297
Hufford, Ronald Bob, 310, 314
Hugelen, Gloria Ann, 198
Hughes, Beverly Diane, 237
Hughes, J., 333
Hughs, Barbara A., 63, 245
Huibregtse, Robert R., 65, 67, 7:4
Hulme, Steven Edward, 261, 343
Hultquist, J. Keith, 176, 180, 206,
Hume, Jerry NVayne, 283
Hunn, Jack Thomas, 263
Hunt, Leonora May, 190, 360
Hunt, Virginia, 241
Hunter, Alice, 229
Hunter, Clarence F., 176, 334
Hunter, Jacqueline S., 237
Hunter, Shirley Helen, 360, 361
Hunting, Edwin 0., Jr., 259, 346
Hunting, Virginia Lee, 334
Hurdle, Max Albert, 364, 366
Husmann, John D., 176
Hutchinson, Roy Merle, 353
Hutchinson, 327, 334
Hntten, Robert L., 269
Hytone, Jay Maxwell, 78, 334, 345
Idazallet, Bob, 143
Iftner, Marshall Lee, 277, 364
Ingle, Max VVilford, 214
Inglis, John Norman, 64, 69
Ingram, Walter B., 176
Ingram, IVilliam E., 263
Ingwersen, Carol Jean, 123
Inman, Donald Elon, 110, 265
Ireland, Kenneth L., 364
Irish, John Brownell, 354
Irons, Maurice H., Jr., 300
Irwin, Robert Louis, 263
Isenberger, Willard J., 346
Iverson, David James, 259
Ives, John Chester, 334
Ives, Joseph Deforest, 215
Ives, Robert P., 255
Jackley, Terry Ethel, 57, 168, 196,
Jackson, Lloyd G., 327
Jackson, Orvind R., 310, 314
Jacobi, VVilliam Carl, 334
Jacobs, VValter George, 177, 248,
Jacobsen, Donald Paul, 356
Jacobson, Barbara Ann, 123, 198
Jacobson, Rochelle, 243
Jacobson, Thomas J., 136
Jaeger, Carl S., 279
James, David Roger, 212, 343
James, Mary Louise, 227
James, Stephen H., 334
Jamison, Rex Lindsay, 54, 62, 269
Jansen, John Thomas, 249, 273
Jansen, Robert W., 273, 327, 334
Jansen, Vergie Irene, 229
Jarnigan, Charles B., 125, 176
Jaycox, June Ilene, 360
Jayne, Patricia Ann, 123, 225
Jecklin, Dirk Carlton, 314
Jeffers, John Robert, 214
Jehle, Ken, 110
Jenkins, Frances Avon, 196
Jenkins, Marcia Alice, 231
Jenkinson, Harlan H., 138, 279
Jennett, Clair VValter, 347
Jennings, Dally, 196
Jensen, Arno Lee, 354
Jensen, Dick Leroy, 327
Jensen, Don Arlen, 77, 283
Jensen, J., 231
Jensen, Merle Herbert, 131, 137, 269
Jensen, N., 231
Jensen, Ted Wayne, 279
Jerdee, Elsie Marie, 221, 360, 361
Jessen, James A., 334
Jewell, Priscilla R., 221, 334
Jewett, Frederick L., 259
Jochumsen, Ann M., 77, 123, 233
Johansen, Walter H., 318
Johnson, Betty K., 233
Johnson, Cari N., 364, 3.66
Johnson, Carol Lee, 59, 198
Johnson, Carolyn Ruth, 237, 334
Johnson, Craig Leol, 327
Johnson, Duane T., 364
Johnson, Edgar V., 334
Johnson, Edwin L., Jr., 177, 287
Johnson, Eugene Leroy, 354
Johnson, Evert Alfred, 214
Johnson, Gordon Keil, 187
Johnson, Gwendolyn M., 59, 241
Johnson, James Hubert, 310, 311,
Johnson, Lois Kay, 190
Johnson, Martha A., 350, 357
Johnson, Lynn, 162
Johnson Robert L., 300
Johnson, Robert VVayne, 350, 353
Johnson, Roy Stewart, 125, 281
Johnson, Shirley Ann, 239
Johnson, Verne, 297
Johnson, VVilliam P., 327
Johnson, XVilliam R., 269, 334
Johnston, Donna Lee, 58, 59, 65,
158, 239, 349
Johnston, Glenn M., 135, 136, 279
Johnston, Gloria J., 241, 334
Johnston, Howard H., 350
Johnston, Robert D., 334, 346
Johnston, Roy Everett, 350
Joiner, R. XV., Lt. Col., 174
Jones, Alice Anna, 227
Jones, Calvin, 110
Jones, James Alling, 64, 68
Jones, Keith Lloyd, 281
Jones, Louise Marilyn, 231
Jones, Marvin, 283
Jones, Nancy Joann, 360
.lones, R., 335
Robert Elvin, 77
Shirley Jo, 235
Jones, Sidney Cloyd, 343
Jones. Vl'alter Conrad, 144, 281,
Joor, William, 297
Jordan, Robert B., 335
Jorgensen, Gordon H.. 257
Jorgensen, Jack, 261
Jorgensen, Sven 'l'., 257
Joy, Mark Laverne, 261
rd T., 177, 279, 297
Judd, Howard Gordon, 136, 180
Judge, Martha Jane, 357
Jung, Darlene Natalie, 69, 219, 227
Jung, Jewell Gene, 283
Kahler, Delsena, 215
Kair, Lowell Allan, 300
Kair, Russell Lee, 176, 297, 300
Kair, Wanda, 304
Kalb, Thomas Joseph, 354
Kalina, Bernard Fram, 350, 355
Kaminkowitz, Grace, 77, 243
Kanellis, Eldan C., 111, 335
Kapenstein, Ira, 253
Karst, Ralph W., Capt., 174, 180
Kaster, James VV., 54, 68
Katelman, Harriet M., 78, 243
Kaufman, Marilyn Kay, 123
Kaufmann, Sarah Jane, 59, 63, 65,
Kearney, Phillip, 110
Kearney, James VV., 275
Keefe, Joseph C., 325
Keehn, Richard, 261
Keeton, Mary Anne, 241
Kegin, Oscar L., Sgt. lfc., 174
Keith, Kay Anne, 221
Kelley, Edmund Joseph, 354
Kelly, James McAlden, 177, 269
Kelly, Maurine Elaine, 221
Kelly, Patricia Jane, 235,
Kelly, Thomas Walker, 356
Kendall, John Edward, 350
Kendra, Peter Paul, 297
Kennady, John Charles, 355
Kenne, Eugene N., M. Sgt., 174
Kennebeck, Marvin E., 317 '
Kennedy, John Joseph, 297
Kenton, J., 273
Kenyon, Rupert E., 317, 320
Kepros, Stanley G., 342
Kerf, Tom Dwayne, 265 '
Kerr, Lawrence, 85, 182
Kern, George Arthur, 177, 335
Kern, Richard, 180
Kerrigan, Jane, 241, 335
Kessler, Katheryn M., 64, 123
Kettelkamp, Richard G., 353
Kettelkamp, VVilliam E., 353
Keyser, Lloyd Andrew, 317, 318,
Khalili, Mohammad H., 317, 321
King, Charles, 317
Kieck, VVilliam Robert, 279
Kiefer, Joyce Diane, 360
Kiger, Ronald Lee, 265
Kilby, John Duane, 317
Kiuiiigei-, Edith M., 218, 221, 335
Killmer, Larry Dean, 263
Kimball, Margaret, 221, 335
Kincaid, Don Benjamin, 136
Kinchner, Joyce M., 245
King, Don Lewis, 277
King, Frederick Lacey, 335
King, George Francis, 297
Kinter, Gretchen, 237
Kirby, Cecelia Jane, 77, 241
Kirby, Mary Louise, 223
Kirclioff, XVayne F., Major, 174
Kirlin, Maurice VV., 353
Kissack, R., 355
Kist, Richard James. 310, 311
Kitch, John Charles, 287
Kitch, Paul Edward, 142
Kitchen, Clyde Keith, 125, 279
Kitchen, Jerry D., 130, 297
Kivlahan, James J..
Klahn, Don Elmer, 177, 297, 302
Klein, Lavon G., 326
Klein, Morton Joseph, 253
Kline, David Lyle, 123
Klinger, Marilyn M., 223
Klinger, Robert Lee, 283
Klink, Douglas Duane, 356
Klontz, Herbert Arvid, 265
Klotz, Richard M., 302, 335
Knapp, Mary Glen, 237
Kneeter, Donald R., 267
Knerr, Wallace A., Sgt. lfc., 174
Kness, George, 110
Knight, Ramona Lee, 219
Krause, William A., 279
Kregel, Karen Lenore, 239, 335
Krekel, Lyman Edward, 263
Kremenak, Charles, Jr., 314
Kresge, Gerald Jarnes, 64, 335
Kristensen, Richard W., 312
Kriv, Harold, 64, 253, 297
Kroening, Arlene Rae, 227
Krohn, Gary Lete, 265
Kromer, Charles XV., 310, 312
Krotz, Donna June. 123
Kruggel, John Louis, 355
Kruse, Steven Grant, 335
Kudebeh, Morton M., 297
Kudros, Archie, 111
Kuehnle, John Louis, 327
Kuenzel, Calvin A., 327
Kuhlman, William, 355
Kuiper, Richard Lee, 136
Kundel, Donald VV., 356
Kundel, Robert Ray, 356
Kunic, Betty Ann, 63, 243
Kunzman, James D., 354
Kyhl, Jane Marie, 335
Labahn, Donald Alfred, 135, 285,
Ladd, Dean Mason, 74
Laflin, Jerry Maurice, 364
Lage, Wayne Frederick, 314
Lake, Carlton Bernard, 350, 355
Lamar, Helen Curran, 231
LaMar, John H., 356
Lambert, Marcia E., 190
Lampe, Arion Edward. 321
Lampe, Elmer Lewis, Jr., 335
Landess, John Edwin, 263
Landess, Robert C., 263, 335
Langhol, Phyllis Mae, 343
Langholz, Robert W., 302, 326
Langskov, Rita Linnea, 360
Lansing, Eugene H., 356
Lansinger, Jack C.. M. Sgt., 174
LaPorte, Paul A., 350, 353
Larew, Charles XV., 215, 297
Larew, Harold Dean, 187
Larrington, Jo Anne, 237, 335
Larsen, Charles Leroy, 248, 269,
Lentfer, Bob, 317, 319, 321
Lenth, Dale Ervin, 285, 297
Leo, John Baptist, 314
Leon, Thomas, 269
Leonard, Larry, 135, 136, 273
Lerner, Marilyn P., 63, 243, 335
Leuer, Kenneth, 138
Levene, Bruce David, 253
Levinson, Stanley R., 137, 176, 212
Levitt, Richard, 327
Levsen, Janice, 55, 77, 229
Lewis, Barbara Jane, 225
Lewis, Bert, 297
Lewis, Eileen J., 202
Lewis, Gerald Edwin, 261
Lewis, Marcia, 123, 225
Lias, Thomas Lee, 65
Larsen, Helen Irene, 162, 225
Larson, Jacque Robert, 177, 212,
Larson, Marcia Kay, 152, 156, 166,
Larson, Sharon Jeanne, 237
Larson, Susan Barbara, 239
Lathrop, Emilie P., 196
Kniss, Dale Clark, 279
Knobf, Robert D., Tech. Sgt.,
Knorr, Keith H., 350, 353
Knott, Keith Henry, 215
Knox, Louise, 335
Knudson, Charles F., 273, 297
Kobliska, Kenneth C., 335
Laude, Dr. Peter P., 312
Laughlin, Harold S., Jr., 214, 3.35
Laughlin, Lawrence L., 350
Laumbach, Lois Alvina, 227, 360,
Lawrence, Dick J., 346
Lawrence, William H., 297
Kobliska, Ronald John 255
Koch, John Stuart, 350, 353
Koehler, Charles, 317
Koehler, Paul F., 297
Koehn, Eleanor Rae, 223
Koening, Michael, 321
Koehrsen, Dorothy Ann, 360
Lawson, Bud, 111
Lawson, Frank Douglas, 355
Lawson, Jerome VVade, 77, 265
, YVarren Glenn, 137
John Carl, 297
an, John David, 283
Philip VVayne, 111, 142
Koenig, Michael, 253
Koerner, Walter David, 251
Koester, Lois Elaine, 225
Koevenig, James Louis, 79
Kohlhaas, Philip V., 269
Kolpack, Marvin YV., 356
Koopman, Ellen Joan, 360
Lear, Ida Christine, 241, 335
Leavitt, Harvey R., 253
Leber, Jerome Francis, 285
Leber, Thomas David, 285
Lebron, Laurent J., 273
Lechelt, Ronald Keith, 356
Lecoq, John Richard, 312
Kelsey, John M., 347
Kelso, Peggy Ann, 360
Kemble, Thomas Haynes, 356
Kemis, Robert Dean, 281
Kemp, Henry F., 273
Kemp, John R., 176
Kemp, Paul, 111
Korns, Katherine A., 231
Korns, Michael Edward, 62, 142,
Koss, Lawrence Leroy, 343
Kottong, Gerald Wayne, 137, 143
Kovitz, Melvin, 253
Kozel, R., 335
Kozlen, Jack Lee, 267
Kraift, Dorothy Rae, 322
Krall, Albert Frank, 176, 263, 297
Krapek, Frank Johnson, 310, 314
Kratz, Karen Joy, 233
Kratzke, Maureen S., 233
Lee, Delos Richard, 263
Lee, Henry Awana, 140, 335
Lee, Jo Ann, 229
Lee, VVilliam Charles, 279, 297
Left, Philip Arthur, 285, 327,
Leftingwell, Hugh, 125
Lehman, John Ditter, 354
Leidig, Edward George, 257
Leinbaugh, L., 110, 335
Leinfelder, Joseph T., 279, 317
Leinfelder, Mary E., 63, 239, 335
Leinhauser, Barbara J., 239, 345
Lembcke, Margaret E., 123
Lichtenberger, Horst, 283
Lichty, Charles Allen, 350
Lichty, James Edward, 273
Lichty, Jo Ann, 65, 77
Liike, VVillia1n Lee, 55, 64, 176, 180,
Linde, Marlin Dewayne, 65, 277
Linder, Richard, H., 265
Linder, Robert Duane, 176, 248, 335
Lindquist, Vllilliam G., 312
Lindsay, Allan Clyde, 283
Lindsey, Edwin Jack, 110, 131, 257
Linthacum, Robert VV., 335
Likowitz, Shirley, 243
Lipshutz, Stanley H., 267
Little, Ruth Ann, 233, 360
Litvack, Sanford M., 253
Livingston, Evelyn, 229
Livingston, Joan H., 239, 335
Llewelyn, David, 68
Loepp, Virginia C., 335
Loerke, Shirley A., 202
Loichinger, C., 233, 335
Logan, Bill, 125
Long, Paul J., 176
Lonknecker, Daniel, 335. 356
Looney, Clark Dean, 140, 277
Loots, Don Leroy, 65, 212
Lorant, Dinny, 85
Lorenc, Ernest, 350
Lorentzen, Perry A., 317. 320, 321
Lorenz, Ellen Louise, 336
Love, Mrs., 223
Lowe, David Gerald, 343
Lowenberg, Terry Gene, 285
Lowry, Jack William, 56, 177, 281,
Lubin, Donald Sundell, 267
Lucas, Frederick Ross, 135, 136
Lucas, Ross S., 137
Luce, Mary Helene, 227
Ludvigson, Harold W., 187, 343
Luhman, Lowell A., 336
Lumas, A., 206
Lumback, L., 202
Lunan, Loah Lorene, 58, 59, 171,
Lund, Patricia Ann, 219, 245
Lundahl, Lester E., 287
Lundeen, Richard M., 350, 356
Lundquist, Aleda S., 235, 336
Lundquist, VVilliam A., 275
Lungren, Marvin M., 259
Lust, Carroll Roger, 261
Luth, James Frederick, 64, 180
Lyman, Douglas C., 143
Lyman, June Carol, 60, 233, 304
Lynch, Harriet Jean, 218, 231, 336,
Lynxwiler, Robert L., 177
Lyons, Edward Joseph, 326
Lyons, Larry Maurice, 269
MacBride, Suzanne, 231
Mackey, Baila Joann, 63, 343
Mackey, Lyle Raymond, 275
Macleod, Margaret E., 360
Macumber, Mary C., 360
Madison, Dan Lester, 263
Madsen, Robert B., 142
Maggert, James Robert, 182
Magnuson, Doris L., 123
Maher, Louis James, Jr., 62, 336.
Mahon, Elizabeth Jean, 202, 235,
Mahr, Marilyn Maxine, 198, 225
Malcolm, Roderic Wm., 269
Malozi, Philip M., Jr., 287
Mangelsdorf, Carl H., 350
Manly, VVilliam F., 265
Manning, Nancy Ann, 239
Manvitz, Rogene B., 243
Marblestone, Ethel J., 243
March, Herb, 140
Mariner, George M., 265
Mark, Harold F., 249, 261
Markunas, Paul John, 350, 356
Marlas, Louis Anthony, 326
Marner, Carolyn Alice, 360
Marquis, Harold L., 182
Marquis, Shirley M., 336
Maars, Jack Winton, 350, 353
Marshall, John F., 263
Marshall, Lawrence L., 68
Marshek, Joseph A., Jr., 176, 318
Marston, Elsa Peirce, 77, 237, 336
Martel, Augustine H., 130
Marten, Norma Lois, 245
McGuire, Ronald D., 123
McKay, Thomas XV., 263
McKean, Gale Keith, 64, 187
McKenna, Patricia M., 233
McKnight, James D., 261
McLaine, Roger VVillett, 177, 336,
McLatchie, John A., 343
McLaughlin, Edward J., 355
McLaughlin, John J., 265
McLaughlin, Mary Rita, 215
McLaughlin, Philip A., 350, 353
McMahon, Donna Jean, 239
McMichael, Gleason W., 336
McMonigle, Jane C., 336
McNally, Jean E., 357
McNally, Mary P., 322
McNamara, Connie Mae, 225
McNeish, Jack Roy, 311, 314
McNertney, William J., 326
McQuillen, Donald C., 345
McReynolds, Barbara A., 221
Miner, James B., Jr., 273,
Mitchell, Cliford L., 364
Mitchell, David Doig, 279
Mitchell, Edward P., 347
Mitchell, Marcia J., 202
Mixson, Barbara E., 239
Mize, Rae Evonne, 337
Moeller, Arlyn McClay, 356
Moellering, Lois Anne, 79
Moellering, Margaret, 79, 233
Mogle, Miriam Gail, 199, 237
Mohr, Henry Elving, 298
Mol, Henry Roger, 350
Moldenhauer, Lorna H., 55, 58, 229
Moldenhauer, Don Lee, 337
Moldenhauer, Wayne A., 65,
Molsberry, Frank I., 310
Monroe, Harry Lile, 311, 312
Montgomery, Jean, 237
Montgomery, James A., 279
Moody, Laura Ellen, 235
Nelson, William E., 77, 177, 269,
Nesler, Thomas Owen, 275
Neubauer, James Alan, 255
Neuzil, Marilyn F., 221, 337
Newcomer, Charles E., 314
Newell, Patricia Ann, 69, 198
Newkirk, Harlan Henry, 298, 300,
, Carol Ann, 229
Newman, Gloria, 154, 243
, Gordon Harold, 267
Newsome, Ellis H., 346
Martens, Donald G., 297, 300
Martin Adelbert L., 176, 300, 326
Martin, Charles Dyer, 354
Martin Joseph M., 139, 283
Martin, Marjorie Anne, 241, 336
Robert Joseph, 297
,Robert S., 215
Martinkus, James, 110
Marx, Orrin H., 347
David Edward, 68
Gerald Mervin, 253
McTavish, John Elser, 327
, Wayne Morgan, 182, 263
John Jerome, 336
Means, Dorothy Jane, 64, 336
Means, Richard Paul, 285
Meder, Prudence Alice, 229
Meinert, Herbert G., 69
Meinhardt, Lois Anne, 223, 336
Melcher, Beverly Jean, 243
Mellerup, VVilliam H., 310, 314
Melms, Diane Marie, 198
Menard, Jane E., 235
Menard, William Owen, 277
Mencke, Alice June, 57, 58, 227,
Moon, Joseph Kay, 130
Moore, George Howard, 337
Moore, John William, 259
Moore, Margaret Jean, 241, 360
Moore, Marie Louise, 65, 190
Moore, Michael VV., 257
Moore, Robert Lloyd, 364
Morain, Claude Lester, 327
Moran, Catherine Jane, 123
Moran, Terry, 111
Moranville, David B., 300
Herbert Oscar, 137, 142
Morgan, Carol May, 337
Morlock, Paul Nelson, 269, 364
Morris, Kay Ann, 227
Morris, Minnie Betty, 243
Mulroney, Shelia, 235
Massier, Marcia Alice, 237
Matheson, Eldean, 111
Matson, Elizabeth M., 59, 229, 336
Mattes, Richard Paul, 277
Matthias, Alan w., 177, 297, 300
Matulef, Jordan Irwin, 253, 297
Matykiewicz, Louis F., 111, 287
Matzdorf, Kurtheinz J., 72
Mau, Richard, 279
Maulson, Vernon'Clyde, 343
Maurer, Mary Evelyn, 123, 345
Maxwell, Ardeth K., 360
Maywald, Marilyn E., 223, 336
McBath, Prof. James, 71
McBride, Suzanne Gay, 239
McCall, Joan Marilyn, 223
McCann, Eldon Ray, 336
McCann, Terrence John, 138, 287
McCardell, Edmund A., 269
McCardell, Jeanne K., 231
McCarthy, Duane R., 353
McCarthy, Rovert T., 326
McCaughey, Peter G., 314
McCauley, Richard E., 277
McClain, James H., 77, 265
McClain, R., 179
McClary, Susan C., 231
McClatchey, Mary Ann, 198, 199
McCleery, Richard G., 350, 354
McClellan, David L., 353, 359
McClintock, XVilliam D., 311, 314
McCollister, Robert P., 257
McConachie, James A., 257
McConnell, Richard O., 297, 300
McCorkle, Shirley Ann, 229, 343
McCormac, Diane C., 123, 160
McCoy, David Lorenz, 312
Mendenhall, Roger K., 261
Merrill, Marydale, 235, 343
Mertins, Audrey E., 225
Merulla, Charles A., 356
Meswarb, Norman J., 312
Metcalf, Louise R., 243
Metge, 1Villiam Ray, 310
Meyer, Albert J., 350, 354
Meyer, Barbara Joan, 57, 65, 237
Meyer, David Edward, 364
Meyer, John Rollin, 275, 336
Meyer, Joyce C., 58
Meyer, W., M. Sgt., 174
Robert Dean, 64
Robert Jerome 350 353
Meyers, Patricia Ann,y164, ,235
Mezvinsky, Norton, 69, 70, 71, 248,
Michaelson, Joan A., 198, 337
Michaelson, Manly, Jr., 353
Michel, Donald K., 318
Michel, Gene Everett, 356
Middents, Gerald John, 177, 297
Milani, James Gregory, 111, 273
Milani, Martha May, 219, 231
Miles, Donald Ray, 136, 137, 143,
Morrison, Berna Lee, 225
Morrissey, Charles B., 279
Morrow, Robert E., 311
Morse, Susan, 69, 229, 337
Morton, Gaye Eileen, 239
Moses, Warren Gerald, 281
Mozey, Dwayne Leroy, 318,
Mugge, John Pagett, 281
Muhl, Norma Johnsine, 245, 345
Mulhern, Harold T.. 273
Mullahey, Edward F., 135, 136, 137
Mullinix, Herbert M., 257
Mulroney, Michael A., 275, 298, 300
Mumgaard, Charles A., 285
Murphy, James T., 176, 279, 298
Murphy, John Edwin, 283
McCoy, Hugh Paul, 285
McCoy, Marvin Merle, 279
McCoy, Patricia Ann, 198
William Edward, 311, 312
McCrabb, Patsy Ann, 215
McCreedy, Gordon Joe, 336, 353
McCullough, James A., 136
McCutcheon, James A., 136
McDermott, Susan G., 164, 239
McDonald, Donald H., 176, 297
Miller, Betty C., 65, 235, 337
Miller, Carmen S., 312
Miller, Cecil Forrest, 337, 355
Miller, David Louis, 298, 300
Miller, Dennis Lee, 263
Miller, Dorothy Lee, 223
Miller, Frances V., 231, 337
Miller, Frank Ray, 273
Miller, Harlan S., Jr., 283
Miller, Harold Ray, 318, 320
Miller, Herbert P., 350, 355
Miller, Jack Lynn, 310, 312
Miller, Jerry Jay, 77, 283
Miller, John K., 176
Miller, John Michael, 356
Miller, Kay Yvonne, 60
Miller, Keith E., 350, 356
Miller, Marilyn, 168, 196, 337
Miller, Mary Patricia, 233
Miller, Robert Lewis, 131, 137
McDonald, John A., 327, 336
McEleney, James E., 177, 287, 297
McEwen, John Russell, 269
McEwen, Kenneth S., 174, 336
McFarland, Daniel, 131
McFarland, Robert B., 350
McGeough, John F., 215
Mc-Ginnis, Eileen Mae, 190
Miller, Sandra Jean, 123, 243
Millhaem, Robert, 68
Millhone, John, 67
Mills, Arlene Ruth, 219, 225
Mills, Guy James, 314
Milnes, Virginia Anne, 241
Milota, Margaret Lou, 69, 237
Minear, Barry Neal, 326
Murphy, Thomas VV., 62, 279
Murray, Joan, 227
Muse, Norman Leroy, 285
Myers, Franklin Lewis, 337,
Myers, George Hunt, 137, 312
Myers, Jody Joan, 231
Newton, George Eugene, 215
Ney, Raymond Anthony, 298
Nichols, Barbara Jane, 227
Nichols, Marilyn Ruth, 123
Nichols, Shirley, 57, 65, 241
Nicholson, Howard C., 54
Nickol, Joan Belle, 64, 123, 343
Nieh, Doris T., 337
Niehaus, VVhitford S., 259, 298, 300
Nilles, Francis G., 327
Nilson, Norman, 357
Nix, Jeanna Lue, 229
Nobile, Marcella J., 63
Noble, Harold Dudley, 353
Noble, Jeannette B., 241
Nolan, Elizabeth Ann, 55, 65
Nolf, Bruce Owen, 142
Noll, John Benjamin, 265, 300
Noller, Dan Francis, 259
Noordhoff, Merrill S., 351
Norcross, Kathryn J., 337
Nordmark, Boyd Nelson, 312
Nordyke, James Edward, 279
Norman, James Kenneth, 139, 143,
Northrup, Maurice L., 351, 354
Noser, Dwayne Burton, 176, 263,
Novotny, Charlene, 337
Novotny, Viola D., 360
Nugent, Thomas F., 263
Nunn, John Raymond, 283
Nuss, Eldon Paul, 298, 300
Nussbaum, Rhoda A., 69, 243
Nusser, Stephen Louis, 327
Nutting, Catherine E., 123
Nybakken, Lorraine, 231
Nye, Betty Lou, 190
Nye, VVilliam Allen, 298
Oakes, John Perry, 277
Oakley, John Boliver, 130
Oathout, Ronald Alva, 277
Obadia, Beracasa A. S., 321
Oberbroeckling, R. G., 269
O'Brien, Jean C., 123, 215
O'Brien, Marigrace, 157, 163, 241
O'Brien, Rosemary Anne, 223
O'Brien, Sarah Jane, 59, 227, 337
Myers, Louis B., 176, 215, 298, 302
Myers, Shirley Jean, 215, 337
Myers, Theodore P., 140, 212
Myers, VVilliam R., 351, 356
Muli, Howard Orion, 277
Nadler, Sarah G., 243
Nadler, Sigmund H., 356
Nakano, Dorothy E., 123, 160,
Nalepa, Joes, 111
Napierkowski, Eugene, 298
Naxera, Victor F., 215
Nebel, Max Edward, 337, 346
Neff, Margaret P., 227
Claire Paul, 273
Nell, Patricia Ann, 223
Richard Allan, 281
Douglas R., 273
Nelson, Grant Jon, 275
Nelson, Joan Felicia, 196, 362
Nelson Larry Dale, 283
Larry Vance, 212, 300
Lloyd Arthur, 261
Richard Max, 273
Sherman Allan, 135, 136
O'Connor, Phillip J., 273, 337, 345
O'Dell, Vada Diane, 164, 227
Oehrle, James Francis, 279 - ,
Offenburger, Thomas E., 64, 69, 263
Otiicer, Charles D., 351, 356
Ogeson, Bob, 139
O'Hara, Joan, 231
O'Harrow, Marjorie J., 151, 235
Ohrt, Gladyce Amelia, 187, 337
Ohsman, Leona Esther, 343
Ojemann, George Alvin, 69, 285
Ojemann, Robert G., 353
O'Keefe, Janan, 63
Oldaker, Geraldine E., 190
Olesker, Rita Lea, 63, 243
Oliver, Barbara J., 190
Olmstead, Don Dee, 265
Olsen, P., 265
Olsen, Robert George, 176, 298
Olsen, Sarah E., 235
lfred Barber, 337
Olson, Constance B., 227, 337
ugene Homer, 298
Olson, Karen, 225
ichard L., 255
, Arthur Wm., 287
Omlid, Harlan Hauser, 355
Orr, James Clyde, 298
Orr, John Richie, 285
.. ...Ja .,,, ,. ,,f-,
Orr, William Dayton, 285
Ortmeyer, Donald XV., 351, 356
Osmundson, Jo Ann, 239, 337
O'Toole, Vera Mae, 198
Otten, Donald J., 176
Ottens, Nathan Daniel, 251
Otto, Jack Frederick, 314
Oukrap, Ray Keith, 312
Overholt, Bill, 67
Overholtzer, Robert YV., 176, 248,
Overlan, A., 361
Overton, Roy YVilliam, 351
Ozols, Laura Marija, 311
Paardekooper, Martha, 235
Packard, Rae Dolores, 227
Page, Joel, 110
Page, Nancy Lee, 235
Palmer, Barbara Jean, 55, 77, 198
Palmer, Bruce A., 65
Palmer, Joyce Marlelon, 63, 225,
Palmer, Margot K., 196
Pansegrau, Duane F., 355
Pfander, Donna Lu, 235
Pfeiffer, Mrs. Altah, 259
Phelps, Bette Anne, 123
Phelps, Mary Louise, 223
Phillips, Robert, 111
Phillips, Clark B., 311, 312
Phillips, Lawrence M., 177, 248,
Phillips, Reed, Jr., 363
Phillips, Robert A., 177, 269
Phillips, Ronnie Glen, 65, 123, 215
Picha, Gerald, 215
Picha, Joa11 Frances, 215
Pickens, James F., 327
Pickering, Fred VV., 269
Pieper, NVillian1 F., 176, 279
Pierce, Jerome VVitmer, 77, 283
Pierson, Franklin H., 285
Pike, Jo Ann, 221
Pilcher, L., 237
Pink, James XVilliam, 338
Piper, Nick J., 142, 273
Piper, Sue, 241
Pippert, VVesley G., 187
Piro, YVhitey, 111
Pitcher, Tom, 111
Porter, Dean, 68
Papadakes, Nick G., 251
Papke, Janis Lea, 241
Pappajohn, Socrates G., 55, 269
Parker, Barbara J., 62, 241, 343
Parker, Elizabeth M., 187
Parker, Mary Ellen, 227
Parker, Paul A., Jr., 265
Pisney, Arlene Rose, 223, 338
Pitkin, Roy Macbeth, 62, 279,
Pitschke, Richard E., 78, 345
Plantz, Janet Ruth, 190
Ploen, Kenneth Allen, 130
Pohren, Gayland, 318
Poinsett, Mason E., M. Sgt., 174
Poisnick, Milton, 326, 338
Parks, John Lee, 351, 353
Parks, Thomas A., 337
Parr, Patricia Ann, 59, 65, 237
Pascliall, Billy L., 337
Passer, Jerry Arnold, 248, 267, 364
Patron, Elaine P., 235
Patterson, Earl S., 351, 356
Patterson, Mary C., 225
Patterson, Mary J., 337
Patton, Patricia Lou, 322
Pauli, NVayne Albert, 273
Paulson, James Harry, 279
Paulsrud, David G., 343
Pauly, Richard VVilton, 139, 257
Paustian, Barbara Lea, 360
Paustian, Marjorie G., 198, 223
Payer, Don Robert, 226
Payne, Beulah Mae, 69, 78, 199,
Payton, Barbara Jean, 229
Pearce, Richard Allen, 283
Pearson,Harold, Jr., 314
Pearson, Margaret J., 123
Pearson, Roger W., 248, 251, 298
Pearson, VVarren T., 140, 353
Pecina, Richard Wayne, 215
Pecinovsky, VV. J., 138
Peckham, Nancy E., 235, 337, 346
Penhollow, John Orin, 343'
Penn, Robert A., 355
Penney, Craig Montel, 300
Penningroth, Marjorie, 63
Pennington, Richard D., 135, 137,
Polhill, Craig Austin, 298
Polk, N., 338
Pollak, Donald A., 68
Pollock, Charles A., 356
Pollock, Roscoe L., 298
Polten, Dean Reid, 55, 261
Popp, Edwin E., 176
Porter, Dean Allan, 68, 298, 302
Porter, Dolores Marie, 237
Porter, Lawrence WV., 351, 356
Porter, Paul, 68
Porter, Prof. William E., 85
Postel, Joyce Ann, 352
Potts, Frank Duane, 263
Powell, Shirlee Anne, 215, 338
Powers, 1Villiam James, 351, 356
Pownall, Fred M., 74
Pratt, James Abner, 176, 265, 338
Press, Ronald Stanley, 253
Preston, Richard Earl, 351, 353
Price, Joan, 360
Price, John Ervin, 279
Prickett, Dale Arnold, 364
Primrose, Harold John, 279
Prittchett, Lafayette, 259
Proctor. Janie, 223
Proehl, Carla Johanna, 298, 304
Proehl, M., 361
Proudfit, Kathleen M., 360
Prouty, John Frazier, 279
Provorse, Robert C., 347
Cynthia Marie, 219, 229
Putney, Martha Kay, 65, 77, 223
Rao, K. Rhaskara, 67
Rapoport, Joann, 243
Rapoport, Lawrence G., 267
Rascher, Norma, 241
Rashid, Jake Ernest, 338
Rasnmssen, Edwin C., Jr., 343
Rasmussen, John C., 62, 64
Raster, Ann, 65, 225, 343
Rath, Marilyn, 235, 338
Rathert, John NVilliam, 176, 248,
Ratti, Emilio P., Major, 174
Rausch, Mary Kathryn, 77, 304
Rawson, Carol, 243
Ray, Marilyn, 65, 231
Raymond, Joan VVilma, 360
Raymond, Mary C., 182, 275
Rea, Roger Alan, 338
Reagan, Judy Ann, 237
Reager, Dorothy Beata, 360
Redden, Jerry, 87
Redenbaugh, Jane, 241
Redig, Dale Francis, 312
Reed, James Edward, 356
Reed, Robert Edward, 135, 136, 285
Reeder, James Seymour, 277
Reedquist, M. Jane, 241
Reeds, Ralph Edgar,
Rees, Carolyn Jane, 233
Reese, Lloyd G., 298
Rehal, Robert Eugene, 285
Rehnberg, Sally Jean, 57, 65, 237
Reichow, Jerry, 110
Reider, Suzanne Marie, 77, 239
Reimann, Nancy Jane, 78, 198
Reimers, Robert James, 125, 263
Reppert, Constance J., 338
Reynolds, Franklin A., 257
Rhatigan, Jack K., 365
Ribble, D., 327
Rice, George Edward, 110, 265, 298
Rich, Jon Henri, 338, 356
Rich, Martin Donald, 177, 267, 298
Richard, Clysta Ann, 357
Richards, Christopher J., 68
Richards, Eddie, 353
Richards, Stanley, 267
Richards, Thomas, 263
Richardson, Robert S., 298, 302
Richmann, Helen Ann, 63, 225
Richter, Jane Louise, 198, 239
Rickett, Margaret A., 55, 58, 62,
Rider, George William, 285, 298
Ridgeway, Joan D., 78, 196, 199
Ridley, Gerald F., 125, 277
Rieck, Donald Allan, 273
Riehle, Robert C., 351
Ries, Marian Helen, 338
Riley, Connie, 229
Rinckel, Edward NV., 64
Rinderknecht, Norman, 275
Rinella, John Lewis, 354
Ringdahl, John Edward, 312, 338
Ringo, Rolanda, 237
Rinker, Margaret Jean, 241
Risk, Donald Lee, 312
Rittenhouse, Joyce A., 343
Rohret, Leslie Joseph, 338
Rohrssen, Donald John, 355
Rolinger, Russell R., 130, 269
Rollene, Shirley V., 77, 190, 233
Roman, Elizabeth Anne, 199, 273
Rook, Susan Carol, 231
Rose, Donald George, 275
Rosen, Maurice D., 267, 338
Rosenbaum, Charles H., 249, 267
Rosenberg, Harlan K., 356
Rosenberg, Morton Y., 299
Rosenberg, Richard VV., 267
Rosene, Robert B., 253
Rosenfeld, Sheldon S., 253
Ross, Mary Ann, 57, 196, 198, 338,
Rotman, June Evelyn, 65, 69
Roudabush, Dean G., 177, 179
Roules, James Freric, 355
Rouse, Richard Hunter, 135, 136
Rouse, Wayne, 68
Roush, Richard Calvin, 265
Roushar, John Edward, 365
Rovner, Allan Jay, 267
Rowe, Alvin George, 135, 136
Rowland, Ruth E., 202, 223
Rowels, J., 351
Rowley, Marjory May, 78
Rowley, Neil Leroy, 311, 314
Rozeboom, Earl Gordon, 356
Ruben, Pauline Ann, 58, 64, 243
Rubin, Gary Stanley, 267
Rubottom, Richard L., 251
Rutledge, Mrs. Irving, 273
Ruchotzke, Hugo Leo, 299
Rnggles, Carolyn Jean, 123
Rulilfson, Franklin R., 311
Ruschnieyer, Max H., 136
Rush, Thomas Arthur, 62, 343
Ruske, Lynn Eugene, 279
Russell, Marianne, 229, 338
Russell, Rita Mae, 227
Russell, Sharon Lee, 223
Ruttan, John Arthur, 326
Ryan David Anthony, 273
Ryan, Donald Richard, 338
Ryan, James Francis, 265
Ryan, Jerre Francis, 269
Ryan Lehan Jerome, 136
, Rodney John, 269
Ryden, Donald Ray, 265
Ryden, N., 338
Rys, Francine Joyce, 198
Sarr, Hollace Rae, 360
Sackett, Sara Jane, 231
Sadler, Nancy Louise, 241
Saggau, Lydia Ann, 221
Salle, Susan Gay, 198, 229
Salkeld, Thomas James, 55, 279
Salva, Donald Louis, 273
Samonte, Anita C., 339
Sample, Richard Lee, 69, 261
Sampson, Frances Ann, 227
Sandberg, James VV., 176, 299
Sandy, Patricia Lee, 227
Pepping, Frederick J., 55, 283
Percival, James A., 265
Percy, Alberta Mae, 221
Perkins, Roger Lee, 356
Pesses, Samuel Lee, 64, 123, 267
Peters, Jack William, 212, 327
Peters, Loretta May, 65
Peters, M., 338
Petersen, James Vogel, 314
Petersen, Vl'ayne A., 364
,Boyd F., 298, 307
, Carlton J., 355
, David G., 345
, Donald J., 85, 279
Peterson, John Rosen, 311, 312
Peterson, Karen Lee, 154, 241
Peterson, Kenneth Don, 277
Peterson, Margaret J., 237
Peterson, Myron Earl, 300
Pat Marie, 239
Z Robert Rawl, 312
,Roger F., 327
Joan A., 123
Petted, James Joseph, 314
Quade, Merrit J., 311
Quimby, B., 110, 131
Quinby, William Ray, 338
Quinn, Judith Lucille, 123, 343
Rabedeaux, Richard XV., 314
Rabinowitz, Sheldon H., 298
Rabus, Sherylene Ann, 63, 225
Raecher, James Arlyss, 275
Raffensperger, Marcia, 338
Ragona, Robert F., 351
Ragot, Charlene, 227
Ramer, James Leroy, 277
Ramsey, Guy, Jr., 318
Ramsey, James Stivers, 85, 338, 346
Ramseyer, Harry VV., Jr., 355
Randall, John D., Jr., 283
Randall, John Hammond, 281
Randolph, Aaron Peter, 351, 355
Rankin, Jobyna Ann, 59, 65, 198
Ritter, Brunhilde T., 223
Ritter, Keith Leon, 299
Ritter, Richard, 125
Roberst, James N., C.W.0., 174
Roberts, Denny Roger, 215, 307
Robertson, Dennis E., 135, 136
Robertson, Dorothy A., 235
Robertson, James A., 354
Robertson, John Hugh, 281
Robey, Douglas Alvin, 179
Robinow, Marilyn Ruth, 198
Robinson Harry VVade, 279
Robinson, Howard F., 267
Robinson, James J., 299, 302
Robinson, Jerry H., 176, 267, 299
Robinson, Marguerite, 338
Robinson, Norma Joan, 215
Robinson Shirley K., 221
Rodgers, Larry Duane, 277
Roeder, Richard B., 125, 279
Roffman, Barbara Rae, 243
Roffman, Blaine Yale, 267
Rogers, Donna Jean, 64, 338
Rogers, Harold P., Capt., 174
Rogers, James, 68
Sangster, Tommy Roe, 148, 287, 339
Sanner, John Harper, 177, 214, 365
Sarff, Floyd Harvey, 140, 279
Sassen, Duane Arlon, 257
Sauber, Barbara Ann, 235
Saunders, Gene, 339, 356
Saunders, Meredith R., 356
Savage, Harriet L., 77, 196, 198
Sawyer, Mary Ellen, 299, 304, 306
Saxton, Ben G., Jr., Major, 174
Sayre, Lombard, 351, 353
Sayres, Kathryn Lea, 123, 245
Scalise, Lawrence F., 249, 263
Schaal, Carrol VV., Jr., 300
Schaap, Catherine D., 235
Schacht, Sally Lou, 223
Schaefer, Ronald T., 131, 285
Schafroth, Joanne F., 198, 199
Schaper, Rosalie Ann, 65, 78
Schechtman, Ronald H., 269, 299
Scheckel, Gerald John, 311, 314
Schefstad, lfVilbur J., 351, 355
Schellinger, Richard, 354
Schenken, Rudolph R., 136, 338
Schepers, Arith Lee, 123
i A 1
Thomas, Richard Allen, 177, 321
Scheuerman, Milton, 125
Schilling, Bonnie J., 54, 65, 168,
Schimmelpfennig, Hal, 177, 251
Schipper, Paul Harm, 279
Schmadeke, Donald VVm., 339
Schmelzer, VVilliam J., 356
Schmickel, Richard K., 176, 180
Schmidt, Duane Arthur, 310, 314
Schmidt, Gene Alan, 281
Schmidt, Karen Faye, 245
Schmiedel, Edward E., 356
Schmitt, Donald Dean, 351
Schmitz, James Peter, 351
Schneider, Lawrence L., 314
Schneider, Robert VV., 263
Schneider, Suzanne E., 231
Schneider, VVilliam G., 310, 314
Schneltzler, Dolores R., 360
Schnormeier, Theodore, 251
Schoeller, Robert A., 269
Schoenfelder, E. M., 343
Schoof, VVilliam, 125
Schornhorts, F. T., 285
Schorr, VVayne George, 68
Schrader, Frederick D., 285
Schrader, Rex Albert, 302, 326
Schreiber, John H., 299
Schroeder, Judy Marie, 360
Schulke, Margaret A., 339
Schulke, Merryl Dean, 314
Schultz, Donald F., 351
Schultz, Gerald Ted, 355
Schulze, Mary Louise, 57, 59, 190,
Schumacher, Vlfilliaxn A., 212
Schumann, Joan K., 60, 239, 343
Schwartz, Charles, 351
Schweiger, James VV., 310, 314
Schwengel, Dorothy J., 198, 239
Schwengel, Franklin D., 111, 257
Sclarow, Donna Lee, 69, 243
Sclarow, Marshall H., 326
Scott, Beverly Carol, 199, 299
Scroggs, Robert B., 269
Seaberg, VVilliam, 125
Sealy, James Maurice, 273
Searight, VVilliam R., 259
Seay, John Floyd, 261, 339
Sebolt, Frank Otis, 130
Sedlacek, Robert A., 351
Sedlacek, Steven VV., 255
See, Marlo Gene, 269
Seeberg, Richard S., 176, 265
Seeser, Gordon H., 287
Seeser, John Oliver, 69, 212, 339
Selzer, Lial Howvard, 215
Settlernyer, Charles R., 269
Settlemyer, Russell R., 269
Seuntjens, John R., 273
Sewell, VValter E., Col., 174
Seydel, Barbara Jean, 190
Shadle, Marylene L., 218, 339
Shank, James Ronald, 265
Shannon, Don Erwin, 275, 365
Shapiro, Marian K., 77, 233, 343
Shapiro, Richard S., 356, 357
Shapiro, Sarah Ruth, 243
Sharbondy, Gary Peter, 314
Shaw, David Strohbeen, 136
Shearer, Paul Keith, 299, 300
Sheldon, Richard S., 265
Shenkle, T., 179
Shepard, Lucy Mae, 362
Sheridan, R. Ann, 58, 59, 64, 79,
Sherk, Kenneth Hohn, 56, 261
Sherman, Jeanne L., 339
Sherman, Robert B., 351
Shiley, Catherine J., 241
Shine, Bruce 1Villard, 267
Shining, H. Streeter, 62, 137, 138
Shinkle, VVallace T., 259
Shipper, Paul, 110
Shirley, Regina T. H., 360
Shkolnick, Rodney, 326
Shoemaker, William J., 327
Shope, William Harold, 277
Shuck, Terry, 110
Shutt, Merrill M., 357
Siefken, Bernard John, 353
Siegel, Jeanette S., 243
Sievers, Barbara, 154, 235
Sifford, Mary Louise, 55, 56, 57, 59,
Silbaugh, Richard VV., 65
Sinnock, Frank Also, 326
Sippel, Norma Jean, 241
Sires, Marilyn Elaine, 58, 59, 221,
Sirinsky, Lar1'y Alan, 253
Sirota, Evelyn, 243
Six, Norman, 111
Skaife, VVillia1n A., 176
Skinner, Sybil Diane, 58, 60, 241
Skogstrom, Harry C., Jr., 277
Slager, Carolyn Kay, 151, 160, 221
Slager, Joann Carol, 221
Slavens, Bobbie Joe, 339
Sloan, Morris G., 351
Sloane, Marcia Carol,
Slofer, Bernard Paul, 144,
Smalley, Norma Paul, 177
Smith, Alvin, 68
Smith, Clifford V., Jr., 318
Smith, Deane Kenton, 269
Smith, Donald Dean, 273
Smith, Earl Harold, 110, 142
Smith, James Stuart, 327
Smith, James Roger, 177, 339
Smith, K., 179
Smith, Marjorie Ann, 339
Smith, Nancy Ann, 123, 198
Smith, Patricia A., 229
, Richard Conway, 273
Smith, Richard Lee, 356
Smith, Robert Dewitt, 257
Smith, Sherwood Z., 283, 339
Smith, 1Villiam T., 68
Smith, VVilliam Kirby, 130
Snell, Bruce Morey, Jr., 327
Snell, John Edward, 356
Snider, Joann, 77, 223
Snover, Beverly J., 221. 299
Snowgren, Jacqueline, 223
Snyder, Gregg M., 351
Snyder, Joanne Lavon, 225
Soiseth, Robert Perry, 355
Soll, Donald John, 279
Soll, Shirley Mae, 362
Soloway, Richard A., 253
Sommerfeld, Raynard M., 62, 212,
Sones, Donald Allen, 354
Sorensen, Al Lee, 140
Sorensen, Constance J., 339
Sornson, Elmer T., Jr., 62, 273, 343
Sornson, Rodney Drace, 339, 353
Spaan, Robert C., 137, 142, 310, 314
Spacek, Barbara Sue, 237
Spangler, Joan Tregor, 65, 339
Sparks, Richard E., 356
Spear, John Stanley, 285
Speas, Meridean Leone, 343
Spencer, Francis J., 65
Spies, John Flavan, 299
Spivak, Marvin David, 267
Spizman, Phillip L., 365
Sprague, Leland L., 356
Springer, James VV., 351, 356
Spurgeon, John Hugh, 347
Staley, Boyd Calvert, 69, 70
Stamp, Meryl Varner, 255
Stamy, Donald Elmer, 339
Stanfield, Dwight E., 339
Stanford, VVilliam, 356
Stanton, Thomas E., 177, 339
Stanzel, Betty Joan, 65, 154, 239,
Stanzel, Janet Nasby, 239
Staples, Lawrence F., 356
Stapleton, Richard J., 176, 212, 318,
Stark, Paul Henry, 177
Starner, Roger Allen, 277
Starrett, Robert G., 69, 70
Statton, Clarence E., 355
Stava, Robert VVillis, 339
Staves, Gregory R., 287, 31
Stearnes, Bob, 1 10
Stebbins, Sally, 241, 339
Steckler, Sylva K., 223
Steele, Donald Baker, 327
Steele, Robert Murray, 287
Steele, VVilliam, 1 10
Steifenson, Genice C., 63
. v .
Stegman, Jacob John, 273
Steiger, Ray Francis, 283
Stein, Judith Susan, 79, 243
Stein, Norman VVilson, 69, 267, 322
Stein, Robert Abe, 136, 137
Steinberger, Emil, 355
Stelzer, Joan Ann, 360
Stephen, Emily Fern, 360
Stephenson, John R., 279
Sterling, Aaron Lou, 253
Stern, Jack Marvin, 267
Sterns, Gerald Carey, 176, 263, 299
Stevens, Joyce D., 225, 322, 343
Stevens, Lester Lee, 142
Stevens, Robert E., 353
Stevens, Suzanne, 229
Stevens, Ted J., 277
Stevens, VVendell, 187
Stevenson, Pamela B., 299
Stevenson, Richard H., 65, 326
Stewart, James R., 68, 356
Stewart, John Reend, 68, 74, 206,
Stewart, Merle YV., 69, 269
Stewart, VVilliam R., 356
Stockman, Dolores M., 123, 215
Stoecker, Donald Lee, 214
Stoltz, Helen Lenore, 57, 58, 65, 231
Stone, Paul Chester, 279
Stoppelmoor, Wayne H., 285
Stover, Donald Rae, 261
Stoyles, Robert Lewis, 326
Strohman, Leroy, 212
Strom, Robert Laverne, 356, 357
Stuart, Virginia Kay, 123, 223
Stuelke, Richard G., 356
Stumme, Kathryn E., 223, 339
Sturn, Earl C., Capt., 174
Sutheld, George M., 339
Suiter, Janet Marilyn, 225, 339
Sullivan, Denis Joel, 273
Summers, Barbara L., 229
Summerwill, Beth Ann, 23
Sundeen, Alan Ronald, 279
Sunner, Gerald C., 353
Sutherland, Sue, 54, 57, 202
Sutherlin, Robert R., 314
David Otto, 257
Sutton, Frank Joseph, 265
Sutton, Joanne Marie, 60
Sutton, Karlen M., 156, 241
Sutton, Maurice Earl, 212
Svoboda, Carl R., 314
Swallum, Jean Emerson, 339
Swan, Robert John, 339
Swank, VVally, 111
Swanson, John Otto, 356
Swanson, Richard Dean, 257
Swanson, Robert A.,
Swedberg, Roger Jae, 110, 142
Sweeney, James, 179
Sweigert, Ray L., Jr., 339
Sweitzer, Nancy Ann, 155, 160, 231,
Swift, John Loras, 269
Swords, Lea Turner, 360
Syverud, Samuel M., 318, 319
Sywassink, Janet F., 77, 169, 218
Szuhay, Joseph A., 347
Taber, Richard Henry, 340
Tabor, James Richard, 356
Tade, VVilliam Howard, 310
Taggart, James Leland, 340
Takaki, Masmori, 136
Talbot, Marijane, 227
Tallman, Coralee C., 223, 340
Tamok, Joseph, M. Sgt., 174
Tansey, Roger Kent, 281
Tanty, Florence A., 162, 231
Tapper, Mayer Samuel, 267
Tarr, John Earl, 299
Tauber, Richard W., 273
Taylor, Heinrich C., Jr., 177, 273,
Taylor, James Dowell, 302, 307
Taylor, Virginia Kay, 161, 241
Teague, Beverly Jean, 215
Teeter, Ann Louise, 340
Templeman, Mary J., 227
1 'VV fr if A"'."'l Y '
Termohlen, Karen E., 221
Terry, Janet Kathryn, 202
Terry, Leland Roy, 326
Teter, William Howard, 53, 62, 343
Thayer, Keith Evans, 314
Thayer, Leslie Edgar, 299
Thayer, Mary Barbara, 225
Thee, Dennis John, 283
Theissen, Eleanor C., 198, 199
Thiegs, Richard T., 311
Thielen, Michel Clair, 263
Theime, Janet Rose, 65
Thodt, Linnea Ester, 58, 65, 225
Thomas, Allen Neal, 251
Thomas, Audrey Kay, 221
Thomas, Betty Lou, 340
Thomas, Clifford Ward, 176, 263
Thomas, Dudley S., Jr., 65, 277
Thomas, Evangelia M., 223, 340
Thomas, Gary Lee, 356
Thomas, Margaret Ann, 190
Thomas, Mary Ann, 227
Thomas, Patricia Ann, 77, 78, 221
Thompson, Dorothy E., 231
Thompson, Robert M., 310
Thoms, Luray Marea, 229, 340
Thoms, Stuart VVilliam, 269
Thomsen, Richard S., 340
Thomsen, Sara Jane, 231, 340
Thomson, James Edward, 65
Thornton, Francis J., 354
Thorpe, Leah, 151
Thran, Carol Marie, 123
Thulin, Judith Joanne, 340
Tidd, VVilliam George, 279
Tilgnes, Thomas C., 177, 299
Tiller, Barney C., Capt., 174
Tillman, Frederick, 130
Tillotson, James K., Lt. Col., 174
Tobias, Alice Wray, 340
Tobin, Hubert, 340
Toedt, Jack Sylvester, 302, 307, 343
Toerber, Ardith Kay, 123
Tofson, Duane, 110
Tolles, Martha Ann, 231
Tolliver, Shirley R., 215, 340
Toohey, Jane Ann, 237, 340
Torstenson, Sandra, 231, 340
Trachta, Jeannette F., 304
Tracy, George Edward, 340
Traverse, Jack H., 69, 265
Treadway, Gaylord A., 356
Treneman, James Dyke, 356
Trocino, Nat G., 285, 365
Truax, Jean Marie, 239
Trumbower, Stanford L., 178, 283
Tucker, Charles W., 310
Tucker, Frank Dean, 255
Tucker, Thomas E., 135, 136, 137
Turner, Barbara F., 235
Turner, James Howard, 355
Turner, Robert S., 356
Turner, Robert W., 340
Turnmire, Mary Ellen, 340
Tussing, Gerald James, 281
Tweed, Donald Gary, 319, 320
Tyler, Shirley Joan, 241
Uhles, John Mack, 269
Ulch, Darrell J., 176, 180
Ullestad, Donald L., 299
Ulrich, E. Stewart, Jr., 285
Ulvestad, Carol E., 227
Underhill, James R., 273
Updegraff, Ambrose G., 354
Updegraff, Clarence M., 62, 279, 343
Updegraff, John T., 326
Urich, Garry, 179
Urich, Vernon Charles, 340, 356,
Valdahl, James Edar, 365
Valentine, Robert M., 273
Vana, Sally Brown, 77, 237
Vancleve, Arthur M., 314
Vandehouten, Caryl D., 340
Vanderleest, Kenneth, 326
Vanderlip, Madalyn L., 225
Mary Beth, 233
Kay Lynn, 223
Vandervelde, Donald M., 356
Vandewater, David L., 135, 137,
Vandewater, Jeanine L., 340
VanDyke, Gardner C., 281
VanGinkel, Kathryn P., 241
VanHouten, George, Jr., 279
VanKirk, Fay Gerald,
VauLeeuwen, Gerald J., 356
VanNostrand, lnger K.. 225
Van Nostrand, Sylvia R., 225
Vanolst, James Harold, 354
Van0osterhout, Mary A., 223
VanVliet, Mary Eunice,
VanZee, Gene Karl. 356
Vasaasen, Kolbjorn, 318
Vasey, Mary Eleanor, 229
Vaughan, Phillip G., 176
Vaughan, 1Villiam J., 68, 346
Vaughan, NVillian1 R., 212, 356
Vaughn, John E., 300
Veach, Beverly Joan, 360
Veley, Robert VVarren, 354
Vendelboe, Susan Lee, 223
Wallen, Don Edward, 269, 299
VValler, Charles E., 176
VValler, William VVade, 251
VValsh, David, 179
Lyman Lee, 255
Walters, Alvin Joslin, 353
Whinery, Robert Don, 353
VVhitacre, Roger Lee, 177, 299, 300
Whitaker,,Constance Lee, 166, 231
VVhite, James Patrick, 64, 327
VVhite, Janet Marie, 203, 360
VVhite, Jerry Aubrey, 111, 257
Wolfe, Richard Daniel, 206
Wolff, Hugh Lipman, 356
VVoock, Ronald Alwyn, 285
Wood, David Allen, 283
Wood, Janet Lee, 235
VVood, Patricia Ann, 225
VValters, Ralph David, 269
Vi'anamaker, John M., 353
YVard, Don Abel, 235
Ward, James Sheridan, 356
NVare, Phil, 68
1Varner, Charles Lloyd, 299
Warner, John H., Capt., 174
XVarnock, Mamie Jane, 341
NVarren, Marilyn Joyce, 227
XVarshawshy, Joan, 243
NVashburn, Donald D., 355
1Vashburn, Jerry T., 257
1Vaskow, Yvonne Irene, 63, 64
VVatkins, Ann Carter, 241
XVatland, Dean C., 355
XVatt, James Malcom, 322, 345
VVhite, Robert, Ted, 287
Richard Carroll, 257
VVhite, Thomas Caryl, 341
Whitehead, Jane M., 225
Vilhitehouse, XVilliam K., 353
1Vhiteley, Joel Vl'esley, 136
1Vhitney, Margaret Ann, 227
Wichmann, Robert H,, 77. 187, 299
Wickey, Randall, 182
VVickwar, Richard N., 275
XVidigen, Nancy Lee, 227
NVidman, Richard A.,
XVidmann, Dorothy V., 85, 233
XVidner, Russell Ralph, 249, 269
V1'ood, Warren K., 327
XVoodard, Lawrence XV., 279
XVoodard, Ralph Earl,
1Voodcock, Donald A., 341
1Voodford, Lynda Mae, 77, 233
Woodrow, Jack Lee, 318
Wooley, Margery Ruth, 78, 221
Nlforniley, Thomas Leo, 269
XVortmann, Donald H., 356
Worton, Eugene XV., 62, 267
1Vren, Beverly Jean, 341
XVieg1nann, Roger, 110
XViese, Richard Bruse, 177, 299
N'i'iese, Shirley Sue, 190
VViest. Patricia Lee, 223, 341
XVaxenberg, Alan Mayer, 267
' ' i
11 ay Ill
re, Leland, 206, 300
NVeber, Edward V1'a1ter, 259
NVeber, James Edward, 69, 70, 273
, Leslie Edwin,
,Mary J., 360, 361, 362
Verhille, Donald H., 285
Verhille, Mary Ann, 78, 219, 223,
Verhille, Robert XV., 285
Vincent, David R., 314
Vincent, Edward, 110
VVeeber, Jerome C., 257
NVeinberg, Henri M., 123, 176
VVeinberger, James VV., 251, 365
1Veiner, Barbara Belle, 198, 219,
Vileiner, Roberta Lee, 123
Vl'ightman, Marjorie, 85
XVikstrom, George T., 273
XVilbur, Ned F., M. Sgt., 17-1
VVilbur, Robert L., Jr., 300
XVildman, Anita Louise, 360
1Vilden, George G, 212, 299
V1'ilimek, Frances Joan, 225
Vi'ilke, Richard Merlin, 110, 269
XVilkinson, Robert, F., 341
Viiillett, James G., 130
VVilley, John Lester, 273
Wright, Craig Thomas, 248, 273,
XVright, David Orlo, 65, 277, 341
1Vright, George Edward, 137, 142
XVright James G, Jr., 341, 353
,Jane Anne, 223
Peter Dix, 273
Phyllis M., 233
wtnag hVilliam Robert, 283, 299
345 VVells, Richard Dewey, 356
Vincent, Grant M., 312
Vislisel, Eugene John, 299
Vogel, Otto, 131
Vollmar, Robert. Bryce, 327, 340
Vouliacknm, Marian, 59, 65, 231,
VonLaven, William Lee, 74, 78, 263,
VonStein, Robert H., 318
Vornholt, Retha Ellen, 233
1Vade, William lf., 177, 269,
YVaery, James E., 340
VVagner, Carolyn L., 233
NVagner, Constance Lee, 233
XVagner, John Richard, 354
NVait, David Merlin, 314, 340
wait, John Vary, 255, 319, 321
NVait, VVayne Perry, 176, 365
YValden, Robert F., 177, 299
YValdinger, Irene, 59, 243
Waldron, Donald John, 131, 137
1Valker, Billie Mide, 353
XValker, James Richard, 177, 273,
Jane Eloise, 198
XVeiss, Aileen Marie, 239
YVelch, George Leon, 265
Vilelch, Richard Dean, 285
VVelcher, 1Vayne Hoyer, 248, 257
Wells, Allyn F., 241
VVells, Richard Jordan, 327
Donald Joseph, 273
James Francis, 273
Patricia Ann, 360
VVelter, N. E., 68
XVelter, Robert Eugene, 67, 326
VVenger, Virginia Ann, 221
,Vincent D., 314
Joseph R., 177, 279
Marilyn, 64, 190
Robert J., M. Sgt., 174
VVilliamson, Vi'illiam P., 345
Willwerth, Dean R., 137, 143, 341,
Vl'under, Char Leu, 198
Wunder, Eldon H., 365
Yahn, Janice Suzanne, 360
Yates, Lyle Norman, 354
Yates, Madelyn Earll, 63
Yoder, Carole Jene, 229
Yoder, Virginia Mae, 227
Yoshida, Mae Kinuko, 341
Jane Ann, 65, 231, 304
1Valker, John XVendel L., 273
XValker, Norma Dora, 227
1Valkup, Cherie Ann, 221, 340, 345
1Vallace, Francis Leon, 318, 320
VVallace, Janice, 190, 199, 3410"
Wentworth, Alan Fred,
1Veresh, John, Jr., 355
XVerner, Carol Fay, 198
VVerner, Sally Yvonne, 58, 77, 190,
VVessel, Earl John, 249, 287
VVessels, VVilliaIn R., 356
VVest, Barbara Kay, 190
VVest, Perry M., 299
VVestberg, George VV., 277
VVestergaard, Peter C., 281
XVesterlund, Roger L.. 356
XVestfall, Joann Maria, 123
Vi'estwick, John Edward, 182, 320
XVettach, Robert S., 353
NVeuve, Mary Lou, 225, 341
1Vheeler, Eugene Noble, 277
XVheeler, Gale Eldon, 144
XVheeler, Ted, 140
Vifilson, Donald Eugene, 354
Vi'ilson, Fred Clark, 273
VVilson, Joan Maurine, 237
VVilson, Kenneth Dale, 318, 320
VVilson, Robert L., T. Sgt. lfc, 174
XVilson, Sarah V., 239
VVilson, Thomas R., 341
Winder, John, 138
VViney, Barbara Ann, 190, 360
Young, Gloria Ann, 241, 341
Young, Greta H., 360
Young, James VVilliam, 283
Young, Joe D., 326
Young, John Franklin, 64
Young, Joyce Elaine, 360
Young, Leslie, Jr., 314
Young, Margaret Ann, 64, 231, 341
Young, Samuel Elliott, 261, 299
Youngblood, Robert E., 265
Younginan, William M., 177, 214,
Wing, Claire Kay, 221
VVingert, John Richard, 343
YVingert, John George, 355
XVinick, Marvin, 253
VVinnie, John, 139
Yungclas, Gretchen A., 227, 341
Winston, Harold R., 77, 177, 277,
Winter, Sidney G., Jr., 69, 70, 281
XVirtz, Emerson Keith,
1Vitt, James Roland, 279
Zadnichek, Carol Ann, 227, 304
Zeman, Vivian Janice, 341
Zimmer, David, 180
Z1lllll16I'Il1Hl1,C8,l'i D., 65, 68, 215,
Zimmerman, Joan Carol, 151, 231
XVitte, Ernest- T., 137, 143, 312
1Vittman, John Dexter, 314
VVolbers, Charles Paul, 347
XVolf, Howard Charles, 253
1Volf, Jean, 243
VVolfe, Arnold Benton, 267
Wolfe, Ellen Joan, 64
Zimmerman, Patricia S., 221
Zirbel, Ronald Corwin, 265
Zographos, Nicos D., 341
Zuber, Carroll Fred, 215
Zvacek, Marlene Mae, 233
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