University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 450
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 450 of the 1959 volume:
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ooh through a Xsahudoseone many tkrnes hut
do you sec the same pattern. Xts parts are
mtterns vartcdfsott, sharo, riakn, ugly.
Xust touch tt, up comes an-
hack to the one
many. tts t 1
eautkhd patterns. .
other, and you can never go
' hhe that Xlakidascope. Kts
. candrdates, hoys
a way, SUX rs
X ges trom torergn
d VKX 21 ,
' wtth r
tuh ot ambition, others ot
why were here. And trom its oeorie
Xdeasfsome Xdeas that hoat over the tops or our
heads', hut more important are the ideas that stay
Kong enough to make us consider, eyatuate, ques-
ndtytduahsts? Contormrsts? Extroyerts?
ah here, and not Xsnoyvrng, tt,
ny others around us
' n X
Q not C
we heXp shane the hy es
so that when we graduate, we ar
We have changed. Our unkyerstty has cha
Winter . . .
, Spring . . .
Campus Views . . .
Rose Bowl ...,
General Organizations ....
Honorary and Professionals
Military . . .
Dormitories . . .
Off Campus ....
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PIE' SUE .5 15:5?1ns.'xe1f!S no f!e::5Ie?Ee11f.-1e:'1' fri: spun?
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Vrin Allen is captured by the British
Inside tonic where bosie bnilfiinq blocks of nmtier
rerrelz four million voltfrqe.
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. 5 7515,
The Kaletdoscope was conttrnwusly moving this
year . . .
As Iames Van Allen and his associates painstak-
ingly substituted direct measurements for curious
speculation about Earth's environment. Their
basement laboratory has grown into a world center
of iniluence in the concept ol manls emancipation
lrom single-planet limitations. They planned and
designed radiation instruments lor the Explorer
satellites and the Pioneer space probesg then de-
coded and interpreted their findings. One result:
A major discovery ol the lntcrnational Geophysi-
cal Year-the Van Allen radiation belts. a spaee
travcl hazard to be scouted and a great natural
phenomenon to be studied.
Harry Duncan, shown here setting type, also
"Madame Butterfly" played IQ rwzpciwily
audiences las! summer.
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' , Mauricio Losonsky, famed for his print-nicilcinq, won o Retrospective
pi Exhibition of the Ford Foundation,
gXmr'i.s kept the Kaleidoscope
turning wh . .
'50 Mauricio Lasans , ' ernationally
known for his print-making, this year ed
to his long list ol prizes with his engravings,
"Sell Portraita' and 'gpietafa lVlany ol his prints
have been exhibited throughout the world.
An accomplishment in another form came to
Harry Duncan, typography professor. He Wrote
thc libretto for 'The Scarff, an opera which
was presented at City Center in New York in
April. Duncan has now written three librcttos.
ln addition to teaching, hc owns a press on
which he has printed 35 books and pamphlets.
Another opera, one presented at SUl this
summer, played to four capacity houses. lVla-
da utteriiyf, a collaboration of both thc
music and 'tic arts departments, was dc-
scribed by a reviewer ' his Way: "The alli-
ance of music and theatre wa convincing
that the seams of the fabric as a who e c
The pump-oxeqenotor, shown in the foreqround above, tokes over the functions of the heczrt
find lungs during Certain types of heart operations. This modern rleviee, popnlfnly known
tis the ortificiol heort, is used in much of the lieort surqery ot .qUl,
Merlicfzl researclt teams patterned the
lfaleifloscope. too. as . . .
Dr. Iohn Carter continued his study ol
blood-clotting diseases, conducting clinical
trials on his new compound which, if it
proves as effective as it is expected to bc.
will control bleeding in certain kinds ol
Another example ol' research was the
study oi drinking habits and attitudes oi
adults in Iowa under the direction ol'
Harold Mulford, associate professor in the
Department of Psychiatry. Attention is
being given to the causes and distribution
rates in extreme drinking cases.
Also significant is the fact that more
than l0OO heart operations have been per-
formed in the University Hospitals since
l949. Some of these operations have been
miraculously aided by the pump-oxegcna-
llomld Mulloid, assistant professor ur llie ljeptrltnielil ol Vsyclii
otry, und Donald Miller, groduote researcher, colloborczte on
their alcoholism study.
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fzny of D11 John Curfefs hom,-5 me :spent HF the Eohffrrvramy '.'.fJ,e1e
J' Q f'cz,'1?:rJx41f1q Srwzy fl! nrzoil-rygfzzzzq zlscfjefx.
Fiberglass wedges form an interesting pattern in the anechoic
chamber, which is used for speech and hearing experimerrts.
Football Coach Forest Evoblievskl and Governor Herschel Loveless solemnly
await the awarding of the Grcmtlond Rice trophy,
lowa Memorial Union's "Rosalie," bouqht in 1948 for SZDUO,
has quadrupled in value.
Archeological students traveled to Louisa County last summer
Where they unearthed pottery and tools of an ancient lnelian
And other achievements colored the
Kaleidoscope . . .
In Speech Pathology, an anechoic
Qwithout echoj chamber is being used for
speech and hearing experiments .... In Ar-
cheology last summer, l6 students unearthed
Indian pottery and tools dating back to l000
B. C .... In the Union, Spanish painter Iuan
lVliro,s "Rosalie',, an example of the univer-
sityls growing collection of art, drew admir-
ing, through somewhat confused glances from
passers-by .... And in Sports, the Hawkeyes
did it again-winning the Rose Bowl game
and also becoming the recipients of the Grant-
land Rice Award for the nation's most out-
standing football team.
Thus, the list will go on and on and man's
spirit of achievement will keep the Kaleida-
Famous people in virtually every walk of life
made Iowa City one of their stops during the year.
The University Concert Series, the Lecture Se'
ries, Central Party Committee, and many other
programs gave SUI the opportunity to see, to hear,
and to enjoy personalities ol world renown.
During the year, Emlyn Williams re-created the
boyhood of poet Dylan Thomas, Hubert Hum-
phrey talked politics, and Vincent Price breathed
life into the letters of VanGogh.
Iazz greats Dave Brubeck and Sonny Rollins
kept SUl's foot tapping. Stan Kenton, the Kings-
ton Trio, and Meredith Willson continued the
musical mood as Karlheinz Stockhausen puzzled
audiences with the bee-pings and buzzings of his
The melodic strains of the Minneapolis Sym-
phony, the sandpaper tonsils of Louis "Satehmo"
Armstrong, and the never-to-be-forgotten voice ol'
white-haired poet Robert Frost-these, and many
more, were the impressions left by SUl,s visiting
ne of th
X if A '
College is a time fo
r the st
ntrty. I ' '
udent to find his own
ts a time for finding out what he knows,
and what he doesn't lcnow. ltis a time for toler-
ation: to learn to listen to many voices that may
seem strange. Ifs a time to have fun : to partici-
pate in campus events. College l'f
K 1 e eneo
Not 0 em should
alone. I ' panoramic view which gives
e student more than just two d'
But, sis, dont take Skippy with you.
Fall: that indefinite season between sum-
mer and winter.
For the freshman, fall means adjustment
. . . learning to ignore the lure of the golf
course and to accept the long. humid Walks
For avid SUloWans, fall means waving
pompoms and jamming the football stadium
For couples, fall means getting acquainted
. . . coke dates. study nights, phone calls and
evenings at ei dance or iust anywhere . . . but
For the moody, lall means long walks in
the night air, lillcd with honlire smoke . . .
residue of the cremated summer.
Touch any Attitudes
Once again, the University skyline
greets the returning multitudes called
And the shrieks of recognition resound o
hills of lower City.
, 'zayagf .
Pineapples, grass skirts, hulas---anything to give the riishee
rhai special impression.
Phil Bartlett and the Phi PSi's
No adveriising campaign is
more meticulously planned
than Whai goes on in Greek
The excitement of new pledges . . .
Rush Week Maze - Talks, Skits, Pin
Rush Week begins with Merry-go-round
parties, inquiries about hometowns and majors
by dozens of girls in a dozen different houses,
smiles until facial muscles freeze and bliss-
fully wriggling toes suddenly lreed lrom tight
Later, there are talks, skits, and finally
preference night, with Flowers, candlelight,
soltly-rustling crinolines and the realization
that this is the group lor you.
At the end, there is pledging, with screams
and tears, an impressive ceremony. a shiny
new pin and the launching ol a score ol firm
While those who didn'l go out for Rush wonder
Orientation: the Presidents open house . . .
O th-its '
is X WL is H ff: 4
3 ' '
A Sea of People Everywhere
Orientation. No time to be home-
sick, no time to be intimidated by the
magnanimity of the University. ln-
stead. Orientation helps to acquaint
new students and transfers with SUI
so that they can identify themselves
more readily with it.
A visit to a faculty home is one
Way lor the student to take a glimpse
at the prolessorial aspect. Attending
the Presidentis annual tea is another.
And then there is Play Nite which
helps the student to know others who
are in the same boat-Wondering,
Worrying a little, waiting to see.
cmd informczrl discussions and refreshments in faculty homes
Registration: the inevitable decision of what to take when.
Orientation Week is no sooner over
when the freshmen and transfers, along
with more than 8,000 other SUIowans,
straggle into registration. They plan their
schedules and ask so many questions that
the advisors begin to think that even they
might need advising.
The newcomers still arcnit totally pre-
pared to begin their career at SUI with-
out attcnding the activities open house.
i'Herky's Round-upu gives each campus
organization a chance to explain their
group's program and recruit new mem-
bers. Herky rolls out his royal black and
gold carpet in front of the Union as
groups such as AWS, WRA, YWCA,
CPC, and countless others man their dis-
play booths all day, selling their activities
to the eager newcomers.
The Hawkeye is just one of the myriczcl ot activities that draw the
new ond Q few ot the old.
The induction day processionczl, dignified and stately.
he Freshman Pledge.
Every book needs a preface and every
ship needs a launching. In the same vein,
President Virgil M. Hancherls remarks at
the Induction Ceremony on the first day
of classes begin another energetic year at
The day is a bright one and students
crowd around the steps of Old Capitol.
The University administrators and pro-
iessors are standing beneath the impres-
sive pillars of the building. A few upper-
elassmen chatter intermittently through-
out the ceremony.
Viewing education trom ony position is
important-no matter the Crge or the
...A Step in Belonging
But for the freshmen, as President Hancher charges them
with a pledge oi loyalty, itis serious business. Induction,
to thern, is the first step in belonging.
With Q' kind word ot advice, the Deans and Direc-
tors help the students "through the iorestf'
I know, UTB is the next room."
Theyire a strange bunch, those upper-
classmen, the new student observes during
his first day of classes. Everybody Wears
dirty tennis shoes even though itis nice
outside, seniors saunter to class even
though the bell has rung, and many oth-
ers are grabbing fiercely for texts at the
However, the World does get brighter
for the newcomer. He Finally realizes that
East Hall is not the Old Armory and that
just because the bell gongs at 12:20 is no
indication that class is over yet. He buys
a trench coat, learns to drink colzleeg and
Within a week, he, too, becomes collegiate.
The School Bell Rings
Reaching for knowledge.
Ruth Brenner ond her winning outfit,
Platform Looks Long
To Previews Models
Coeds dressed in their favorite outfits-from billovvy
lormals to denim Bermudas-Walk with nervous grace
down the long platform. The judges eye them but the
audience, predominantly male, eye them more . . . ills
the annual Profile Previews Style Show, c'Skirts Ahoyf,
for freshmen and transfer eoeds.
And when all participants have modeled, a blond-
headed lass steps out from the group . . . She's Ruth
Brenner, Miss Perfect Profile for l95S.
The eonqrctuloftory mob offer-
Coeds' telephones ring. meetings are
held, the YWCA sells badges, and SUI
prepares lor the H358 Homecoming
weekend. Napkins are purchased by the
millions for the many humorous, yet
beautiful lloats and the builders count
on being finished by Friday night at
The Dolphins sell tickets for their
water show. 'iHigh Barbaryf, and strains
of "On lowal' are heard as Slllovvans
organize the pep rally. Open houses,
coffee hours and class reunions need all
kinds ol last-minute preparation.
Friday arrives, classes are suspended,
scores of alums arrive and Homecoming
is underway once again.
li's Homecoming again! Cheerleader Sandy Pollack proclaims if
with a sweeping gesture.
. . . and cleaning Old Capitol.
Weeks before, the campus began getting
ready for the big Weekend, mowing the
lawn . . .
Floats are recalled . . .
it 7 , I
Evy speczlcs at the pep rally. Students, alumni, and towns-
X7 x . . . :r Que-en is chosen.
. . . and sometimes youth has its advantages.
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Up go the balloons, as do lowc1's hopes
And the crowd is with lhe learn all the Way.
Horn scores the final TD.
Many poinls are counted.
Mums, blankets, hidden transis-
tors, and sack lunches are brought
into the stadium with the mass oi
people lor the l95S Homecoming
game with the Northwestern Wild-
cats. Thousands ol lans purchase
badges and programs at the gates to
lurther the festive atmosphere.
Victory is proclaimed with the
tinal whistle and the crowds move
to the steps of Old Capitol to watch
the corn monument burn in tradi-
tional recognition ol the Win.
Still energetic, the SUIowans end
up at the Union lor the CPC Home-
coming dance, featuring Benny
Goodman. And only the next day,
for the student who cheered too
loudly, talked too fervently, and
danced too hardg only then does the
question enter his mind. Was it all
Worth it? Chances are it was and
heill be ready again next year.
Smoke sign of victory.
Students and alumni mill around the dance floor to ce-Iebrerte.
The King of Swing swczng
- ig x x
Every football dczd is proud ot the number he shares.
SUI dad, Clair Hamilton, gets C1 big kiss from
Dads Da Out
Wllat SUI Dad can resist an invitation
to a Weekend of campus activities in his
honor? Iudging from the amount of lath-
ers who Came to SUI for Dad,s Day, not
Besides beautiful fall Weather, Dad
heard a concert featuring Harry Iames. he
saw a smashing football victory over In-
dlana, and he probably drank more coffee
at open houses than he,Il ever know.
But probably the happiest Dad of all
was Clair Hamiltong for he not only had
daughter Iudy to accompany him to the
many eventsg but also. he was named
SUI Alumni Dad of the Year.
The Main Lounge becomes cr Carousel.
After ull, you cc1n't ride cz Carousel with your
Carousel Hits Town
A Carousel theme highlights the Fall Party, "Step Right
Up." Therels a new twist this year as Tex Bcnekels orches-
tra plays in the middle of the dance Floor with red, white,
and blue streamers and gaily colored merry-go-round horses
zimplilying the carousel ellcct, The carnival atmosphere
seems so real that if we listen closely We can almost hear the
music ol an organ grinder and a harkcr calling, "Step right
Vlfinter is offirinlly inilicted.
Too Soon, It's Winter
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Mon ure thc target lor the Miss SUI campaign.
Run, mcu. or you might hc enticed to listen to a
scmg-:md-duucc: skit. Or you might soc at clcvcr
poster that will compel you to vote for Czmdiclate
X. Or you might hc-at' at scrouade. Gr cvcn em
impromptu pep talk.
But for somc odd rczisort. the HIGH arenit rim-
niug. They like all this uttcntionf
Men Hold Votes
For Miss SUI
1 .lzue 5: felifiirt W
ii? 3 .
:rs the finalists ore announced.
Shciron Mclntosh, Miss SUI, reigns in fine fashion.
i'EnCorc" is 11 fitting name' for the VVintcr
Formal featuring Louie 'Satchmo' Armstrong
and the crowning of Miss SUI. itis easy to forget
the cold Dccumhcr night in this atmosphere of
fcstivc music, moving foot and impatient awaiting
of intermission. Yes, HB, Gosh." Sharon Niclntosh
steps forward as Miss SUI,
Filler, Flavor, Flip-iop Mczrterie.
Nlatsuri Marterie is the theme that lures
couples to the Orient at the annual Inter-
Dorm dance. The odor ol burning in-
cense and the jangling of beads hanging
lrom doorways confront arrivals. The at-
mosphere is continucd through the tas-
selled satin cushions in rich shades that
lend exotic colorg and Iapancse lanterns
adorning dance programs and swaying
overhead in time to Ralph Martericis
The Oriental mood is sustained by a
Iapanese modern dance combined with
rock in roll at intermission. However, one
collegiate interlude breaks the Iapanese
mood, when Ron Hansen and Sue Norton
are crowned Inter-Dorm King and Queen.
Noi only cr queen, but also of Icing
IPPC queen candidates were entertained at C1 iecz.
The inevitable party joke,
'When two women get together, what can Q' poor guy do?
The Big Ranch changes character and becomes
the setting for "Moods in lVlodern" as pledges
take 21 break at the annual Interiraternily Pledge
Council Prom, Intermission brings the announce-
mel ol Ann Striel as this yearns IFPC Queen.
Dancing resumes in the modernistic setting and
pledge pins Hash as couples whirl to the music
ol Hal Wiprsc.
Cupid gets Q little musical help from Don leris and the backdrop
Greeks Go Dancing Un Valentines Da
SUI Creeks usher in Creek Week with a
Valentine mood set by i'Cupid's Capers."
jointly sponsored by Panhellenie Association
and Inter-Fraternity Council February l4.
The decorations of hearts and arrows plus the
music oi' the Don leris orchestra make
hearts and heels beat faster. Couples wander
into the Union lounge to chat and rest while
housemothers, honored at a dinner preceding
tht- dance. smile from the balcony above. IFC
presents its queen. Sue Vxlillits. during inter-
mission and Valentines Day draws swiftly to
a close with the sound of tapping shoes.
swishing skirts and sighs ol happy Creeks.
A lcrniliar sight at all drirxces---the SUI doorman who has seen
more smiling faces and elcrncing feet than hcz e dancers thern
There's os many styles of doing the jillerbiiq as there are couples.
Girls Dig Into
Overturncd purses and piggy banks
decorate the Union for the annual
AWS-CPC Spinste-r's Spree. The purses
mean the end of MERC week-Nlenis
Economic Recoveryh-21 new activity at
SUI when the Coeds foot the bill for
seven days. But the girls have proh-
ably forgotten their Hat hilllolds as
they whirl to the music of jack Payne
with the dates of their choice.
This is the week for qirls to give their favorite
fellow an e-Xlroi spoiling.
Pockets for IVIERC Week
"YO51're IYVCIZCIHQ divinely ioziiqrlif, dem."
Spring steps righi imu the Big Ram-h
the ox ching of March 20 xxhen thnx meh
of Hillcrest dormilory cscori their l'ax'orii0
girl to the big social cwnl of thc year. rhi-
'4VoicCs of Spring" lormal.
l.zirry Barre-11's hand pruviclcs the mu'
xii: and iriicrrnissimi l'JI'lNgIS rin- c-rmx'ning
mi zhc 1959 Hillcrcst Qui-cii, Darlene Sim-
mmis. amd her court cal lour ziltcnclzmis.
llcluccm clzimrcs, wuplcs xxzmclcr lrcmi
group to group. cliatiing and properly iii-
troducing thomsvlws to the clmpumm-s.
livcn if thv dam- is ai clay or two prc-
mziliirc-.L thu L-'rcziiiig I5 clciinitvly appro-
priiiiu for coming down with ai critical
msc ol spring lcvcr.
efzeshmezii miie for fha 1'll1hlCI6Sf 'fgizzcy imef
Another donee, but not just another queen.
"Take two, il'iey're small."
Cabaret decorations and tbe music ol
Don Haerle greet the couples as they en-
ter Hllobday lloteV'zuid the l959 QQuad-
rangle dance. Tluxreghteris Mgned and
the majority ol the Crowd enters the ball-
room. Some ol the Quad men are telling
then daux aboutthe Qhnwnk Banqueg
when the candidates representing the l3
seethbns wvere entertained by the l3 lucky
eseons ako sekxied by the unns. They
teH abouttbe prebnnnary vodng and the
big job afterwards of posters, flyers, and
bull sessions lor favorite Candidates.
But the eonxmrsanons are intenmqned
when the umuh oltben young B an-
as the H359 Quadrangle Queen.
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Sno , Snow, Snow.
SUI Qliil rcmcnihcrs Old Man W'imcr nhis yn-ar. hccausn
hc stayed ifmgcr and hlvvx harder hiasls oi' wind and smm
than own tho rixcr can rciiicmbcr. The mule, bustling cam-
pus was liuli of 'KBciainii4" looiard lighls and iillf'-iiIil'Ci hfmds.
Ice cm orc-d hills and whiiicratcd sidewalks. curbs and Slrccls.
prmidcd pn-i'l'cm'I Iuhugganizig nighrs and I3CI'i.L'CIiy lcrrihlm-
pmhicms such as gcltirig lu ciasscs and picking up daics.
Even eyelashes must be in their proper place before
appearing in Varsity Varieties.
SUI Shows Gil
Old Gold Days, the annual weekend for
prospective SUI students, brings scores of high
school seniors to the campus. All housing
units open their doors to accommodate the tide 3
ol eager visitors. Campus tours feature the l
major displays at the Union and Various de-
partmental displays cateh the eye of the student
with a specific interest. Varsity Varieties de-
scribes to the visitors in song, skit and satire t
the meaning behind SUI and the campus life l
of the typical student. Outstanding: Iowa
seniors meet at the leadership conference and
and students dance Saturday night at the l
Union, indicating that college isnat all
get a pre-orientation to college. Then, guests
Please, Prof, May the Curve Be Low!
The last minute review before . . .
Crowds at the coljfee shops thin out,
library desks are at a premium and ciga-
rette sales sky-rocket. Final week is ap-
proaching. The last day of classes arrives
and hyper-tension goes into full gear.
Test schedules are tacked up on bulle-
tin boards with huge red pencil circles
designating the judgment day in each
course. Coffee, cookies, crackers, candy
and no-doze are all placed on shelves for
quick and efficient use. Shouts of "Quiet
hours, PLEASED ring through the hall-
ways of all housing units.
Miraculously, it comes to an end and
students relax again, hopefully anticipat-
ing low curves and plenty of sleep,
Spring Finally Comes to Stay
lt's all-campus election time again! Posters and
advertisements publicize hopefuls for Union
Board, AWS, SPI and senior class offices. Candi-
dates enthusiastically vie for votes from the
apathetic student body and sound trucks urge
everyone to wget out and votell'
Iowa City store Windows are
dotted with posiers during
Campus Election week.
Fight Vs. Apathy
Gold Feather Room, where coffee breaks are ihe longest
and music ihe loudest.
Even pool has been overrun by women!
The doorway to the Union is a welcome View from the top ol
1 1' 'WPW
The softest place to study, the New Lounge.
Always an Excuse to Run to the Union
Opening the large glass doors of the Union.
the blare of the jukebox and the buzz of
Coffee-break conversation lrom the Gold
Feather room is 9 familiar greeting. Whc-the-r
rushing to a meeting or going to ai luncheon.
the art exhibits require at pause. lanitors
seurry around setting up the Old Lounge lor
an evening lecture or concert. Students study
in the eoinlortzihle atmosphere ol the library
or sit and dream to the records in the music
room. Pool. howling, table tennis or eurds
lure the Union-goer. Relaxing or sleeping in
the television room tempts other students
away from studies.
lsn't anytliinq sacred? You'd think on the tootbridqe, C1 couple
could get away from the camera.
Greek Week discussions bring moments of serious thought and evaluation.
Elaborate posters pleasantly pass the word ot Greek Week
to sorority and fraternity members.
Greeks show ott their abilities at the Talent Show
Curtain time quickly approaches, as the
fraternity and sorority acts prepare lor the
variety show, the final activity planned
for Greek Week. On the previous Satur-
day night the lnterlraternity Council-Paw
hcllenie dance was highlighted by the
crowning of Sue Willits as IFC Queen
and the presentation of her court. Sunday
was the day for the stimulating discus-
sions about fraternity life and throughout
the Week various alumni and faculty din-
ners Were held. A leadership banquet pro-
vided recognition. lor Greeks who have
proved their capabilities at SUI.
Suddenly itjs intermission time and Pro-
vost Davis is presenting the Outstanding
Greek awards to Bill Whitney and Nancy
Roberson, climaxing another successful
Week for the Greeks.
Search for the Blarney Stone ended, sut-
prisinqly, in the Engineering Building,
A beard is cz wonderful asset for on engineer to
have, especially when cz pretty girl is involved,
I 1- W
The Engineering student is in his glory during Mecca
Wtrek. He plans it. he competes with the law students to
find the blarney stone. he chooses his Mecca Queen at the
infamous smoker, and he takes his favorite coed to the
annual Mecca Ball. He also grows a heard for the contest,
and although this is perhaps the most, incidental part of
Mecca VVeek, with the beard on his face and the traditional
straw hat on his head, how can he miss not being noticed?
Even the military eontingent at SUI
has its Hing. The occasion is the annual
Military Ball March 6 for all ROTC men
and their dates. Every distinguished uni-
lorm in the crowded Union looks as if
the brass were given that extra polish for
The marching shoes turn to daneing lor
the evening. interrupted hy the highlight
ol the dance when Normandie Wzilker is
Crowned Honorary Cadet Colonel. The
word "Sir" is frequently heard and sa-
lutes are frequently seen. But does any-
one want to het that the military men
saluted their dates goodnight?
A reol military qreeiinq for Honorary Cadet Colonel Normandie Walker
voices io lrnpress both rnili
tory and fiivilion contirigenis
The popular qronp, Old Gola
Singers, used ilieir melodloiis
Spring comes suddenly at SUI. Practically
overnight, the whole campus is metarnorphized
by convertibles full of studentsg riverbanks full of
studentsg golf course and tennis courts full of
studentsg Currier's roof full of students. Only
the library and classroom are strangely lacking in
The race is on! To get the darkest,
creamiest tan takes precedence over
indoor pastimes such as attending
Spring: A Shift in
Spring brings rain and rain
inevitably produces puddles.
zcflrotlucztiozz: Advice lor the future and
ucccmiplislmient from the past.
A memorable occasion tor tothers, sisters, children, cunts,
Cousins, friends, etc.
Ending of One Era
Graduation, The seniors can hardly he'
lievc this day has come, Are they as happy
as they thought they would he? The care-
free afternoons canoeing and sunning. the
leeling ol' helonging to SUI. the early morn-
ing hours of holing up with 25 cigarettes and
live hooksg all these are gone now, A chal-
lenging and unpredictable life is opening up
Row upon row of uniform eaps and gowns
conceal the varying memories and hopes hc-
ncath. And the parents in the stands also
have their varying thoughts. Some are think-
ing that this child of theirs just couldn't he
this old, Others are glad to have their son or
daughter through college. All are proud.
Beginning of Anothe
Turning Yhe tcrssle: the Sf1ld6?Ilf'S Iczsi Step.,
Ihuugh Ihcy xwrc rcvhuw 4
such ei cli-up In-lie-I in thi- imiqucucss zuicl prccic
miss ul ox cry humim soul.
who mpcci and hclic-vc th
lcrcui luinum he-iugx.
From President Hanchers
ilmcrc should hi- lhosi-
zu sclmuls and wllog
cl rhu siu-cuss ur lziilurc ul 9lIlClCHlS as
uid Hill uiuquc :mtl clil
"li is udd than in this ciciiiouiucy Whig-li pmllcsscs
Nu mic czui prcdiut the uzilurc' or ilu- clugrc-Q ul
your succcss in zillcr Iilc. any mum' Ihzui hc could
l12lYl' prcclivivcl your SllL'L'CSS in ilu! imivcrsity.
VVhcii all Ihr- icsis :irc linishccl. :hi-ru remains
something lilCfllUINCNSlll'2ll'?l0 in L-Very human hw
ing. The liual-zuid only xzilid Icsl---is wlizii imc:-
nmlws ul' his rqnpurlilniticsf
harge to the Graduates
And hy that test you have so lztr justified our
laith in you. Therefore. the university hats placed
its stztntp of ttpproyztl upon you. She hopes and
hclieycs that you have eztrncd that approval and
will continue to dcserye it. Accordingly she has
decreed that lrom this dzty lorth you are her sons
ttnd daughters. and she is your Alina Matter. She
is your cherishing mother.
,.., ,S 1-
Nlzty her respect lor truth. her love ol learning
her cultiytttion ol the arts. her iinttginatiye ins
sights he at guide und :tn inspiration to you its you
search lor tltttt truth and heauty and goodness
which men throughout centuries have set tts the
goals ol' the good lile. May the spirit ol' this uni-
versity ever zthide in you."
Fe:,'.::1'y' W, 15155
meta a m
Administration, faculty, studentsxthe briclc and
mortar of a university. Some come, some goxbut
their basic ideas remain, to be molded and added
upon by the next generation. The administration
could not exist without the faculty nor the faculty
without the students. All are indispensable '
their ovvn separate ways, and
e involved in
vvledgexor they vvouldn't be
ere. The university vvouldnit be here.
4 qw S
- K Q 5
A mre View of Old Cczpiiol as the J'Northem
Lights" emcmate from it,
A little piece of qzillwurk wompetes wiih the
woodwork oi Nature.
YNWWW' ' " i"'WibS9'1 f,
, ,vw 'm11-fevw. N f ww'
,K WG, W 'K
f, ff .5
4 N' 7 Y iw mg ..
. Q,, Q A
Qi .,,,1. 1 Mwffuq-1-fx w
ff " r 3 .V .1 ie.. W. ,:: H'
Now, if I just could
change Channels "
The General Hcspitczi tower, built in
1928, stretches high into the sky, QS
high as the hopes oi mczriy who come
to the hospital each year. 4
The sczli shaker looks lost among the piles of consiruction Work, momentarily forsaken, ot Barge
Night works strange wonders . . . cz castle in the sky
otherwise known Us Hillcrest by day.
Student and art building door form an
interesting silhouette against the bright
From end to end, the Art building offers opportunities to ihe gified and knowledge to the curious
President Hczncher strides smilinqly toward his oftice and only at his desk does his fczce cloud over with concern tor his work.
The Iowa football team isn't the only asset in
forward motion at SUI because Iowals head man,
President Virgil NI. Hancher, is on the move al-
most day and night.
Born in Rolfe, Iowa, on September 4, l896,
young Hancher swept through SUI, becoming
widely known in intercollegiate oratory and de-
bate. He also claimed a Phi Beta Kappa key and
the senior class presidency in college.
After spending a year in the Naval Reserve and
earning both a Iuris Doctor at SUI and a B.A. in
lurisprudence as a Rhodes scholar at Oxford Uni-
versity, he launched his I4-year law practice in
Chicago. In l927, he received his lVI.A. degree
from Oxford and in l940, he accepted the respon-
sibilities of being President of SUI.
Traveling has played a large part in President
Hanchcr's well-rounded career. Hc saw much of
Europe while at Oxford and was sent in l949 as a
delegate to the Association of American Universi-
ties to a conference on Indian-American affairs in
His work in l959 is directed more than ever to-
ward improving SUI and education levels of all
Iowa schools. In his yearly proposal to the legis-
lature, he stressed the need for new buildings, sal-
ary increases and an improved curriculum, if SUI
is to remain among the most prominent universi-
ties in education. He said the University must
continue to develop in response to the astonishing
growth of knowledge, of research and of research
potentialities in virtually every field.
Progress is essential, he told the legislature, and
his own record proves the validity of his words.
His replete life is marked with diversity. For
example, he is a member of the Chicago Bar Asso-
ciation, Masonic Lodge, American Legion New-
comen Society of England, Rotary, and the Uni-
versity Club of Washington, D. C. He has also
served as president of the State University Associ-
ation and the National Association of State Uni-
versities. The diversity in his life certainly didn't
ebb when he became SUI President. In 1949, he
was appointed to the College of Electors of New
York Universityis Hall of Fame, and in l953, he
was named to a new advisory committee of the
Vlfith on encouraging look, the President greets cz student.
After G busy day Presideni Hcinebei'
czrmziges his desk for the morrow.
Man in Motion
National Science Foundation. He presently holds ibe chairman-
ship ol the Education Policies Commission. Hc pointed oul that
SUI has a new medical research center and is conducting extremely
signibcant space research. but SUI also has temporary buildings
and underslallcd departments. These problems arcn't new ones.
be explained. but they are ol increasingly serious consequence.
He concluded with a statement that epitomixes the very basis ol
bis own success. HTbe world is spinning very last but we must not
let it spin awayf'
Provost Harvey H. Davis is mainly
concerned with the academic and curric-
ulum side ol SUI--and he keeps a fairly
busy curriculum himself. He serves on
the Committee of Interstate Cooperation
of the Big Ten and the Inner-state Com-
mission on Educational Cooperation. Un
the side. this former dean of the SUI
Graduate College also has a special inter'
est in amateur meteorology.
Along with his varied duties oi
assisting the President and look-
ing alter the SUI hudget, Admin-
istrative Dean A. W. Dakin also
serves as director ol the Iowa
City Chamber of Commerce and
is a trustee in the School ol Reli-
gion. Busy year-round, Dean
Dakin will speak at the national
convention of Rotary Interna-
tional this summer with time-out
for a tour ol the United States,
Ted lVlcCarrel is a man with many jobs.
As Registrar, Director of Admissions and
in charge Of convocations, he is moving
constantly. With an eye for the future,
he is partly responsible for the new I.D.
cards, the system of deferred fee payments
this year, and the development of one of
the most efficient methods of registration.
As Director of Physical Education and
Intercollegiate Athletics, Paul W. Brech-
ler is on the move constantly. He is head
of the recreation and intramural program
and also the physical education graduates.
Civically, he works in the local Chamber
of Commerce and is a member of the
Shrine, Elks and Kiwanis. Golf is his fa-
As Director of the School of Social
Work, Mark Hale can boast that his
school has the largest full time graduate
enrollment in five years. He directs his
energy in his job toward the development
of Psychiatric Social Work, one of the
newest and most important phases of
study in his field. His free time is taken
up with Kiwanis and golf.
Dr. Chester I. Miller, Director of Stu-
dent Health, also is a professor of Hy-
giene and Preventive Medicine in the
School of Medicine. Putting into practice
new medical programs is a great part of
Dr. Milleris job, such as the 5600 polio
shots that have been administered in the
past two years and the extensive Hu inoc-
ulation project at SUI.
DIRECTOR DUN LAP
Leslie Dunlap is completing his first
year as Director of Libraries and head of
Library Education. His former library
jobs include working in various capacities
at the Library of Congress and the Uni-
versities of Wisconsin, British Columbia,
Illinois and New York. An apt scholar of
Abraham Lincoln, he spends his free time
studying and writing about the former
I 'aff .rrrt I It We I
ff' It g gi
Q- Q. vkr. K V5
Robert S. Michaelsen, Director of the
School of Religion, also teaches two
courses each semester and is responsible
to a Board of 40 Trustees in his school.
Outside his job, he is chairman of the
Iowa Employment Security Advisory
Council, a member of the North Iowa
Conference of the Methodist Church, and
a diligent worker in many youth groups.
Acting as curator of SUISS permanent
art collection and head of University lec-
tures and concerts are responsibilities for
Earl E. Harper, Director of the School of
Fine Arts and the Iowa Memorial Union.
He also works as an official on the Na-
tional Council of Churches and is a mu-
sic committce chairman for the Methodist
church's General Conference.
Once a member of the First class in the
School of Iournalism, Leslie G. Moeller is
now director of the school. He is also
head of the Board of Student Publications
Incorporated, in charge of The Daily
Iowan and HAWKEYE operations. An au-
thor for professional and scholarly jour-
nals, he Will have an article on newspa-
pers in the l959 International Yearbook.
Arthur Mittman's responsibility as Di-
rector of the Examinations Service in-
cludes supervising entrance exams, scoring
and printing tests and doing examination
research. Completing his first year as Di-
rector in Iune, he is also an assistant pro-
fessor of Education. Outside his job, he
Works in an advisory capacity in the First
lo a Benefits From Commerce Research
President of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of
Business, Deon Winter has on expanding Commerce Colle-ge
here to preside over, too.
Sidney G. Winter is completing his ninth
year as dean ol the College ol Commerce in
june. Though busy with his duties as Dean
and his slight atliliation with gardening, Dean
Winter is also active in several organizations.
A past president ol the Certified Public Ac-
countant Examiners, he also has a background
ol six years as a member of the Iowa State
Board ol Accountancy. He is at present the
president of the American Association of Col-
legiate Schools of Business.
The collegeis growing and active Bureau of
Business and Economic Research oHers com-
merce students a chance to study first-hand
information about actual business problems
and practices in Iowa and supplies direct re-
search services to business interests in the
The college also sponsors a Bureau ol Labor
and Management, which conducts numerous
research projects and has discussion confer-
ences with employers and employees about
their particular industrial problems.
Each commerce student is a member of the
Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. This group
holds the annual Careers Conference, where
prospective commerce graduates may become
acquainted with the key areas in career oppor-
"Now ii I could just remember my student number!"
V , -1.-M .t.... ..sf . . , . ., .as
Abrahams, Howard.Cuiiside Pk., NJ.
Alexander, Edgar Leon, .ML Sierling
Alfredson, Jaclc ........ Onawa
Alley, William .. . .,..... Riceville
Anderson, Thomas .... Loves Park, lll.
Anlreney, Harold .......... lowa Cily
Ashby, John ..
Aspland, Carl ...,..
Babcock, Walier . . .
Balla nlyne, James
Bane, James ..........
, . .Mason Ciiy
.. ...... Lamoni
Bariholomew, Donald .....,. Keolrulr
Beasmore, James .... . .
Beck, Lyle .,....
Belcher, John .,.,
Below, Carl .,,., ..
Bengslon, Eugene .....
Bernafz, William ...,...
Bilsland, Keifh ... ..
Bilsland, Margie ,,...,
Biornsen, Terry .,......
Black, Barbara ..
Blayney, Keifh ..
Bloom, Rodney ,... ..
Boss, Richard . . .....
Bowma n, Durwood
. . . . .Sheldon
, . .. .Sheldon
Bradley, Jaclr .....,.. Knoxville
With stopwatch licking fosi, you couidrft even take time
to brush C1 ily away.
The stairs make or pretty poor desk, but just before C1 fest
it is or necessity.
Broclrway, David ,..... Marshalliown
Brownell, Gwenda ....
Bruner, Larry ....,
Bryanr, Harry .....
BueH'ner, Charles .
. . . . .Toledo
Burmahl, Roberi ,.,.,....., Presron
Burns, Floyd, . ,Arlingr
on l-leiqhis, lll.
Burr, Rhoda .........,....., Keokuk
Burfon, Bruce .
Campbell, Terry .... .... D es Moines
Carlson, Samuel ,...... Marshalliown
Carver, John ..
Casufi, Edward ., .
Chase, Thomas .....
, . . , .Dubuque
Chrisiensen, Donald ......,., l-larlan
Chrisfensen, Howard ....... Allanlio
Cohen, James .
Comer, John.. .,..
Copley, Thomas ...... Grundy Cenrer
Cordes, Gary. . .. .... For? Dodge
Cox, David .,.....,.
, , ..,., Newlon
Crosby, Roberf ..,. Wesi' Des Moines
Darling, Dean ..,. . . .Cedar Rapids
Decklever, LaVern.. .
Degnan, James ..
Denfon, William .,.
Donlan, John ..
Dofson, Jack ....
Douda, Richard .,.....
Doyle, Walfer ....,...
Dunn, James ....
Easleyn, Orris . . .
Easion, John ...,
Edsall, Wayne .......
Erb, Donald ,.,..
Evans, John ,..,
Evans, Vaughn. ..
Evers, Thomas . . ,
Ewoldf, Donald ,.
Fairall, Charles ..
Filer, Richard .... .
Flaherfy, Charles .. .
Fluen+, Roberf. . .
Folkers, Calvin. . .
Friclr, Delmar ...,....
Gabel, Donald ,.
Gabrielson, Gary ,...
Galliarf, Willard .....
Garner, Wavern ......
Gibson, Gordon ,
Gibson, James. ..
Goldlcen, Vernon ,..,,.
. ..... Kinross
, ......,.... Boone
. ..Wesr Branch
.. . . ,Sloclclon
... , .Vinfon
. . . . .Dubuque
. . . .Shell Rock
Goodridge, Donald ......... Clinfon
Goss, Leo ....,..... ...Burlinqlon
The senior studies the College Placement booklet more
diligently than mony College textbooks.
Greene, Richard .... ,.... W ebster
Griffing, Roger ,....,.... Centerville
Gross, Alan ......
Gruber, Shirley ..
Gustavson, James , .
Hagg, Vernon ...
Hagy, Janice .
Hansen, Carol ,..
Hanson, Richard ..
Harotf, William ..,
Harris, Donald. ..
Hansell, Edgar ..
Hedega rd, Victor
Hein, Darel .. ,... .
. . . .Spirit Lalce
. . . .Waterloo
. .,.. Clinton
.. .,,. Audubon
. . . . .Northwood
. ,. . .Hastings
. , ..... Iowa City
. .. .... Plymouth
Hendrickson, Ronald ...... lowa City
Henry, Russell .,...
Hensch, William. ,.
Hill, Donald ....
Hogan, Stanley ...
Horstman, Larry . ..
Hopkins, Charles ..
Hoppus, Lee ..
Hosley, Gene ....
.... .Fort Dodge
Hughes, Alan ...........,,. Conrad
Humble, Norman ...... Cedar Rapids
Hummel, Arlo ...
Hufchins, Sandra.. ..
Johnson, Dale ...,. .
Jones, Rees ...,.
Junk, Roberl' ...
Keeler, Daniel ..
Keim, Larry .....
Kelly, James ....
Kelfner, Carl ...
Kimzey, Merle ..
Klimes, Don .....
, . .... lowa Cily
Klopfensfein, Glenn ..... Mi. Pleasanf
Kregel, Thomas ... ..
Kun'l'z, Ronald ... .
Lacoclc, Roger . . .
Lee, Lyle .....
Lehr, George. ..
Leinen, John ..... ..
Lennie, James . . .
Lewis, Dale ....
. . .. .Marion
.. . . . .Cresco
. . .Sioux Cify
Lillibridge, William. . .New Hampion
Long, Roberl' .............. Clinlon
Long, William ..... ...... C linlon
Loomer, John .......... Charles Ciry
Lorenz, Karon...Wes+ern Springs, Ill.
Loynachan, Keilh ...,....... l-larvey
Luilren, Jerry ......., Grundy Cenler
Madole, Marlyn ,.... ..... l owa Ciiy
Maguire, John ........,... Ayrshire
Marcelonis, Rober+.Dorches'rer, Mass.
The Senate Chamber of Old Capitol was filled to capacity
during Careers Conference sessions.
Malice, Dennis ....
Mercer, Leslie ....
Messerly, Donald. .
Meyer, Donald ...
Meyers, James ...
Moore, Roberl' ....
Morgan, Ernesl' . ..
Moser, Larry ,,..
Mullenix, lvan ....
Munn, Richard ....
Murphy, Lee ....
Myers, James ...
Myers, Palriclr .. .
Myren, Richard. ..
Newman, Juanifa .
Nicholas, Niclt ...,
Nielsen, Jack ....
Oakes, Dean ,...
O'Hair, Edward ,.
O'Hair, Leonard .
. ..... Clinion
. .Wesl Liberry
.. . .Cenferville
OHaway, Ronald . . .
Owens, Gary ....
Pa priiz, Richard .....
Paulus, Edward. ..
Pearson, Roberf ...,.
Peppers, John ....
Pelfiiohn, Paul ,...
Phillips, Thomas ..
Pohlena, Roberl' ,...
Quinn, James .
Rahn, John ......
Rash, Raymond ....
Rederer, James .,
Rem pe, Henry .....
Richards, AnneHe ...,.
Riedl, Gayle ....
Rife, Karma. . ,
Riley, Donald .....
Rinden, Thor .....
. . . .Ainsworih
Riffenhouse, Waller ...... Muscaiine
Roberfs, Ted ....
Rogers, Arfhur ..
Roland, Roger ....
Ror, William ........
Ruchohlre, John, . ..
Ruxlow, Donald .....
Sabin, James, . . ..
Saylor, James .....
Schabacker, Roberf. .,
Schecier, Donald ....
Schnede, Karen ,
Schnur, Louis .....
Schuefh, Donald ......
Schuriz, Roberf. ..
Scroggs, Donald ......
Sefzler, George .,
Shanlrlin, James R.. ..
. . . .Knoxville
.Calc Lawn, Ill.
. . . .Iowa Ciiy
. . . . iowa Cily
.. . .l-lumesion
Many notices depici ihe constant activity that goes on in
the College of Commerce.
Shaveland, Slanley ........... Rolfe
Shoop, Robin ...,.
Sierp, Carl .....
Singlefon, John ....
Skelley, Alan ...
Sltyles, Jack .....,...
Sloan, Roberl' ...,.
Smilh, Larry ...,.....
Soelberg, Carllon .,..
Sorenson, Ronald .. .
Squiers, Dale ......
Sfanek, Dean ........
Slanley, John ..
Slarlr, Roberf ....
Sleffen, Leo .....
Sleuck, Kennerh ..
Sloner, Donald ....
Slorey, Roberl' ....
Siruzynski, Ivan ..
Thomas, Duane .,..
Thomas, Fredrick C.. .
Rock Island, Ill.
. . .Mason Ciiy
. . .Des Moines
, .. . .Sioux Cify
. . . . . .Chelsea
. . . . . . .Springville
. ....... Albia
Thomas, Fredrick M. ..... Fl. Madison
Traeger, Gerald ..
Turk, Thomas ....
Tweed, Llewellyn ....
Vanderberg, Richard ...... lowa City
Vanengelenhoven, Lee..Orange City
Waggener, Leroy ......
Wahlers, Davylee, . .
Wallce, Judy ...
Waliman, Don ..
Weber, Frederick. . .
Wen ndi, Kenneth ....
Wenizel, William.. .
Wenfzien, Paul ....
Wesierlaeclc, William. . .
Wichmann, Larry ..
Wicks, John .....
Wild, William ....
Willem, John .....
Williams, Gerald ..
Williams, Joe ,...
Wilson, John .,.,
Winn, Richard ..,.
Wifilce, Gertrude ..
Wood, Kenneth. ..
Wood, Loren ....,.
Wunder, Merrill ,,... .
Ya hnlie, Ga ry ....
Zulorad, Gerald .......
. .Des Moines
. . Des Moines
... . .Lowclen
... lowa City
With a pretty secretary in the office, the students find it
quite pleasant to transact general business.
Dental College: Learning by Doing
ELI, toon... 4... ,. ,. ,A D,Clx.S
, 4- . Y,
The Dental College stresses high grades
and practical experience as the nucleus ol'
their active schedule, An ellicient course
geared to teach dental students hon to utiliye
assistants is under vvav in the childretrs dee
partment ol the clinic. And a chance to begin
the three-year Oral Surgery training program
is ollered here each year to the tvvo most
promising graduate students lrom dental col-
leges throughout the country.
The Department of Dental Hygiene is
graduating its filth class in june. Prolessor
Helen Newell. a graduate ol' both the Univer-
sities of Minnesota and Washirigtriii. has
helped the department energetically grow and
develop since its heginning.
Activities in the department are planned hy
the junior Chapter tml' American Hvgienists
Association and Alpha Kappa Gamma honor--
Co-ordinatirig these husy programs is Dean
Vvfilliam Simon. a man who keeps abreast
ol' his colleges needs and improvements. Witli
a record ol' innumerable societies and honor-
aries to his credit. Dean Simon also hnds time
to write articles lor professional journals and
play an active role as a Mason and a Rotar-
ian. An ex-student and prolessor at the Uni-
versity ol' Minnesota. he has also written ttvo
books on dentistry.
Haig-tictii experience :xv :ne Detitoi Clinic in
ntentof in the stiitierit S CEAIIICIIILIYIT,
Anderson, Dwighf ...... Wesl Liberly
Bane, Rod ney ...., .
Bladon, Doyle ..
Bladon, Lavern ....
BIodgeH, James ....
Braley, Edward ..
Cahala n, Arfhur ...,,.
, . .Iowa Cily
Chrisfensen, Kenne+h .... Los+ Nafion
Chrisiianson, Richard. . .Wesr Liberly
Coad, Thomas .........
Dunley, Roberf. .,.... .
Elfing, Philip ...,,. .
Feffer, John ....
... , .Daylon
. . . .Chelsea
Goodell, Franklyn ........ Clear Lalce
Gunn, Ronald ..,., .
Haldy, Willard ..
Hall, Daniel ....
Hancock, Edwin ..
Harl, Jerry .,....
Harvey, Elwood. . .
Haynes, Carroll ..
Larsen, Jerry ,.... .
Mason, Roberi ,..... .
. ...Iowa Ciry
,. , .Iowa Ciry
, . . .Griswold
McCullough, James. , .... Des Moines
McFadden, Vincen+ ....... Dubuque
That voice come from the 87th choir in the 110th row
A dentisfs pencil is much more comfortable for CI little boy
io lo-olc cz! than the myriad of strange insfrumenis around
McMahon, William ...,..., Iowa Ciiy
Nash, Larry .....
Nelson, Roberl. ..
Nemmers, Roger .
Novofny, Milo. ..
Percival, James ..
. . . .Knoxville
, . . .Dubuque
Poplres, Donald .,.. ...Cedar Falls
Poulson, Donald .,,. .. ,Des Moines
Quick, Sfanley ...
Raeclcerl James. ..
Riecli, Allan .
Smifh, David ....
Sfurdivanl, Jack .
Tussing' Gerald ..
Varland, David ..
Uriclr, Howard ..,
Wille, Richard ..
. . . . .Clarion
Barafla, Phyllis ......... Des Moines
Barion, Sharon .... ,... D es Moines
Bean, Karen ..
Bobroff, Sherry ..
Cline, Barbara ...
Cozzens, Ausfa .
DaggeH, Nancy ..
Daniels, Marie .
Deegan, Kay ....
Erhardl, Pafricia ..
Farchmin, Carol. ..
Horn, Kay ....
Kennecly, Mary ..
Neuman, Eloise ..
Olson, Barbara ..
Roberl-s, Rosalie ..
Kansas Ciry, Mo.
Singley, Colleen . .. ..... Fairfield
.. .... Clinlon
Dental H giene
"fust sixteen inches more and it'II all be in."
nr, 1 'rf li C6 if, is
1 w...,M '
925 D :fi W i .awk 'F 'f '5
Engineers Study Social Humanities, Too
Deon Dowson's twenfyatliree years with the college has brought
him much satisfaction as he has helped turn the freshman into
cr iull-fledged engineer.
With the passing of each day new engi-
neering miracles are making life easier. Here
at SUl's College of Engineering the future
makers of these miracles are hard at work un-
der the direction of Dean Francis lVl. Dawson.
Dawson became dean of the college in l936.
He is a member of live honorary fraternities
and many professional societies as well as state
and national committees connected with engi-
neering. His alma maters are Nova Scotia
Technical College and Cornell University.
The college embodies eight major depart-
ments: chemical, civil, electrical, industrial
and management, mechanical, engineering
drawing, mechanics and hydraulics, and the
Institute of Hydraulic Research.
Required to take at least 20 percent of their
scholastic work in social humanities, engineer-
ing students graduate with a greater under-
standing ol the world in which they are living.
The students of the college also publish a
periodical. The Iowa Transit,
In the future. the college is depending on
state appropriations for expansion and private
government contracts for even more research
Eight mayor departments are under his supervision
Anderson, Louis .
Anglin, Carl ..,.
Bailey, Thomas .
Beaffy, James ,,.
Beclc, Leo ..,....
Bicknell, Murray .
Brown, Ronald ...,..
Burns, Jay .,.,
Burr, Maurice ..
Canney, Donald ....,
. .... Chicago lil,
.. .....,. Keolcuk
.. .,,. iowa Cily
.. .... Iowa Ciiy
Chinburg, Dale ....,. ..., S heiiield
Chrislensen, Thomas ,,..,. iowa Cily
Church, Thomas .,.. .
Currans, James ,.
Decker, Alfred ..
Deulong, R. ...... .
Doane, Richard ..
Doclcendorff, John ,.
Doheriy, Jack ,..
Egger, Carl . ,.. .
rom the oniside locking in.
Elder, Howard ..... ..
Emanuel, William ....
Faber, lrvin ..,.
Fisher, Thomas ..
French, Don ....
. .Mason Ciry
. , . lowa Ciiy
Garnes, Andreas. .Yire Arna, Norway
Gaslrill, Larry ........
Grell, Arihur ..
Griffin, John ..
Hahn, Clarence .......
Hansen, Norman .....
Harmony, Paul. . . .Cenier Valley, Pa.
Held, Marvin ..,.
Hemesafh, Norberr . ..
Hennings, John ..
Hershey, Roger .
Hiclrlin, Gary ,...
Hillenga, Marlin. .. .
Hills, Jared .....
Hinfon, James ..
Hohmann, Garold .....
,. ... .Calmar
,, . . . .Walker
Howard, Dean .
lde, William ,.
Janda, Jon ......
Johnson, James .
Johnson, James .
Judd, William ..
Kane, Richard ..
Kerr, John .....
Kim Hyun Min, ..
Kim, Sung ,.,....
Knudfson, Richard ....
Koh, Henry ......
Kohnke, John ...
Korns, John ....,...
Kupka, Edward. ..
Lammers, Leon ..
Leff, Alan ....,.
Lehms, Roberl' ..
Leshyn, John ....
Lewis, Franklin ..
Long, Gary ....
Lueck, David ..
Lyfle, Richard ....
Macy, James ...
Maher, Thomas. .,
Maire, Thomas .
Malik, Norberf. ..
Mehaliiey, Donald ....
. . . .Cascade
.. . . .Carroll
. .Mason Cily
. . . .iowa Cily
.. . .lowa Cily
Messer, Terrill, . . .
Miller, Alvin .,..
Misel, James ............ Muscaline
Moon, Carl ,.,..
Nelson, William, ,
Norman, Tom ....
Novak, Bruce . .,
O'Malley, Pafrick ....
Palmer, Carl ...,..
Pang, Frank ..,,.
Parks, Jerry .,...
Parsley, Bruce. , .
Pa'Herson, Arch .
Perry, James . ,.
Phinney, James .
Pike, Ronald ....
Pollock, Roy ,..,.
Pra'H, Bob ......
Presnelll James .
Price, John ....,
, . . .Danville
,. .Des Moines
. . . . . .Dubuque
. .. ...Osceola
Fargo, N. Dak.
Reed, Thomas .....,.. Council Blurls
Reynolds, John .
Riegel, Leo ....
Rohref, Richard .
. .lowa Ciry
Ryan, David .... ......... C linlon
Saunders, Roger .....
Schiffer, Walfer. ..,...... Iowa Cily
Schlofferback, William ....... Afkins
Schlue, John .....,,..,
Seboll, Frank ....
Selzer, Roy ...,.
Shoger, Merlyn ..,.,... Nora Springs
Shope, Ward ....
Sixl, Marly . .,
Slafiord, Roger .
Sfarr, George ..
Sleenhoelr, John ..
Sieward, Charles .
Sforer, Huberl' .....,
. .Council Blulls
Slringlellow, Jerry .,.,...... Keolculc
Swinlon, Sfanley ....
Thomas, Donald .,...,.. Clinlon
Toppen, Harold. .,,. .
.Corsica, S. D.
Vanderhoelc, Melvin ..,... Oslcaloosa
Vanderhoelr, Sfanley ...,.. Iowa Cily
Vorhies, William ..... .... K eolculc
Vorwerlc, Roberl' ..,...... Muscaline
Vranich' Branlro .... Melrose Park, lll.
Waller, Donald ......
Walralh, Howard .
Welch, Palriclr ....
Wells, James .....
Wilcox, John .....
Williams, Gary ....
Williams, Jimmy .
Williams, Roberl' .
Wilson, Wayne ...
Woodruff, Tom ..
. . , . . .Ollumwa
.. , .Oliumwa
Workhoven, Roberl ..... Wesl' Branch
Wrighl, William ....,
Yaggy, Ronald ...
Young, James, ..
. .... Mason Cily
.. .lowa Cily
Law College Stresses Liberal Education
Dean Ladd has particularly concentrated his efforts on the field
at evidence. Many ct his books are used by students throughout
Mason Ladd. dean ol' the College ol Law. is
a tremendously active man. in both proles-
sional and civic respects. He belongs to the
Order of Coit, honorary law society. and is a
member ol the National Conference ol Com-
missioners on Unilorm State Laws.
The field of evidence is the subject of many
of his books which are used as texts in law
schools all over the country. For outstanding
service in World War H, he possesses the Le-
gion of Merit.
The SUI College ol Law ranks among the
top 15 law colleges in the United States and
attracts students throughout the world. An
agricultural law center, the college is nation-
ally recognized lor its exceptional work in le-
In preparing law students to be capable of
meeting the diversiiied and changeable de-
mands of society, the law school seeks to com-
bine a liberal education with a basic law
curriculum. To culminate the three years ol'
study in trial practice and procedure. law sen-
iors participate in hearings before the Iowa
Supreme Court each spring.
To deal with various legal problems. the
students and laeulty publish the Iowa, Law
Review, which is used for reference by law
Dean Ladd goes over events tor the day with
Ashloclr, Larry ..,..
Balmer, Roberi .,,..,
Baskerville, Richard .
Beck, Byron .........
Becksfrom, John. ..
Bergren, Allan . ..
Berry, Daniel ..... .
Boeye, Roberi ....,.,
Elle Point S. D.
Rock Island, III.
Buennelxe, Richard ........ Maynard
Burrows, John ..
Byers, Roberr .....,
Carlin, John ..,.
Clarlr, George ..
Courier, Lloyd .
Crane, Thomas .
Creger, John. .,
Daley, Thomas ..
DaI+on, Donald ....
Doyle, Donald ...
Deyo, Richard .
Enfield, Myron .
Gill, Gary ...,...
. , . . .Iowa Cily
. ...Iowa Cily
. . , .Iowa Cily
Four low students, three briefcases and much Zolk
And I, oz' Course, raised the objeciion that
Green, David ....
Grier, James ..,.
Guernsey, Dan ..
Hall, Jack ..,...
Hari, William .. .
Hill, Russell ..,.
Hinfon, Charles ,.
Hols, David ....,
Howard, Richard .
Lalce, Richard ....
Leff, Philip ....
Lillard, Thomas .
Linder, Roberi ..
Logan, James ....
Maggerf, James .
Manly, William .
Marlin, Daniel ......
McClure, Vern ..
Miller, Rodney. ..
Miller, Wally . ,.
Molloy, James ..
Neely, Marion ,,.
Nelson, Frank ..
. . . .Oiiumwa
. . , . .Williams
.. Iowa Cily
., , .Thayer
.. .lowa Ciiy
Norman, George .
Nu++ing, Joe ...,.
O'Connor, James .... .
Olmsfead, Don ..
Peck, A. J. ..., .
Peferson, Sieve ,.
Poline, Donald .,
Randall, John. ..
Rafherf, John ...,.
Roberlson, James ....
Rosenfeld, Sheldon ...... Des Moines
Schaeller, Jack, ..
Smifh, John ,.,..
Taylor, Heinrich ,...
Wallon, Roberl ..
Winlclr, Marvin ...
Wooclc, Ronald .,....
Rock Island, III.
. . , . .Delaware
Wrighl, George..Anc:horage, Alaska
A "friendly" imprompiu court session.
L. A. College Institutes Honors Program
Head mon of by for
considers Q' workmq
for the student.
largest of SUIS ten colleges, Deon Sturt
ovflerlge in many fields most valuable
The vast College ol Liberal Arts is headed
by a veteran dean of nine years, Dewey B.
Stuit. A possessor oi: three degrees from the
University of Illinois, he is a former professor
on the faculties at the University of Nebraska.
Carleton College and SUI.
Psychology being his major field, Dean
Stuit is an author of two books and countless
articles on Personnel Psychology and Aptitude
A liberal education. giving the students a
working knowledge in many fields, is what
Dean Stuit's college strives to offer. Beginning
with a nucleus ol live philosophical and four
scientific departments, it is now the largest ol'
the lll colleges at SUI.
Qrganized within the college are lour
schools-lournalisni, Fine Arts. Religion and
Social Wtirk-besides more than '30 dcparte
ntents and areas of concentration.
The inost important addition to the college
this year is the Honors Program. designed to
increase educational opportunities lor the su-
perior student. Placed in special sections ol
classes. the honors student plans his activities
as well as his course ol study to promote his
intellectual growth in the best possible man-
IWTTIEY students file in to the LA. Office each thy--
otten to drop or add coursesp some Zzrnes to be czivisefi.
Aasheim, Ralph ,.,
Abel. Barbara ...
Abrams, Marlene ..
Addis, Laird... ,
. .lowa Cily
Addison, Clarlc ,... ......,,.. G ray
Addy, James. . .Wesl Caldwell, N. J.
Alexander, Carole ,.... LaGrange, Ill.
Allen, Loredo. ,.
Allen, Wilda .,..
Allison, Jane ,..,,,
Amsbury, Slanley .....
Jea n .
. .. ...Leon
.. . . . .l-larlley
Anderson Nancy .,.., Cedar Rapids
Anderson Neil ...,.,...... Algona
Anderson Roberf ...,... Forl Dodge
Anderson Tom ....... Loves Parlc, Ill.
Andrews, Arlhur. .... Iowa Ciiy
Asher, Mary Lou ...,
Allrins, Roger ,...
Baber, Donald. .,
Babl, Roberf, ..
Bader, Shirley ..
Bailey, Alan ....
Baralla, Phyllis ,,
Barker, Carolee ..
Baron, Joyce. .
. . . .Spencer
Through lhese doors poss olrno t every mixers if si de 1
one time or rzmoll'
Stmining OIIGIS eyes is an occupational hazard in ihis
Barry, Gary . ..
Barlon, Dennis 4...
Barz, Harley ....
Beard, Phyllis. ..
Belcemeier, Don ..
Bellile, Galen .
. .... Des Moines
Elm Grove, Wis.
Bell, Be-rl .,.......,..... Springville
Be ndixen, Romaine
Bergslrom, Judy ....
Berry, Susan .,......
Besf, Clarence ....
Bieri, Olfo ......
Bigallr, Lesler ..
Bilsla nd, Barbara
Bislcu p, Loree. ....
. ...Belle Plaine
. . . .Mason Ciiy
Billner, Elizabelh , Minneapolis, Minn.
Blaufuss, Donna ...,.., Flossmoor, lll
Blessinglon, Margarel- ...... Carroll
Blumenberg, Richard ...... lcwa Cily
Boehmler, Barbara .....,.. l-larnplon
Bomlramp, Daryl ....... Cedar Rapids
Boone, Jon ,,..... ..., O range Ciiy
Borbeclr, Roberl. . .. ..., Iowa Ciiy
Borochoff, Gene .
Bosharf, Ronald .........
Bosma, S.hirIey ....
Boufelle, Lynn ..... ,....
Bradbury, David .... ...
Brady, Juclilh ...,.
Braman, Marvin .
Brehm, Donald ....
Brender, Karen ....
Bring, Roberf ....
Brinkman, John ...
Briney, S+anIey. ..
Brooks, Roger ..
Brown, Lyle ....
Bulgren, William .
Bunch, Sara ......
Burns, Roberf .
Burrows, Tom ,....
Caldwell. Margaref ......
Caldwell, Pafly ....
Capper, Sianley . .
. . . .Iowa Ciiy
.Washing+on, D. C.
. . . .Spencer
Studying outside is hard io beat if you can jus! shui out
the noise C1 few feet away.
Carey, Jerry.. ....
Carpe, William ..,..
Carver, Mary ..,...
Chambers, John, ..
Channer, Barbara .
Chrisfiansen, Paul. ..
Chrisiianson, Ann .
Clarke, Joanne ...
Clarke, Roberl' ....
Clarlr, Chrisline ..
Sl. Louis, Mo.
Coburn, Richard ...... Cedar Rapids
Coles, James .... .
Collins, John ..
Collings, Tom .......
Collins, Rulh. ..
Conlon, Marge ..
Conway, Jerome ...
Cook, Donald .....
Cosgrove, Kenneih ........ Iowa Cily
Cowles, Floyd ......
. . . . .Coralville
Cox, Clark ....
Cox, David ....
Craig, James ....
Crawford, Roberl' ....
Crawley, Diane ....
Croghan, Gay ....
Crosby, James ....
Crowley, Joseph .
Crowley, Rowe ....
Cummings, Michael ..
Curfis, Suzanne .......
Dahms, Roger ....,
D'Anclrea, Leo ....
Daniels, John ..
Daud, Joe ..... ..
Davies, Jean ..
,. . .Dyersville
. . . .Sheldon
. . . . .Mason Ciiy
. . . . . .Dubuque
. ...Des Moines
Davis, Frank ...... Washinglon, D. C.
Davis, James ..,...
Davis, James ...... ..
. .... Iowa Cily
Dayionl Dorofhy ,... ,..lowa Cily
DeLima, Nancy ,...
Dennis, Mary Jo
Derdall, Jan ......
Derdall, John .....
DeYarman, Tom ..
Dirks, James ,...
Doerr, Sfanley .....
Dorner, Carolyn. ..
Dorofhy, James ...
Douglas, James ..
Dowd' Shirley ....
.. .... iowa Cily
.Scarsdale, N. Y.
. .,,.. Marshalllown
. . . . .Chariion
. ...Des Moines
, .... Oliumwa
A familiar sight Czf the library guard desk, MI, Moule
always hos C1 cheery welcome for every student.
Doyle, Kalhryn ,........ Mason Cily
Dreibelbis, Dick ......,... Anamosa
Dubberl, Donna. ..
Duenow, Jolwn ..,,.,,.... S+. Ansqar
Duggan, Jack .....
Dunlop, Nancy ....
. . . . iowa Cily
.. . . .Des Moines
Dylrl, William ,... ...Cedar Rapids
Easfridge, Marilyn ..,.... Dallas, Tex.
Ecbols, Janel ....
Egli, Edilb ...........,... Pomeroy
Ehlers, Joan ,,... Worrliinqion, Minn.
Elkin, Jack .,....... ...,lowa Cily
Ellio+f, Nancy ..,.
Erbe, Barbara ....
Erickson, Wilbur ..
Ericson, Evelyn ..
Erickson, Jorrene .
Erickson, Roberl' .
Escbman, Gary ...
. .. .Mason Cily
. . . .Marion
Essman, Roberl. .University Ciry, Mo.
Falconer, Claudine . ......... Ryan
Faulkner, Jan ..... .,,.. M oline, lll,
Fassero, Coyla ....... Midlollwian, lll.
Fay, Theodore. .
Felling, Charles ....
Ferguson, Jay ....
Fiehig, Eugenia ....
Fischrupp, S-ue. ..
. ...,..,.. Boone
Flefcher, Roberf .,....,... Iowa Cily
Fliger, Roger ......
Flood, Mary .... .
Fochi, Frances ..
Fonfana, Louis 4...
Freed, Wendall ...
Freifag, Ruih .....
. .. .Cedar Rapids
. , . Iowa Cily
... , ,... Brooklyn
Frifzel, Barbara ...... Grundy Cenrer
Frost Palricia ..........,. Waferloo
Frush, Joey ...
Fulrumo+o, Priscilla .... Hawaii
Gaines, Sally ..,..
Gaddis, Pafricia ...
Galinslcy, Marvin ..,.
Garcia, Vincenf . ,.
Gardner, Roberi' ....
Gariin, S+anIey ......... Mason Cify
Garner, Charmaine ....... iowa Ciiy
Garner, Joan ....,
Ga rringfon, Chere
Gearharf, John ...
Gehring, Norma .
Geiih, Anneffe ..
Gille'H, Hugh ...
Gilmer, JoAnne. ..
Gipe, Marybeih. ,.
. , . .Council Bluiis
. . ...Charles Cily
.. .... Olfurnwa
.. .Iowa Ciiy
The 554,000 question: Con you find ihe photogrophefs
Glenn, Charles .........,. lowa Cily
Goblirsch, Gregory ..,..., Dow Cily
Goelz, Richard . .,..
Goldfarb, Avrom ....
Goodman, Carler .,..
Gossell, Joseph ....
Gould, Larry .......
Rock Island, lll.
. ,..... Madrid
Graeber, Susan .... Wesl Des Moines
Graef, Belle .......
Graef, Beverly ....
Grandy, William. ..
Graves, Roger ...,
Green, Grelchen. ..
Grimm, David ...,
Guenlher, Jerome .
Gulz, Harlan .....
Guy, Rose ...,..
Haarsma, Peler. ,..
Haddad, Kennelh .
Hafli, Marlin .......
Hagerman, Janel. ..
Hahn, Sally ..... ..
Hall, John .,.......
Hall, Kalhryn ..
. . . . .lowa Cily
. ....... Clinlon
. . . . . Des Moines
. . . . . .Winlersel
. . . . . Lemars
. . . . . . .Walerloo
.Sl. Joseph, Mo.
Halsey, Charles. .
Hamill, Corley. ..... .
Hamblin, Jim ..,.....
Hamillon, Judilh .... ,..,. I owa Cily
Harbison, John. ..
Harker, Judifh ...
Harlow, Lon .,,.
Harringlon, Pauline ..
Harris, Donald .......
Harris, Jerry ....
. .lowa Cily
Harris, Kalheryne. . .Willon Junclion
Harrwig, Rosalee ..
Hass, Gay ....
Hawker' Fred ....
Hayloclr, Slewarl' . ..
Haynes, Richard ....
Heide, Darwin ..
Held, Byron .,.....
Hendryx, Nancy ....
Heyman, William. ..
Hibbs, Hannah .....
Hiclxey, Jerold ..,,.
. . .lowa Cily
,... . .Ayrshire
.. . . .lowa Cily
Oalcdale, N. Y.
. . . . .Holland
'Tm sure I could aim better if he Wc1Sn't shouting in my
Hodge, Phyllis . ,.
.Ellicott ony, Md,
Hofmann, James .....,... Davenport
Holcomb, Ann .
Hoppe, Kathryn ..
Horner, Ruth .,..
House, Dorothy ,,
Howrey, Robert .
. , . , , . .Muscatine
.Kansas City, Mo.
Howes, George ,,....... Dorchester
Hubly, Jane ..,..
Hughes, Gary .....
... ,Cedar Rapids
Humble, William .., ...., Waterloo
Hunt, Arlene .....
. .. .Des Moines
Hurley, William .,...... Des Moines
Hyatt, John ....
latrate, Eugene ....
.,.,Closter, N. J.
lgram, Mohamed ,.,... Cedar Rapids
Ingram, David ..,.
lrvin, Gerald ..,.
lrving, Ann ....,
Jaarsma, Ralph ..
Jacobi, Carol . ..
. .. .Mount Ayr
Jamison, Janet .,.... ,,.. S tory City
. ..... Lansing
Jennisch, Cheryl ..,.,, Decorah
Jensen, Denis ....
Jepson, Nancy ,,..
. . . .Sioux City
Jordan, Dennis ....
.. .,.. Boone
.. ........ Boone
Jordan, Richard ,......... Eddyville
Junk, Belly .,..
Junkins, Larry ....
Jury, Llewellyn ..
Kafer, Paul ..
Kalas, Harry ..
Karl, Edward ...
Kash, Don ....
. 4 . .Rose Hill
. . . .Cedar Rapids
Kafleman, Nallee ...... Omaha, Neb.
Kafz, Joanna ..... Ann Arbor, Mich.
Keesler, Kafhryn .......... Red Oak
Kelly, Mary Ann .....
Roclc Island, III.
Kempenaar, John ..,,.. Cedar Rapids
Kemper, Judy ............ Iowa Ciiy
Janis ,... ...Cedar Rapids
Kennedy, Mary Helenfxlliance, Nell
Richard ........,. Clinfon
David..Si. Peiersburg, Fla.
King, Margery Field. , .Cedar Rapids
Kinion, David ........... Des Moines
Kinizl Buddy ....
Kirchner, Eugene ....... Fr. Madison
Kirlrpalrick, Jerry ...... Pleasaniville
Kirkwood, Gene ....
Kiriley, Mary ,....
Knighl, Dean .....
Knock, Richard .
Knox, James. ,.
The lo-otbridge may be the coldest spot in the winterf but
in the spring it's cz lovely place for . . . dreaming.
Koeplre, Roberl .
Koeppingl Fred ..
Krapelc, Mary Ann
Krause, Charles .
Krieger, Marry. ..
Kruzich Thomas .
Kuba, Rolperl ...,
La nde, Roger ....
Larocq ue, Jules
Lafz, Nina ,....
Lawlor, Leo ,
Leerholif, Galen .
Leffel, Richard . .
Leighly, Terry .,..
. . . .Arcadia
. ..... Myslic
. , .Mason Cily
Leinbach, Grela ...... Rockwell Cily
Lelo, Raymond ..
Levenslcy, Marlt. ..
Lewis, John ,,...
Lewis, Palricia Ann ...,.,.... Osage
Lindberg, John ...... ..... M arion
Linhauser, Caroline ......, Ollumwa
Lininger, Lloyd ...,.
Linquisf, Ralph ....
LiHig, Mary ......
Leonard, Mary Jane
Le Velley, Gary
Linden, Dewey ....
Lininger, Virginia. .,
Loclr, Leonard ....
Logan, Michael ...
Loges, Lois .......
Lorenz, Frifz. . .
,, ,,.. l-lolslein
. . .Cedar Rapids
Lorenz, Sharon..Wes'rern Springs, lll.
Lumry, Mafhilda ..
. . . . .Shenandoah
Lund, Ralph. ...... Fargo, N. Dalcola
Lyman, Douglas ....
Lynch, Mary Lou ,..... Marshalllown
Maclnnes, Joan ....
Macrander, Raymond ...Shenandoah
Mahannah, Harry ....... .Spirii Lake
Ma nderschsid, Madonna.
Manning, John .....
Maris, Cornelius . ..
Marlr, Lennadore. ..
Marsh, Willard .....
Marlin, Charlene .
Mason, Mariorie ........ Mason Cily
Maier, Dwighl' .....
Maurer, Donald ....
May, Dennis. . ..
May, Ka+hryn ......
Mayer, Pafricia .....
McAveary, Thomas ........ lowa
McBride, John .... ..
Only Q chemistry student would know what U11 of these
tubes cmd bottles stand for.
McCreafl1, James ,
McFadden, Faber .......,. Dubuque
McGra+l'1, Marlene ,
McGra+ln, Roberi ....
McLaughlin, William ...... lowa Cily
McRill, Paul .......,
Melby, James .....
Melrose, Nancy ....,..
MeHler, Paul ......
Meyer, James ...,....
Meyerson, Larry .,....
. , , . .Albion
, ..., Wapello
Meyer, Janice ...,,.,..
Michael, Margi ....,.... Des Moines
Mignerey, Jane'l. . florrinqlon, Conn.
Miller, Dayle .... ....
Miller, Duane. ,.
Miller, Tonya, ..
Miller, Rosalie, .. .,,
Mills, Phillip ...
Mills, Ronald .... ....
Millner, Susa n
, .... lowa Cily
Miner, Mary .....
Mifchell, Dale ..
Mohnike, Marcia ..,,
Monfeon, Celia ....
Moore, JoAnne .
Morrison, Carolyn .....,.
Mosena, Roberi ..
Moulin, Nancy ....
Mulcahy, Larry ...
Muilenberg, Don .
Mullen, Don ..,.
Muller, Kenne+h. ..
Mullen, William .
Mullmann, Keni' ..
Murphy, Marilyn .
Muse, Norman .....
Naclce, Dixie ......
Naclce, Donald ....
Nall, Barbara ..... N
Naughfon, Winifred .....
Neff, Diane... ..
Nelson, Carl ....
Nelson, Lois .....
Nelson, Orvilles ..
Nichols, Barbara .,
Nichols, Wal+er ....
Niemeier, Jean ....
... .Slory Ciiy
.. . . . Newlon
ew Orleans, La.
Niewoehner, Edward ...... Iowa Ciiy
The chemistry building Windows frame on interesting por-
Nilsson, Norma ..
Nixon, Palricia. ..
Noblefl, Deane ....
Novofny, Donald ...... Cedar Rapids
O'Donnell, Judy .......... Walrerloo
Olson, Barbara ...,.,.... For? Dodge
Oneill, Nancy ....
Osborne, Sam . 4 .
Owens, Gary . ..
Palmer, Alice ...,
Palmer, William . .
Pardee, Joyce ...
Parker, Todd ....
Parsons, Pal' ......
Tinley Parlc, Ill.
Palramanis, Mike ...... Cedar Rapids
Pei-erson, Gordon ......., Walerloo
Peferson, Lloyd .........., Dubuque
Peferson, Nikki ........ Council Bluffs
Peferson, Raymond .... Council Bluffs
Phelps, Charles .......... Waierloo
Phelps, Michael ..... E. Sl. Louis, Ill.
Phillips, Richard .......... Fairfield
Pillars, Marlha ........,. Des Moines
Pinrl Eugene ................ Osage
Pirch, James ..... Columbus Junclion
Pla'Her, Scoh' .........
Pollpeler, Jean ........
Poole, Allan ....
Prescofl, Oral ....
Price, Jerry .... . .
Price, Pafricia. .
Pruyn, John ....
Purvis, Jeannine ....
Quick, John ....
Quirk, John ....
Ralsfon, Arlism ..
Ralsfonl Beverly ..
Ramseyer, Gary ..
Randell, Jerry .......
Rasmusson, Ronald ..
Raie, Mary ......
Reiman, Arden ....
Reuling, Frank .....
Richardson, Alice ..
Richfsmeier, James .
Riehm, Roberf ......
.. . . .Lawler
.. . . .lowa Cily
Riggs, Rosemary ........ Des Moines
Riflerl Edwin ......
Roberson, Nancy ....
Roslcy, Jacqueline ..,
Rofhenberg, Harvey. ,
Rovn, Dawn .......
. . . .Rhodes
. . .lowa Cily
Rovner, Edith ........... Des Moines
It's not algebra: Iohn Kuiper is describing an iniricaie
camera maneuver in cinematography.
Runnion, Lillian ....
Rush, John .
Sanger, Sfephen. ..
Schaaf, Harlan ....
Schadle, William ..
Schaefer, Sue ,....
Schafer, Allyn .....
Scherrer, Palricia ,
... .lowa Cily
Schimberg, Marlha .... Cedar Rapids
Schmidt Jean ....
Schmidf, Sharon ..
Schmidf, Shirley ..
.. .... Muscaline
Schneider, Phillip ........,. Wapello
Schollz, James ....
Schroeder, Mariorie .... Princelon, lll.
Schuslerl Richard .
S-chweiger, Anne.. ,
Scoll, Carroll ..,,.
Scoll, James .,,.
ScoH', William ,,...
Seabury, Mary .,..
. ...... Comanche
Sears, Elizabefh ..,,,. Williamsburg
Seeber, JoMarie. ..., Cedar Rapids
Sein, Roger ..
Sellen, Denis ..
Severeid, Larry ,,.... .... D es Moines
Sexmour, Susanna..WorcesTer, Mass.
Shadewald, Mardell ...... Belle Plaines
Shafer, Thomas ........ Forl Madison
Shalla' Faye ....
Sheen, David ...,
Shor, Marilyn .....
Shu'H, Rodney ..........,. lowa Cily
Silver, Gloria ,....
Slcarlis, Jerry ...... ..... M ason Cily
Slcewes, Richard ....... Forl Madison
Slrusler, Liz ..,..
, ........ Osage
Sleper, Gary. ....... Buffalo Cenier
Duane ,.......,... Iowa Cily
Barry...l-lampden l-lids., Me.
Smilh Janice .....,,... Oglesby, lll.
Smilh, William. . . .
Spaan, James ......,... Orange Cily
Spires, Roberf. ..
Spragg, Thomas ,.... ..... W alerloo
Spring, Dick ...
... . ...Monlicello
Sfanding, Elsie .........,.. Earlham
Sfanfon, Bei-h ....
Larchmonl, N. Y.
Sfanlon, Kenneih. ........ Iowa Cily
Sfarr, Judy ,.....
Sfeele, Robert ..
. . . . .Council Bluffs
Sfephens, Barbara ..... Wesl Chesler
Sfillings, Glenn .... Whilelield, N. H.
S+ilwell, Donald .......... Iowa Cify
Sfolrely, Thomas .... ....... P erry
Sfolcesberry, James .... Cascade
"Even from here if looks startingly different."
S-fone, Donald ......... Washinglon
Slrebel, Neal ......., Collinsville, lll.
Slrief, Wendy .,..
Slriepe, Lois. ..
Sfrine, Gary ..
Sfufflebean, Dixie ..
Sunleaf, Roger ....
. . . . .Des Moines
. . , . .Bellevue
Swain, Charles ..,., ..,.. l owa Cily
Swarlz, Naomi. ..
Sweef, Lirda . ,
Swiher, Sandra ..
Szolce, Helane.. ...S. Euclid, Ohio
Taylor, Sandra.. ,...... lowa Cily
Taylor, Wilma ..... ....... l owa Cily
Tea, Phyllis ,,..., Downers Groves, Ill.
Tee-garden, Mary ..,...
TePasl:e, Joan ...,....
Thoma, Joan .
Thomas, Marsha ..
Thomas, Norman ,
Thompson, Gary ......
. . . .Dubuque
. ,...... Traer
Thompson, Sandra ...... Des Moines
Thompson, William. ..
Thomson, David .... ..
Thomson, Philip .... ,
Thorn, Jerald ....
Tillon, James. ..
. .ML Vernon
.. .iowa Cily
Tinius, Richard ..
Toubes, Daniel ........
Trobaugh, Belsy ,.
Turner, S+ephen ..
Tussing, Janel' .....
Ulch, Carol ..
Usgaard, Pele .
Van Hoever, Janice
Van Slylre, Roxanne
Varley, Fran. . .
Venfling, Gary ,...
Vefricelc, James.. .
Vinnes, Howard ..
Walker, Normandie.. .
Wafson, Larry ....
Ware, Lyle .....
Wayman, Roberi' .,,..
. .. . . .Laurens
. . . .Iowa Cify
. .. .Decorah
. . .... Iowa Cily
, . .Iowa Cify
. ...Iowa Ciiy
Weafherly, Richard ..,... Des Moines
Weaver, John ......
Weiner, Jerry .....
Weiner, Richard .,
Weller, Louise .....
Wenie, David ..
. . . .Iowa Ciry
, .... Villisca
Werner, Kalhryn .....,,., Walrerloo
Wessel, Max ........ Wilion Junciion
Wes+ercamp, Roberi . ,..... Newlon
Wharram, Joan ..., ,..... S Ianley
Whifney, William ., ..,..... Aurelia
Wiclchorsf, Carol ...... Oak Parlc, III.
Widner, Maxon .... ....., I owa Cify
Wiggins, Phyllis ...... Soulh English
Wiley, Kennefh ..
Wilke, James ,...
Wilke, Kafhlene. .
Wilke, Marlene ...,.... Rock Rapids
Wilkerson, Vicior. .Washingrom D. C.
Wilkerson, Wayne ...... Wes? Liberly
Wilkes, Quenfen ,..,.. Cedar Rapids
Willcockson, Kleiner ..,... Sigourney
Willard, Gary ...
Wills, Gwen. ..
Wing, Joe. . .
WiHe, Ralph ....
Wolier, Jerry ,..,
Wong, Elaine ..,..
, .,.., Gilman
Woods, Janice ........ Cedar Rapids
Wordlow, Clarence ...... Chicago, III.
Wrighf, Anne ..,
Wrighi, Gary ....
Yeisley, Ronald .
YoHer, Glen .....
Young, Donald, ..
Young, Jerry ,,..,
Younkin, Louis .
Zabel, Dale ........
. . . . .Springville
Monfclair, N. J.
Zacek, Dorris ......... Cedar Rapids
Zaun, Roberfa ,,..... Riverlon, N. J.
Zilm, Kawyn. ..
Zimmerman, John ......, Monlicello
Zink, Marsha .......... Marshalllown
Zipoy, Roger .... Minneapolis, Minn.
Zucco, Joe .. .. ,,.. Cenlerville
The eager student finds Q large university doesn't
hinder personal conferences with professors.
LEFT TO RIGHT: S. Hahn, D. Muilenberg, I. TePcrske, D. Jordon.
The Senior Class Officers are elected in the spring of each year by the
liberal arts juniors in the all-campus elections. This year the group
spent most of its time trying to Work out a program with the liberal arts
faculty to develop a standing student committee to get student opinions
on educational policies. Officers Were: Ioan TePaske, presidentg Don
Muilenberg, vice-presidentg Dennis Jordan, secretaryg and Sally Hahn,
A common sight this yecrr-Earl Fuller and his unicycle.
, , ,. ,, . v in N555
College of Medicine Strong in Research
Dr. Nelson's unceosing curiosity and questioning is largely re-
sponsible lor the mognitudinous crmouni oi research carried on
in his college.
The SUI College ol Medicine, an institution
of national prominence, is internationally
known for its progress in teaching, research
and service. Approximately l200 undergradu-
ates, 400 graduate students and l6O interns
and residents are taught here in many fields.
The various college departments aid in the
diagnoses of many hospital cases. Long range
research projects are concerned with detection
as well as elimination of disease work in con-
junction with these diagnoses. The Depart-
ment of Radiology is doing significant research
on the control of one of the newer complexi-
ties ol life-radiation. The Urologists are
gaining invaluable information with the use
of radioactive gold. This is the modern kind
of research that helps maintain the excellent
reputation of the SUI College of Medicine.
Dr. Norman B. Nelson is dean of this com-
plex and efficient organization. His record
shows that he has been assistant Dean of Med-
icine at UCLA and Dean of Medicine at the
American University of Beirut, Lebanon. The
Gold Medal of Merit for outstanding services
in Lebanon, given to Dr. Nelson, speaks for
his qualifications. Dr. Nelson will complete
his sixth year as Dean of the SUI College of
Medicine in luly.
Dean Nelson is holder of the coveted Gold Medal of
Merit for his outstanding work in Lebanon.
Anderson, Cliffon ,....,. Des Moines
Anfhony, Sherman. ..
Basslerl Thomas ..
Beck, Leonard ...,
Bemus, Dean ,....
Brauer, William .... .... S ioux Cily
Campbell, Pafrick ........ Davenpori'
Calerine, James .....,.. Des Moines
Cohen, Kennerh ,,...... Des Moines
Crawford, William ,....... lowa Cily
Davis, John ......
Dimenf, Merle. ..
Durnin, Roberl . ,
Ekdale, Roberl' ..
Faber, Donald ...
Finn, Richard ............ Iowa Cily
Goldsmifh, Howard ..,... Aurora, Iii.
Greenwald' Sfanley ......, Iowa Cily
Hagan, Arfhur .....
Haugen, Richard .,....... Sioux Cily
Haugland, Sfanley ...... Mason Cify
Hausheer, Myron .,.,..... iowa Ciiy
Hazen, John ......
Holfe, James ....
A medical student has two constant companions-Q pencil
cmd of scribbled notebook.
There are times when sleep lakes its rewczrdsg sometimes
of the most inopportune moment before cz test.
Howery, Sieve .
James, David .,..,.. Allison
Jensen, Owen .. ... .Fonlanelle
Jepson, Neal ..........,.. Iowa Cily
Jonas, Maynard ....,. Spearlisln, S. D.
Kagiliara, Edward..I-lonolulu, I-Iawaii
Kanis, Sfewarl ..., Worllninglonl Minn.
Kenf, Thomas .....
Kerr, Lawrence ,
Kiernan, Thomas .
Korns, Michael. ..
Landlwuis, Leo .
Lee, Roberl .,...
Levis, Roberl. ..
Lind, Roberr ....
Llewellyn, Neal ,,..
McDeviH, Paul ..
McFadden, Philip .
Meis, Paul .....
Melichar, Paul ....
Miner, James ...,.
Moes, Jol'in ..,..
Myers, Ted ....
Napier, John .,...
Nemmers, David ..
Ojemann, George. .. ..
Opilz, John .....
.. ,Iowa Cily
, ...Des Moines
. . . .Dubuque
. . . Iowa Ciiy
. . . Iowa Ciiy
Paulsrud, David ....
Pyfer, Charles. .
RandaII, John ...,
Randels, Paul ....
Raferman, Leo. ..
Rein, Harry .......
Reinerlsonl Jimmie. .,
Roberfs, Richard .,..,
Robinson, Wayne ,....
Roller, Silber? ..,..
Saunders, John ..,.
. . .Anihon
.. ...,. Bancroff
Schroeder, Thomas .... ....Iowa Ciiy
Schuchmann, John .
Schuliz, Dorolhy ...,
Schwarh, Louis ........... Iowa Cify
Sheldon, Richard. ..
. .... Des Moines
Smifh, James ,.... Forf CoIIins, Colo.
Spirfos, Basil . ..
Spivey, Bruce ..,,..
Sfefifey, Jack ,.......... Des Moines
Sfurdevanil Frank. ..
Tafl, David ..,..,
Thede, Norman .
Uhl, George ......
... ...... Ames
Updegraff, Clarence ...... Iowa Ci+y
Uffer, James ..... ,.
VanVoorhis, Lee ....
Wasle, Richard ..,,
Williams, David ....
Wolf, Howard ,....
Wolfgram' Edwin ..
. , . .Des Moines
, . .Iowa Cify
Wood, Richard ......... Des Moines
Wuesf, Cur-Hs ....
York, George ....
. .Cedar FaIIs
ursing Demands A Way With People
Presenting , . . rr new detm at SUI this year, Miss Etta Rosmiissezr,
Among the most active people on campus
are the student nurses. Every hour brings
further training in the art ol' nursing through
experiences in working with others. The col-
lege is preparing its students to meet the dc-
mands of their held in modern society. Grad-
uates of the program are taught not only to
give physical care but also to help the patient
understand his social, emotional and mental
This year, 92 sophomore nurses were
capped and 90 seniors are eligible to take state
board exams and become R. Nfs. These
young women are training at the University
General Hospital. Psychopathic Hospital and
selected public health agencies throughout the
All student nurses are members of Student
Nurses' Organization LSNUJ which sponsors
various social and professional activities such
as picnics. dances and discussion groups.
Miss Etta H. Rasmussen is completing her
First year as acting dean of the college. Her
previous record ol ofiices includes being chair-
man ol' the Executive Committee ol the col-
lege. Director ol St. Lulcels School of Nursing
and Nursing Service in Cedar Rapids for nine
years. and serving tvvo terms ol five years on
the loxva Board ol' Nurse Examiners.
its recess time iii! the lciflies in white,
Accola, Kay. . ..
Amerman, Carol. ..
Aschom, Mary .
Bechlel, Doris. .
Bender, Jane ,..,
Bielefeldf, JoAnn ,
Boone, Carol ,..
Bowiclc, Barbara .
Brecher, Mary Lou .....
Brofherfon, Diane .,.. .
Bruce, Kay ....
Somerville, N. J.
. .. . .Lansing
. . . .Eurelca, lll.
.. . .Walerloo
. . . .lowa Cily
. . . . .Spencer
. . . .Hubbard
. . . .Dixonl Ill.
Bryan, Janef ........... Charles Cily
Cadwell, Sharon .... Yanlclon, S. Dale.
Cherveny, Jane ..
Cook, Jean .....
Curfis, Mary Anne
Davis, Fran ....
Dederf, Wanda. ..
Donovan, Nancy. ..
Faris, Karen ......
Filby, Sherry .....
Finley, Terry. . .
Fleming, Juv Ann.
. . , . .Knoxville
. .... Quincy, lll.
.Shorl Hills, N. J.
Foulz, Marlha ..... Weslminsler, Md.
Fowler, Kalherine. ....... lowa Cily
Frank, Judy ............ EI Paso, Tex.
Gibson, Jane ....
. . .WilrneHe, lll.
The nurse and her smile ore never ported,
E2 W V M . ,e.n. , V .
Hanson, Kay .....
Herman, Carolyn ...
Hirl, Wanda ......
Johnson, Jackie ...,..
Johnsron, Nancy .... Davenporr
Jones, Marilyn ...,
Klindf, Janef ..
Knighl, Sue ....
Koesler, Mary ......
Rock Island, lil.
Korrman, Judy ,,...... Charler Oak
Kunzman, Rihanna .......... Selma
Lane, Bonnie. ..
.. Jixurora, lil.
Liesfman, Anile ,... ....Mahomel, lil,
Louis, Sid ney ........
Marsden, Sharon ....
McKenzie, Elaine.Wesrern Springs, Ill.
McNay, Norma. ,.
Marlin, Sue .,....
Michel, Elsabefh ..
Mueller, Nancy. ..
Newcomb, Caryl .
Nicholson, Judirh .....
Norman, Gail ....
. .... Williamsburg
Orne, Roberfa ...
ParroH, Sonya .,..
Paul, Barbara .....
Peifzman, Mary Jo
Pippiir, Phyllis ....
Poffs, Shirley .....
Rose, Janef .....
Rose, Mary K., . ..
.. . .Iowa Cily
... . Liille Sioux
. . . . . . .Davenpori
Ro+her+, Shirley ........ Carlhage, lll.
Schneider, Janyce ..
Schneider, Joyce .
Schroeder, Kay ....
ScoH-, Mary .....
ScoH', Sarah ..,.
Shaver, Marilyn. ,.
Sieplrer, Jane ....
S+arreH', Carole .... Kansas Cily, Mo.
S'rauFFer, Carolyn. .Creve Coeur, Mo.
Sfepanelc, Karen ...... Cedar Rapids
Summers, Georgia .... Cedar Rapids
Thomas, Barbara, ..
Thomas, Gloria ....
Trom, Mary .......
Turner, Sara Ann .
Wade, Ida ....
While, Barbara. .
Wiley, Elinor .....
Winn, Arlene .....
Wissel, Janer ....
Wya'H, Susann ....
. . ..... Ossian
While Hall, III.
. . . . .Marion
. . . .Iowa Ciiy
... . Forl Madison
.. . . .Dubuque
Pharmacy Students Service Hospitals
Dean Zopf is chairman of the American Association of Colleges
oi Pharmacy-just one indication oi his outstanding record.
The College of Pharmacy rightfully prides
itself in giving students a unique opportunity
for specialized training through cooperation
with the College of Medicine and University
Senior students receive practical experience
in Working under the supervision of hospital
pharmacists, filling more than 250,000 orders
and prescriptions annually for the General,
Children's and Psychopathic Hospitals.
This year, the busy schedules of the upper-
classmen also include 'Visiting Abbott Labora-
tories in North Chicago and Eli Lilly Co. in
Indianapolis to observe the many diiterent
features of applied pharmacy.
The new Intravenous Fluids Laboratory is
now open this year to serve as a teaching lab
for students in hospital pharmacy courses and
as a service to university hospitals.
An energetic dean of the college for the
past six years, Louis C. Zopf is an SUI gradu-
ate himself. He also holds an honorary Doc-
tor of Science degree from the University of
Nebraska. Named an outstanding contributor
to public health by the Iowa Pharmaceutical
Association in l956, he can also boast the title
of chairman of the American Association of
Colleges of Pharmacy.
Pharmacy students filled more than 250,000 hospital
p dl artnet'
prescriptions this year.
Almquisf, David .
Ansfine, Roberi. ..
Beardsley, Orin. ,.
Beclxerma n, Donald.
Clarlc, Rober+ ...,.
Connelly, Rober+ .
DeWiIc.I e, Paul ,,...,
Fienhage, Henry ...
Fisher, Kay, .....,,. .
Fleming, William ....
Gardner, Kennelh. ..
Granf, David ...,
Hansen, William ....
Heifzman, Roberf. ..
. . . . .Adairl III.
. . . . .Ida Grove
... .... Dubuque
Rock Island, III.
. .Rockwell Cily
Palerson, N. J.
Hullinger, Donald ........ Iowa City
Jones, Harry ,....
Kelly, Roberi' ....
Lane, Jack ..,..
Larson, Roberi' ..... ...Iowa Cily
McCoy, Roberi ..,. .. .Davenporl
Good to the last drop. just think of all of the concocljons
this pharmacy student Could make.
Moolharl, Donald .........,, Keola
Neger, Melvin .
Bloomfield, N. J.
Obreclil-, James.. ...,... lowa Cily
Pringle, Gary . .
Ressler, Rhea . .
Rocca, Anlhony ,.... . , .Iowa Cily
Russell, Alan ..
Russell, Barbara .
Sicoll, Jackie ,
Shelden, Ellis. ..
. , ,Calmar
Simon, Rodney ,..,.... Websler City
Spillers, Larry. .
Smilli, Jacl: ...
Waller, Roy ,.
Williams, James. ,. ..., Iowa Cily
Wriglwf, Jeanefle. .. ..,lowa Cily
Woods, Dick ,...... ...Fullon, lll.
Zaplilny, Jaroslav... ...lowa Ciiy
'Tis Q good thing that bottles such as these carry labels
res G moment cf res!
Thereas an activity f
athle ' '
tic, it '
ry student. To the
might be sports. To the attractive, it
might he a beauty contest. To the talented, it
might he chorus, a recital, an art exhibit. To the
organizer, it might he committee Work. To the in-
telligent, it might he memhervhip in an honorary.
But to all, comes one decision : to talce on a combi-
nation of activities or to concentrate on a very
. I L MS yah sd
0 ,Q f' in
2 .. .fy
M , 5532?
Hawks Triumph Again - - - RUSE BO L,
IOWA CITY, DECEMBER 26-"This is the day
I've been waiting for ever since the Minnesota
game. It doesn,t seem possible that it's finally
herefa There are no sad parting moments this cold
clear day in the Rock Island Depot in Iowa City
because for the hundreds of SUI students milling
around here this is the big event of the year-the
day they leave for the Rose Bowl.
The trains are arriving now, almost on schedule,
and there is just time enough for a final check on
luggage and cameras.
THE TRAIN-"We have atmosphere in this car,
but very little else. Let's see what the rest of the
train is likef, Half an hour after boarding time
each section of the train is a confusion of students
wearing huge Rose Bowl badges, Iowa pennants
hanging from the luggage rails above every seat
and dozens of little gift traveling bags. With only
one interruption, the short stop in Des Moines to
pick up the rest of the 800 travelers, the trip is
After the long hot wait in line for the first meal
in the dining cars and the change of engines in
the mammoth Kansas City station, the train settles
down to a routine which will last all the way to
the coast-card games, occasional outbursts of
Iowa songs, the continuous search through the
length of the train for the liveliest ear and the
spasrnodie rushes for seats in the dome ears. Sleep
comes late the first night but soon alter midnight
each seat is dotted with 354' rented pillows and
students curled up under their coats.
MORNING IN DODGE CITY-Some are up es-
pecially to see the famed western town and others
arise by accident. "I don't care what Matt Dillon
does here, itas only 5 a.m. Darn these time changes
AFTERNOON IN NEW MEXICO-"This really
looks like a western movie set, but I wouldn,t give
them a nickel for the whole state." For many this
is their first glimpse of the real west-the cactus
plants on the desert, the purple mountain ranges
in the distance, sagebrush all around and every-
where the glaring red and yellow rock.
THE PUEBLO INDIAN VILLAGE-"This sure
isnit worth the bus trip through the desert to get
here. This is the dirtiest place live ever seenf,
The students spend their short visit in the village
wading through the inches of dust which cover all
the streets here and brushing off persistent Indian
souvenir salesmen. Then it's back to the buses
again for the trip to Albuquerque to meet the
cheering began in Iowa.
UAH We Expected California To Be"
The Rose Eowl Special-ewell-decorczted.
And lets see .... that ones for my brother."
MORNING IN CALIFORNIA--"This isn't at all
what I expected California to be like. Where are
the swimming poolsfy' This is early morning as
the trains cross the border from Arizona to Cali-
lornia, but later on as they approach Los Angeles,
passengers get all the California atmosphere they
could ask. Here are the palm trees, the orange
and lemon groves, the irrigation ditches, the stucco
houses and plenty of swimming pools.
THE STATION IN LOS ANGELES-"What's
the Word? FIGHT, FIGHT, FIGHTll', Hundreds
of Iowa students hurry through the tunnels of the
I.os Angeles station proudly singing the Iowa Fight
Song. Here they come, pouring out into the bright
sunlight, a singing, shouting pennant Waving river
of Iowans invading California for the Week of a
Sunday is the day to settle in the hotels, to look
up all the others from Iowa Who drove, flew and
hitch-hiked west for the holiday and to see all the
relatives they promised to call the minute they ar-
rived. The relatives turn out to be pretty nice and
they enjoy providing the free tours of Los Angeles.
Ulf there is anything We can do just call, but I sup-
pose you vvill be having such a good time that
you wonit. We will probably see you at the
"How do you like that . . . cz book!"
' , '4 - K V
ww A -. -1 ,af
K i- :fggfzgz . 5 pw
. ,... . H
1 e 5
1 L f
,7 'f A TT. 'L T fiqkffi
if .gf J xx F X32
2 ,Lf .
4522 1 'L r
wig: L 7 5 '
TWV! 5' 5 ki
X r f
ff.-:Q-.eg A yy
Always a topic for conversciion, wornen's liais.
1. , 5
"They just aren't going to believe
ihai at lowaf'
"Seems like all the Californians have left, now there are only lowansf'
we . A ik
I, fl! - - fy V L Q
. , K
I. wiv .
Il vw 1
'iVVhat's The Word? Fight, Fight!" t
LATE MONDAY AFTERNOON-"You
didnit go to Disneyland? l thought every-
one Went out there today. You should
have been there because We had a great
time. We Went through all the different
lands, rode on the kiddie rides, had our
portraits drawn by real Walt Disney ar-
tists and spent every Cent We took with
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY-Two
short days to do everything they had been
planning since November. ltis a matter
of squeezing in all that they can and go-
ing without sleep to not miss out. It seems
impossible that it is Warm enough to go
without a coat and even Warm enough to
go swimming at Malibu Beach.
These are the days to visit the movie
studios to see stars like Ieill Chandler right
on the setg to go to television programs
and participate in nation-Wide showsg to
see Beverly Hills and the homes of the
lower never looked better than in this prize winning float.
Herlcy's calling card led Iowds parade. i
The Untversity's blue ribbon special.
nd Iovvans CouIdn't Be Prouder
"Say, there's Gene Muller, lack Duggan, Bill Maurer, Carolyn lepson, ........,... "
Evy and the Bear's coach discuss the game.
stars and to go to the Chinese Theatre
and stand in Clark Gablels footprints.
This is the time, now while the days are
NEW YEAPCS EVE-'6What a decision.
What shall We do tonight? Last night We
had a lot of fun at that Beatnik joint and
those other little places, but it wouldnit
be as good again. We did meet some stu-
dents from Cal yesterday and they asked
us to come out to a big party of theirs in
Pasadena tonight, but that would be frat-
ernizing with the enemy. I hate to go
home without going to a nightclub, too.
The kids that went out to the Moulin
Rouge and the Cocoanut Grove last night
said they saw famous people all over the
place. I know of about I0 Iowa parties
The impetus for the Iowa spirit is found
Tele m the Open GS Us G1 in iron! of the slunds.
and besides l would like to be at the cor-
ner of Hollywood and Vine at midnight
to see all the people. Then il we do it all
we won't even be able to get up for the
parade in the morningf'
THE TOURNAMENT OF ROSES PA-
RADE-This is the morning it was really
hard to get up. lt would have been easier
not to go to bed at all and many didnit.
Most ol them are here, howevcrg because
no matter how many limes the parade is
on television, there is nothing like seeing
it in Pasadena.
Thousands and thousands of people
line the sidewalks and jam the street cor-
ners. Tt,s been like this since live a.m..
but somehow the lowans manage to find
a place to watch.
Duncczn to Jeter to pay dirt, via the gaping hole.
"Think of the work and money that
must have gone into every one of the
Hoats in that parade. Makes the old
Homecoming parade look pretty sadf,
Then back to the buses again to crawl
slowly out to the stadium through the
tightly packed traffic.
THE ROSE BOWL GAME-This is it,
the climax of the trip, the reason students
came-to see the Iowa football team play
in the Rose Bowl. The last game at home
the weather was freezing cold and it seems
unbelievable now to be sitting in shirt-
sleeves in the warm sun watching the
familiar black and gold uniforms down
on the brilliant green field. Iowans know
the Hawks are picked to win, but can't
get rid of that uneasy feeling that some-
thing might happen.
Finally it is game time and after a few
minutes SUI fans are proudly sure that
the Hawks really are the best in the coun-
try. They jump to their feet with black
pennants waving wildly as the Hawks
score again and again.
Halftime and they can relax for a few
minutes and enjoy the show. The card
section from Cal is very impressive, far
better than they have seen before, but
their ego is restored as the world-famed
Scottish Highlanders and their own Hawk-
eye Marching Band show the stadium
crowd and the television audience what
Iowa has to be proud of.
The second half goes as well as the first
and then the score is 38-12 and the game
is almost over. The Iowa fans don't even
wait for the final buzzer before streaming
down to the field to tear down the goal-
posts. After a few minutes' struggle, with
the game officials standing by helplessly,
they are down and there it is in your hand
-a piece of the goal post from the l959
The rest of the day passes quickly in a
confusion of rehashes of the game, boast-
ing and celebration of the victory. Soon
it is morning and time to begin the long
journey home. There is still the San
Francisco tour to anticipate, but the main
event is over. Students have to go back to
school and books and semester exams
now, but they return with stories enough
to keep the memory of this trip fresh in
their minds for years to come.
"Don't know where we'll pack it but we'll take it anyway
Paul Breehler's Athletie Department liles were made
thicker this year by the aeeomplishments ol' a number ol
Besides All-Amerieans Randy Dunean and Curt Nlerz.
sophomore hallbaeli Willie- Fleming was chosen on the
AP All-Gonlerenee team and junior hallbaeli Bay laueh
was selected on the All-Midwest team by the Chicago
A lormer Ulympie steepleehase runner. Charles "Dea-
con" lones linishecl his eligibility at mid-year and took
lowa's Outstanding Amateur Athlete ol' the Year award.
laek Hill showed promise as a distance runner with a -li l2
mile on one oeeasion.
Dave Gunther was named to the Loolr All-America bas-
ketball team lrom the lVlidwest area. Gunther. who tied
the lowa all-time scoring reeord with l,lBB points. was
also an All-Big len seleetion and teammates Cflarenee
Vlfordlaw and Nolden Gentry reeeix ed honorable mention.
lx Q vftntlvel
lim Craig won the NCAA l77-pound wrestling title
while Gordon Trapp, l9l pounds. and Vince Gareia. l2'5
pounds, took thirds in the national meet held in Iowa City.
lnjuries sidelined ll5-pound l,arry Moser in the semilinal
round. Big Ten ehantpionships were won by Garcia and
V37-pound Gene l.uttrellg it was the second eonseeutire
eonlerenee title lor l.uttrell.
Senior Gary lVlorris was lowa's outstanding swimmer,
defending Big Ten ehampion Art Andrews was the Num-
ber l tennis player and lohn Lieebty was the top goller.
The gymnastics team finished a sueeesslul season with
Bill Buelq as its top scorer. Stellan Carlsson was a mid-
year graduation loss. Bob Pearl and Paul Bonstead paced
the baseball team this year and llarry Northey was the
outstanding lowa leneer,
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Champion teams are the trademark of
Iowa's football coaches. This seasonis con-
ference title was the second in three years
for head coach Forest Evashevski, a five
point difference in l957 keeping that title
out of reach. Evy has been at Iowa seven
Bob Flora, line coach, has turned out
many fine players in his seven years here.
Previously he coached at Washington State
and Michigan State.
Ierry Burns, added to the varsity staff in
1957, was formerly at the University of Ha-
waii with Archie Kodros, now an Iowa line
End coach Henry CWhiteyj Piro, who
came to the Hawks from Utah, and former
Iowa greats Ierry Hilgenberg and Bill Hap-
pel round out the staff.
RONV lr f. Hilqenbe-rg, B. Flora,
A. Kodros, W. Piro. ROW 2: B,
Happel, F. Evashevski, 1. Bums.
Bob Flora mans the phone during the game, ana' he isn't calling home
Coaches Bums and Kociros at work.
ROVV lr Dr. Poul, H. Drolce, I. Nocero, G. Grouwinlcel, I. Burroughs, M'. LEWIS, K. Furlong, R. Duncan, B. Gravel, B. Prescott, P.
Evcrshevski. RGVV 2: B. Flora, l. McMeekins, D. Horn, B. Lophczm, B. Jeter, D. Norton, C. Merz, O. Treoclwoy, G. Sessi, M,
Ogieqo, R. louch, W. Piro. ROW 3: B. Steele, R. Dyess, T, Moore, B. Ringer, A. Miller, M. Lewis, l. Mouren, B. Wyatt,
P. Lees, C. Lee, I. Hilqenberq, A. Koclros, ROW 4: D. Tucker, B, Moerlce, S. Turner, D. Zinn, M. Monders, R. Ewen,
lt was a record breaking year lor Iowa as con-
lerence and team marks lcll by the handslul. The
Hawks gained an average ol 416.7 yards a game
in regular season play to erase Wisconsin's 1952
record. Rushing yardage and passing yardage
were divided well-2.125 yards on the ground and
1,530 through the air. Quarterback Duncan set
five new lowa records-total offense, most yards
passing in a season, most completions in a game,
most completions in a season, and most yards pass-
ing in a game. Hallback Fleming broke a Big Ten
record by averaging 8.8 yards a carry. Halfback
letcr set two Rose Bowl records by running 81
yards for a touchdown and gaining 194 in rushing.
The Hawks also set new Rose Bowl records lor
rushing 429 yards and gaining 516 yards in total
B. l-loin, D. Cloruson, B. Scott, I, Grier, B. Horppel. ROW 5' I. Burns, E. Mosley, L. Humphreys, I. Sczwin G Novoclc
D. Moclfinney, I. Langston, 1, Spoon, I. Vorqo, P. Kczrros, F. Long. ROW 6: D. Allsup, VV, Fleming, D. Shipornllc I Brown
A. Dunn, D. Clorlc, A Sonnenberg, B. Russo, I. Leshyn, T. DiNordo, D. Guido, G. Harrell.
Air Force .
. . H
. 0 Iowa
. I3 Iowa
. I3 Iowa
. I4 Iowa
Merz takes time out lor C1 pause that refreshes.
Game by Game...
The Hawkeyes opened the 1958 season against Texas Chris-
tian, the leading power in the Southwest Conference that clob-
bered Kansas the week before, 42-0. The Horned Frogs,
strength lay in their interior line, which threatened to rip holes
through Iowaas untested guards and tackles.
Though the Frogs threatened twice in the first half, once
penetrating the l0-yard line, the teams left the field at hall-
time in a 0-0 deadlock.
Halfback Bob Ieter opened the season,s scoring for Iowa
when he rambled 41 yards for a touchdown, dropping the ball
on the TCU 20-yard line, recovering it in full stride and
continuing into the end zone.
Randy Duneanis First TD pass of the year, a six-yarder to
Don Norton, and Bob Preseott's Held goal completed the seor-
ing as the Hawkeyes defeated the sixth-ranked Frogs, 17-0.
. . . . Iovve's Hawkeyes
Al Miller helps Willie Fleming
over the rough spots in the
Against the Air I-orce, Don Norton houls down C1 Duncan pass and gets adequate protection
... arched Down the Field
Highly-favored Iowa, picked by most experts to whip the Air Force
Academy in Iowa City by at least four touchdowns, met its match in the
Academy and its 900 supporters, escaping with a 13-13 tie.
After picking up a quick touchdown on a Duncan to Jeter pass, the
Hawkeyes watched helplessly as the Falcons banged over two quick
touchdowns for a surprising I3-7 halftime lead.
Coach Ben Martinis squad then took the second half kickoff and
marched to the Iowa I-loot line before being stopped. The Hawks pro-
ceeded to roll 99h yards lor the tying score on a short plunge by Capt.
Iohn Noeera. The extra point was wide.
The Falcons, offense fizzled at that point, but the Hawks were unable
to penetrate the Air Force goal. A late Iowa drive and a missed field
goal by Bob Prescott iorced the Hawkeyes to settle with the startling
Bill Gravel dr ves through an Indiana hole that is actually big enough for ov truck.
ettmg evv ecor s . ..
Next came Indiana and the Hawkeyes racked the Hoosiers by rolling
up an easy 34-13 win.
Right halfback Ray Iauch jaunted 64 yards for a TD on the third play
of the game and the Hawkeyes were never in trouble the whole day,
leading at the half, 28-0.
In the third quarter, Duncan ran one of his two touchdowns and an
unknown to Iowa fans, sophomore hallback Willie Fleming, began his
league-leading season this quarter with his first touchdown of the year,
a six-yard bolt into the end Zone.
The Hoosiers, with better days ahead of them as evidenced by their
high finish in the conference, counted a pair of fourth period touchdowns
against Iowa reserves. The second and final Indiana score came against
the Iowa "mau-mausf' who were equipped only with Indiana plays. All
in all, 45 Hawks saw action during this game.
Black and gold pennants filled the stands at Madison as the
Hawkeyes met the big Badgers in what proved to be the pivot
game of the 1958 season.
Highly-rated Wisconsin jumped to a 9-0 halftime lead, but
Iowa came back with a strong second half, making them 20-9
The Hawks were a grim lot when they left the field at the
half, outfought, outcharged and outguessed. Early in the third
quarter they scored on a sustained drive with Randy Duncan
sneaking over from the one.
Minutes later, Don Norton crashed through from right end,
smacking the Badger quarterback, Dale Hackbart, so hard that
he fumbled. IeH Langston, coming in from the other side,
grabbed the ball in the air and sprinted into the end zone to
put the Hawkeyes in the lead, I3-9.
Bob Ieter iced the game in the fourth quarter by racing 64
yards with a Duncan pass. The biggest obstacle was overcome
and though it appeared a bit early to most, some got a slight
whiff of roses.
Injured Captain John Nocera received the game ball.
In Total Offense...
Duncan, on the ground, picks up cz few Wis-
consin piczyets on the ground.
Coach Ara Parseghian brought the cinderella team of the Big Ten into
Iowa City. The undefeated Wildcats of Northwestern had caught the
imagination of the whole football world the week before with a miracle
55-20 win over Michigan at Ann Arbor. But the passing of Randy Duncan
sent the ,Cats down to defeat, 26-20.
Six of Randy's 14 completions were grabbed by Curt Merz, who was the
consensus Lineman of the Week. On two occasions big Curt brought the
shivering crowd of 59,275 to its feet as he went high into the air to spear
A front-on-View of Iowa, and
of back-on-view of Northwest-
Duncan gets ready for another deadly pass.
Willie the wisp scores, czqoin,
in the Minnesota game.
In Passing . ..
Before the season started, Forest Evashevski said that sopho-
more halfback Willie Fleming had "explosive abilityf' Ann
Arbor, Michigan, was the scene of the uexplosionl' on Novem-
ber lst as Wee Willie whisped his way on two long scoring
jaunts. The Hawkeyes broke a 24-year-old Michigan jinx by
trouncing the Wolverines, 37-l4.
It was an afternoon of long scoring runs for Iowa. Fleming
returned a punt 72 yards for the first score, Ray Iauch went
74 for another, Ieter took one in from 24 yards out and Flem-
ing put the final touches on the show with a 61-yarder.
Michigan stayed with the Hawkeyes, tying the score, l4-14,
in the third quarter, but Don Norton and Ieff Langston dupli-
cated their crash-fumble feat of the Wisconsin game to set up
a TD by Ieter from three yards out. The Hawks went on to
a rout after that and Evy received a much-coveted game ball.
The frigid 28-degree temperature didnit keep the Hawks from continuing
their red-hot pace of the week before. Minnesota went down 28 to 6 as
Iowa clinched the Big Ten title and the Rose Bowl trip. It was the earliest
date that the conference title had been decided since Illinois won the l946
Fleming continued where he left off by opening the scoring with a 63-
yard touchdown dash. Duncan hit Prescott with a TD pass for a I4-O
In the second half Fleming went over again and Duncan found Norton
in the end zone to complete the scoring.
Minneapolis was the scene of jubilation as the Rose Bowl fever hit SUI-
ans in full force.
Kev Furlong pivots owoy from on Ohio State player.
aking Iowa Unce gain
Iowa and Ohio State hooked up in a battle which supposedly was to
have 1ost its excitement, since the Hawks had already clinched the con-
ference crown, However, it became one of the greatest offensive battles
of modern football-Ohio State 38, Iowa 28.
For the second straight year the Hawkeyes failed to stop a determined
battering ram named Bob White. Four times Iowa came from behind
to tie the count but White was always able to put the Buckeyes back in
the lead. On one occasion he smashed through tackle and sprinted 71
yards to score. The last Buck TD came on a sustained drive in 14 plays
with White carrying on 11 of them.
Iowais scores came on a keeper by Randy Duncan, a Duncan to
Fleming pass, a short run by Fleming and a 21-yard run by the old pro-
Captain Nocera. Duncan's 22 successful passes tied the one-game com-
pletion mark for the Big Ten and set a new Iowa record.
Notre Dcrme couldn't hold "The Wisp".
The Best Team in the Countr
A national television audience watched the Hawkeyes make it three
victories in a row over the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame by a 31-21
count in the Hawks' final regularly-scheduled game of the year.
Halfback Fleming made it his fourth consecutive two-touchdown game
when he crossed the end line on a short run and again on a 36-yard
pass from Duncan.
Iowa built its 13-0 halftime lead into the final 31-21 count on a
terrific last half offensive barrage that was spearheaded by the passing
of Duncan and the footwork of Fleming and Jeter. A run by Iohn
Nocera added another six points to Iowals credit in the third quarter.
ND's late offensive drives were stopped short of the goal by linemen
Hugh Drake, Gary Grouwinkel, Mac Lewis, Iohn Burroughs, Bill Lap-
ham, and Charlie Lee.
The Hawkeyes had little trouble in notching their seventh win of the
year, as the 15 seniors on the team made their final appearance in the
Cognizant of the great performances turned in
this year by the Iowa football team, the Hawks
were awarded the Grantland Rice Trophy by the
Football Writers Association of America as the
nationls Number l team. The Hawkeyes were
also named the NCAA Champions and received
the Bob Zuepke Award.
At the end of the season, Iowa was voted the
Number 2 team in the country by both AP and
UPI. It was the Hawks' highest Finish in history
in the wire service polls, the l956 champion
Hawkeyes finishing third.
Individually, three Hawkeyes also achieved na-
tional rccognition. Randy Duncan was named the
consensus All-America quarterback, elected Player
of the Year, and awarded the Walter Camp
End Curt lVIerz was chosen for the Look All-
America team, the NBC-TV All-America team
and the NEA All-America second team. Halfback
Bob Ieter was unanimously voted the Outstanding
Player in the l959 Rose Bowl game-his Sl-yard
touchdown run and 194 yards gained from scrim-
mage setting new Rose Bowl records.
Pile of Smiles and Pep--
ROW 1: A, Zeclc, D. Weiner, I. DeBIc1uwe P Insten. ROW 21 H. M9dQlCOVlCh N DeL1mu C Falchmin. ROW 3
B. Olsen, S Pollack MISSING' I Hansen
Couch Sharm Scheurmun sends or Siqn into o
practice scrimrncrqef Frank lllund! -rrgrees.
Basketball coach Sharm Scheuerman
deserves recognition for his fine work in
the l958-59 basketball season, when he
guided the Hawkeyes to a Hlth place tie
in the Big Ten and at one time late in the
season. had sole possession of second
place. Only 24 years old. Sharm is not
only the youngest coach in the Big Ten
but one ol the youngest coaches in major
college basketball history. Overcoming
many obstacles, Sharm still gave Iowa
ifans an exciting team and proved to be an
able successor to the late. beloved Bucky
W, ,.v,, L
ROW It E. Nau, B. Washington, M. Heitrnan, G. Carmody. ROW 2: R. Rogers, I. Williams, B. Weller, C. Worcllaw R Zagar
E. Carpenter, D. Andrews. ROW 3: S. Scheuerman, D. Gunther, D. Runge, F. Mundi, N. Gentry, R. McManus. ROW 4 M
Dull, D. Harrinq, P. Scliebler, G. Seaberq, L, Kewney.
Colorado . . .
Oklahoma . . .
Texas Tech . . .
California . .
Washington . .
Wyoming . . .
Oregon State . .
Northwestern . .
Michigan State .
Indiana . .
Ohio State .
Ohio State .
Illinois . .
Time Gm, as the players rest :md csniemplcte zhefr next simteqlc
A contest ol jumpmq power and Jong arms
Mike Heitmcn sneaks underneath for Q basket.
Iowa opened its N758-59 basketball season by
extending its home non-conlerence winning streak
to 80 when the Hawks drubbed Colorado, 67-46.
Coach Scheuerman emptied his bench in the sec-
ond hall as 15 Hawkeyes saw action. Dave Gun-
ther and Clarence Vkfordlaw shared scoring honors
with l5 points apiece.
The Hawks then made a southern tour that
saw them drop a 6555 decision at Southern lVleth-
odist University and an 80-57 dclcat at the hands
of Oklahoma. Nolden Gentry was high-point man
at Dallas with 20 points and Gunther's 22 points
was high for Iowa at Norman.
Texas Tech then appeared at the Iowa Field-
house belore a regional television audience and
Iowa boosted its non'conference winning streak to
Sl by putting down a late Red Raider rally to
win. 75-73. Cunther was high for the I-lawks with
Dove Gunther qets oft cz hook shot over other bonds
Both Ways This Year
Clarence VVCILIIIIVJ drops one neotly tn for two points,
In a double-header at Madison, Iowa was
handed a 7l-52 deleat by eventual NCAA chain-
pion-California. The next night at Iowa City
brought an. end to Iowals long record ol non-eon-
ference wins-extending back to l942-when
Vklashington downed the Hawks. Sl-68, despite a
'35-point scoring effort by Gunther.
In a Christmas holiday tournament at Corvallis.
Ore., Iowa Whipped Vxfyoming, 82-74, on a 36-
point outburst by Gunther. The I-Iawks were
edged out in the tourney linals by Uregon State.
72-7l. although Cunther had his third straight
game scoring over 30 points when he netted 34.
Big Ten action began with Northwestern edging
o. 5 In Conference
by the Hawks at Evanston on an 80-77 margin. Iowa took an early lead
but was unable to hold it in the lace of tremendous out shooting by the
Wildeasts. Wordlavx' paced the Hawks with 23 points.
Iowa then engineered the upset of the year when the Hawkeyes defeated
highly-favored Michigan State. 80-63, on the Iowa floor. Coach Seheuer-
man surprised the Spartans with a zone defense that completely throttled
IVISU star Iohnny Green. Wordlavx' again topped the Iowa scoring with
In a high scoring duel at Champaign, the Hawks were nosed out by Illi-
nois, IO3-97. This score set two SUI records, for
the most points ever allowed by an Iowa team and
the most points ever scored by the Hawkeyes in a
losing effort, Alter trailing by as many as 20
Gunther and ,Iolsn Green fight for cr re-bcuz
points in the contest, Iowa made its bid late in
the game but the rally fell through. Cuntheras I9
points were high for Iowa.
Continuing their upset ways. the Hawks then
traveled to Bloomington and dealt the favored
Hoosiers an 88-78 setback. Sophomore guard Ron
Zagat' played an outstanding floor game and
gained the distinction ol' becoming Coach Scheuer-
man's Number l troubleshooter. Gunther took
scoring honors with 'El points.
In their last appearance belore regional tele-
vision cameras. the Hawks dropped a 99-96 over-
E time decision to Northwestern. lt was the second
NVildeat overtime verdict on the Iowa lloor in the
last two years and again it was NU's Floyd Camp-
bell who played the villains role. Campbells bas-
ket in the l958 game gave Northwestern a victory
and the story was repeated when he scored on
three long shots in the overtime to ice the victory
this year. Wordlaw carried the scoring load lor
lowa with 29 points.
lowa then lost its second in a row when Ohio
State took an 86-72 victory at Columbus. Alter
taking the lead in the early minutes, the Hawk-
eyes fell apart before the line shooting ol Buckeye
guard Larry Siegfried and were never again in the
contest after the midway point of the first hall.
Gunther was the high point man with 23 points.
Continuing their role as a giant-killer, the
Hawkeyes returned home and beat Michigan, 78-
74. VVolverine star lVl. C. Burton was held in
cheek by a tight lowa defense and the Hawkeyes
spurted to a big lead. Burton and his teammates
began linding the range late in the game but they
eouldn't overcome the lowa lead. VVordlaw scored
23 points to pace the Hawks.
Clown Marty Bossnion spoots around with the boslcetbtzll.
Iowds Gunther, his arms and legs in interesting formation,
gets ready to rebound,
Minnesota was a 69-65 victim at the lowa Field-
house as the Hawkeyes put together two victories
in a row lor the lirst time during the season.
Gentry held the Gophers' high-scoring center.
Ron lohnson. to l7 points and counted l7 him-
self. as the lrlawks took the lead at the outset and
were never headed. Gunther was high lor the
Hawkeyes with 22 points.
lowa then traveled to Madison and made Wis-
consin a third straight victory by a 94-S4 margin.
The final lO-point spread does not give a true in-
dication ol the Iowa Win, since the Hawks vaulted
into a Commanding lead early and Coach Scheuer-
man used reserves for a good portion ol the game.
Again it was Gunther taking the scoring honors
with 23 points.
Michigan avenged its loss at Iowa City by handing Iowa a 90-S6 defeat
at Ann Arbor. The Hawkeyes, alter trailing badly. caught tire in the second
half when sophomore guard Bob Carpenter began hitting from long range,
Iowa tied the game in the final minute ol play, only to lose when Michigan
retaliated with a basket and two free throws. Gentry was Iowais high point
man with 20 points.
Ohio State fell before a red hot Iowa live on the Hawkeyes' home lioor
by a 91-79 count. The game was noteworthy lor two reasons: one, it
moved Iowa into second place tie in the Big Ten. and two, Gunther scored
37 points to become only the second Hawkeye in
history to score that many points in one game.
Purdue dropped a 66-62 decision to the Hawk-
eyes in what was destined to be the final Iowa
victory of the season. The win gave Iowa undis-
puted second place in the conference. Gentry
paced the Iowa scorers with I8 points.
In the final home game of the year, a held goal
by Illinois guard Roger Taylor!-with I9 seconds
to play-gave the Illini a 72-70 win over Iowa in
a rough and tumble contest. The Hawks built a
good, lead in each half, only to see it melted away
by their speedy opponents. Gunther was high lor
Iowa with l5 points.
Big Ten champion Michigan State avenged its
earlier defeat at Iowa City by downing the Hawks.
84-74. in Iowals last game ol' the year. Vlfordlaw
took scoring honors with i8 points.
Thus. the Hawkeyes concluded their season
with a IO-I2 record. including a conference mark
ol 7-7 which put them in a tic lor filth place in
the final standings.
Sometimes, Mundt finds, fighting for the bfrll is cr re-cl F cessity
RGNV lt B. Mitchell, ll. Henninger, D. Moher, J. Novak, G. Lorenz, C. Lyon, J. Woke. ROW' 2: R. Eble, T. MeAndrews, I. Selic
D. Nelson, M. Vlfooks, M. Curr, D, Fields, J. McManus.
The new lreshman basketball coach, i'Red" Nle-
Nlanus, felt very satisfied with his first group of
proteges. Throughout the season. the lrosh atti-
tude was excellent and they showed themselves to
be line competitors in scrimmages against the
Although. lacking in over-all height, they re-
bounded well and showed great potential, both
offensively and defensively.
From the squad. Coach lVlelVlanus singled out
several individuals who could ably help the var-
sity in the future. He relerred to Don Nelson as
"the most outstanding freshman in many yearsf,
Dave Maher scored Well and was also rated highly.
Other players who looked promising were Mike
VVoods. Gary Lorenz. Tom McAndrews, and loe
The fresh lose cr chance for .iz lnislcet
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these nets let alone get any
Coach Otto Vogel believes that this year's base-
ball team should show an improvement over last
year's squad because of better hitting and good
depth at all positions. Early season injuries to
Bob Hawk and lack Leabo hampered Iowa at the
shortstop position but the heavy hitting of first
basemanjoutftelder Paul Bonstead, third baseman
Don Peden, catcher Dick Weatherly and second
baseman Mike Bougdanos got the Hawks over
some of the early season hurdles.
Iowa has a well balanced pitching staff, headed
by Bob Pearl, Roger Rudeen, Al Bachman, and
Al Klinger. Errors and inability to hit with men
on base cost Iowa several games, as the Hawks
compiled a 5-9-I non-conference record with Big
Ten play still ahead.
ROW lz O. Vogel, G. Carmody, K. laplon, B. Hawk, D. Peden, l. Mauren, A. Bachman. ROW 2: M. Bouqdonos, T. Arnold, M.
Lewis, D. Weatherly, G. Holmstrom, l. Barton. ROW 3: L. Hatch, G, Haddy, E. Conway, R. Rudeen, B. Pearl, A. Klinqer.
BOW 4: A. Bosquet, L. Leupker, D. Clausen, P. Bonsteozd, S. Killinger.
The track team opened the season minus the
services of Deacon Iones, Big Ten one- and two-
mile indoor champion, as Coach Francis Creti-
meyer pitted his men against the rugged conler-
ence competition. Returnccs included such de-
pendable performers as Iohn Brown, lack Hill and
Iowa started oil defeating Vllisconsin and North-
western in a triangular meet ati Madison. Hill
won both the mile and two-mile events. while
Boh Wa1'ren set a meet record in the broad jump.
The squad then lost a tough one to Minnesota.
Ending the indoor dual meet season, the Hawks
trounced Michigan and placed a disappointing
ninth in the Big Ten indoor meet, with a heavv
schedule ol late spring outdoor events ahead in
- fn' 1 Bi 'vt i 'rs th fin one iz on to btilsre
which thev should redeem themselves. ml I W G ll Q ' G G Q' I
f 'mother iowa: score.
ROW' iz Cretzzrgeyer, F. Dotsetlz, D. Ffehder, j. Hill, R, Hernioier, R, Hermezei, T. Hertzberq, I. Luthons, D. Vfood. ROVV Z: i
Hyde, I. Brown, l. Ashton, B. Boyd, 1. McDonald, B. Orris, I. Hooker, B. Hansen, C. Anderson. HOW fi: B. Trimble, H. Olson, E
Clarke, D. Drew, H, Lyle, B. Worren, B. Ashton, H. Morske. HOVV 4: I. Gecfrhort, J, Comomo, T. Burrows, B, Dougherty, B
Fletcher, L. Betz.
R VM l D Jones B Boyd F Dodseth E Clerk ROW 2 D Rehder, L. Betz, D. Drew, ROW' 3: E. Trimb1e,R.Hermyer,
Coach Francis Cretzmeycr fielded his cross
country team last fall with expectations that it
would be even better than the previous yearis Big
Olympian Charles '4Deacon,' Iones was lovva's
high scorer with lack Hill and Bruce Trimble
pushing closely hehind. Both Jones and Hill ran
the lour-mile course consistently under Qi min-
utes. Other men on the squad were Ray and Rich-
ard Hermeier and Erie Clarke.
Iowa, opened the season dcleating the Air Force
Aeadcmj. l7-40. Vlfiseonsin was the next victim.
15-50, followed hy Iowa edging hy the Chicago
Track. Club. 23-29. In the finale, Minnesota heat
jones and Hill led the Han ks to second place in
the Big Ten finals and eighth place in the na-
tionals. hearing out CITCIZINCXCTNS pre-season ex-
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ROIN ix T. Vincent, J. Andersen, f, Drcrhovzol, H. Northey. ROW 2: D. Oqren, E. Luft, 1. Young, R. Sauer, C. Sirnonicn.
The Hawkeye fencing team hegan its season
En QCYICIGJ A tencer challenges you tc ct ciuef
under new guidance. as Chuck Simonian was
named head coach replacing David Hartmann.
Heading the squad itself was Harry Northey.
electee captain by his teammates.
The fencers competed with teams ol' the Big
Ten conference as well as a numher of other non-
Iowa lost the opener to the Air Force Academy
but evencd the score with a win
The Hawks then nosed out Michigan State hut
Notre Dame and Vxfisconsin proved to be too
tough for Iowa.
In a quadrangular meet at Detroit, Iowa fal-
tercdf but a Chicago trip brought victories over
Ohio State and the University of Chicago. Con-
cluding the season. the Hawkeyes captured fourth
in the Big Ten meet and eighth in the NCAA.
Coach Zwiener points out the "elephant-eored Snipes" in o
An unusually severe winter left Coach Chuck
Zwiener with an unusually soggy golf course on
which to practice. In addition to this. the squad
suffered from graduation, leaving a good share ol'
the responsibility for a fine season upon the
shoulders ol lour or live sophomores.
Despite the uncertainty of the outlook. prospects
were optimistic. lohn Liechty. runner-up in the
Big Ten tourney last year. and Frank Iames.
medalist in the 1958 Iowa Amateur. were back to
provide a strong nucleus for an otherwise 'igreenw
team. Coach Zwiener termed Liechty one ol' the
best golfers in the conference.
Led by james and Licchty. the Hawks split their
lirst two engagements. defeating Wzishingtcon of
St. Louis and losing to Missouri,
ROW 1: R. Bciklcen, C. Hulse, I. Frazier, F. james, C. Zwiener. ROW 2: M. Phelan, B. Anderson, J. Lie-Chty, B. Gamble, B.
Sutton, T. Holcomb, H. Schraqe.
Uutstanding performers lor another successful
Iowa gymnastic team under Coach Dick Holzaep-
fel were Bill Buck, side horse and parallel barsg
Larry Snyder. trampoline, and Marshall Claus in
the all-around. competition. High scoring Steflan
Carlsson was lost in mid-season via graduation.
The Hawks, although lacking depth due to in-
juries, made up for this handicap hy displaying
good halance in all events. lowa gymnasts placed,
fourth in the Big Ten and sixth in the NCAA
meet. Buck. who co-captained the team along
with Claus. was the Big Ten champion in the
side horse and parallel bars events. while Claus
Finished high in both. the parallel hars and all-
In the NCAA tourney. Snyder took second on
the trampoline, Buck second on the parallel hars,
and Claus second in the all-around division.
ROW li M. Carter, L. Snyder, D. Carney, H, Bensely, I, Boulton, T. N
J. Mcffurdy, T. loe, N. Holzoepfel.
...... ..... ............ .. Q..
"Through the air with greatest of ease". . . need we soy more?
ROW Zi S. Emile, M. Claus, W. Buck, S. Corlsson,
c ir ti" iir 'Z' C' in
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ROW 1: I. lones, I. Coles, G. Morris, V. Tolentino, B. Allen. ROW 2: I. Berg, R. Carlson, D. Whittlemore, B. Mercer, I. Davidson,
B. Claerhout. ROW' 3: E. Mills, l. Mitvczlsky, B, McNornee, L. Fruehling, L, Gould, D. Mottusch, H. Schulte.
The second swimming coach in Iowals history,
Bob Allen, brought his Hawkeyes home with a
4-4 dual meet record to conclude his first year of
Iowa took the first meet with Wisconsin, 58-47,
"Yeoh, ii looks wet enough io swim in."
only to lose the next two to Michigan State, 63-
42, and Indiana, 51-50. lack Quick and Bob
Pratt finished their collegiate careers as Iowa
whipped Minnesota. 60-41. NCAA champion
Michigan crushed Iowa, 75lf2-292. but North-
western was victimized, 65-38. At Iowa City, Illi-
nois was victorious, 53-52. and in the final contest.
Iowa beat Purdue, 56-49.
In the conference swimming meet, Iowa was led
to a fifth place finish by Cary Morris, who was
named Outstanding Senior Swimmerg Jim Coles.
Estel Mills, and the relay team of Vince Telen-
tino, Bill Claerhout. Coles. and Morris.
-El ' ' V
ROW l: G. Luttrell, B. Kenyon, V. Garcia, L. Moser, D. McCuskey. ROW 2: I. Mullins, T. Halford, I. Craig, G. Trapp
Coach Dave NlcCuskey's wrestling team put an-
other fine season into the hooks when they com-
piled a 9-2 dual meet record. going undefeated
against Big Ten competition. The only two blem-
ishes in the dual meets were administered hy
NCAA champion Oklahoma State and NCAA
Impressive records were owned hy l23-pound
Larry Moser, l37-pound Gene Luttrcll, l77-pound
Tim Craig. and heavyweight Cordon Trapp. loxva
finished second in the Big Ten meet held in Iowa
City, as individual titles were won hy Luttrell and
IQ3-pound Vince Garcia. Craig and Trapp were
runners-up in their divisions.
The Hawks took fourth place in the NCAA
meet with Craig winning a championship at l77
Q A quick way to get a lieaaaclie
.i M.. ,,QHaf-Mgt,
Producing top ranking tennis teams is getting
to be a habit with Coach Don Klotx, and with
good lortune. this N59 aggregation xxon't be an
exception. Absent lrom last year's Big Ten cham-
pionship squad are loe Martin and Number 2 man,
Bob Potthast. Also gone is promising sophomore
Gaining another eonlerenee championship de-
pends largely upon defending Big Ten singles
ehampion Art Andrews. who also teamed with
Potthast to take the Big Ten doubles crown. and
veterans Bill Voxman, Don Nliddlebrook, John
Stoy, and lohn Nadig,
Coach Klotz hoped to fill the vaeaneies left by
last year's graduation with sophomore Larry Hal-
pin and University of Paris transfer Henry Utley.
ROW l D Kloiz H Utley B Vorman D Middle-brook. ROW 2: f.Nc1diQ,l'.StOy,A,AndrewS.
.w f r
Q-gy-' , .W 7.4 'V ' '
ROW 1: 1. Willicrrns, D. Gunther, L. Moser, l. lones, l. Young, N. Gentry, B. Bulqren, I. Davidson. ROW Z: R. l-lcznsen, C. Scott,
I. Kelly, R, Lyle, E. Mills, G. Morris, l. McDonald, B. Pratt, R. Rudeen, G. Seoberg. ROW 3: R, Heirneier, 1. Hill, B. Orris, B. Riehrn,
S. Kozcrr, E. Clarke, C. Merz, l'l. Northey, l. Stoy, B. Buck. ROW 4: O. Wilkes, B. Trimble, F. Mundi, M. Heitrnon, D. Drew,
B. Warren, D. Norton, E. Nou, D. lnqroni.
Ron Zooer writhes os lettermen give rnorol support.
Under the guidance of President lim Young,
the l,etterrnan's Club has kept busy this year sell-
ing football programs, ushering at almost all the
athletic events at SUI, and entertaining patients
with sports demonstrations at the Veterans Me-
Otilgieers assisting Young inelude Vice-president
Barron Bremner. Secretary Ioel lones. and Treas-
urer Larry Nloser. There are over lOO varsity
letter Winners in the group this year.
After weeks of anticipation, the night ol the Ie-
cital is at hand.
Laura Ervin assembles her clarinet for
another evening ot' preparation.
The vvorld ol' thc music major is a vvorld ol sounds.
VVhcthcr majoring in vocal or instrumental music. the
student soon comes into contact with the practice rooms
which send the voice of a high, soprano or the tinkle oi' a
piano across the campus in the spring or fall.
junior and senior music majors light oil' nervous butter-
Hies as the time comes to give that important recital. the
product of months and years oi specialized courses and
careful. individual training. Playing in the University
Band also calls for hours on end of practicing and per-
forming on the dusty field, but the music major is re-
warded every time the hand steps briskly down the field
to the tune of "On Iowa." Singing in the University
Chorus is also a time-consuming activity For some music
majors. and yet the thrill of reading a good concert review
is suiiicient compensation.
Although the music department offers this Well-rounded
phase of individual study. the majority oi students major-
ing in music will enter the held of education. Extra
courses are available for the student desiring a Bachelor
of Music Degree. Ear training, harmony and counterpoint
plus an ample amount of music history equips the student
to practice-teach during his senior year and after gradua-
tion. to become another highly qualified music teacher
in practice, the score is repeated again and aaain
The University Chorus takes time out from cr Christmas Concert re-heorsol tor cr picture.
Music of Bach Sung at Christmas Concert
The SUI Chorus started the Christmas season oil
with a stirring concert of Bach's Christmas Oratorio and
Beneclicite by Ralph Vaughan Willizitns. Professor Her-
ald Stark directed the group through the 75-minute
program. Creditable performances were given by So-
prano Margery Ryan, Contralto Elizabeth Allen, Tenor
Marion Van Dyk. and Baritone Richard Grace. Soprano
Lois Crane's solo in the Benedicite was also outstanding.
The group's Easter preview included Vix'aldi's Gloria
and I-lonneger's inspiring King David. Harold Shiflier
gave a professional air to the narration of King David,
A revival ol the old Sunday concerts concluded the
spring season. At these concerts, the chorus and cham-
ber singers are given a chance to put on their own ri,
All eyes crre on the graceful orc of Herald
Stcrries rhythmiccrliy moving baton.
lorries Dixon, conductor oi the University Symphony
All the excitement and expectations ol a "first oi' the
season" concert were more than met by the State Uni-
versity ol Iowa Symphony Qrchestra this year. lVlozart,s
Overture to Don Giovanni. A Minor Violin Concerto,
by Glazounoii performed ably by violin soloist Stuart
Canin, and Symphonia Frintcistique by Hector Berlioz
were all included in the program.
One of the most outstanding and unique pieces per-
formed later in the season was the Symphony No. 2 in
F by Thomas S. Turner. This piece ol serious modern
music was different to most SUloWans but effectively
handled by the group,
Iames Dixon conducted the orchestra through a sea-
son of interesting and varied musical literature. An ex-
perienced and well-qualified man, Dixon has twice con-
ducted the National Symphony of Athens, Greece.
Under the energetic direction of Iomes Dixon, the orchestra poiishes its performance during or iote evening rehearsal.
The SUI Concert Band stonds to acknowledge applause.
The calendar for the SUI Concert Band was filled to
capacity this year. They entertained SUIans with three
formal concerts, the Winter Concert featuring Ralph
Gari as guest soloist on the saxophone. Rounding out
the local schedule, they also play for SUI commence-
Touring has a large role in the Concert Band activi-
ties. In April, they appeared in Griffith and Hobart,
Indianag Mendota and Moline, Illinois, and Bettendorf.
May was the month for their performance at the Iowa
Bandmasters Association convention in Cedar Rapids.
The band, in its 78th year, was expertly led by
Frederick C. Ehhs.
Frederick C. Ebbs hos duo! responsibilities-director
ot' the SUI Concert, and Marching Bonds.
His horn raised, a band trumpeteer stands erect and
tall, Picture was taken before the arrival of new
uniforms. . .
The SUI Marching Band stepped on the field with
the usual snappy cadence, formed the letters I-0-W-A
lacing the home stands, and paused as a curly-haired
figure mounted the portable podium amid one ol the
loudest ovations heard during the year. The appear-
ance ol Meredith Willsrmn, conducting his famous "Iowa
Fight Songl' at the Iowa-Notre Dame game, climaxed
a successful season lor the Iowa bandsmen and the
Beginning with the "College Capersn show during
half-time of the first home game, the band amused
spectators with such programs as "Beyond the Blue
Horizonf, for the Air Force Academy game, and "Artis-
try in Rhythmf the Homecoming presentation.
The l958-59 edition of the band consists of l2U men,
plus Drum Major Robert Glover and tvvirlers Ann Nita
Ekstrom and Margaret Rossie. Directing the group is
Frederick C. Ebbs.
The most memorable event of the year? The Rose
Bowl trip, of course, with the spectacular Tournament
of Roses parade and the half-time performance at the
. . . and the band looks even sharper in their new reqalia as they stand arrow-straight along the yarcl markers for the approval
ot an admiring football crowd.
ROW lr S. Miller, S. Zoeckler, L. DeWall, P. Ruch, A. Ehlers, M. Fennezna. ROW 2: C. Lawson, T. Oblinger, R. Philo, B.
Tracy, D. Swinney, C. Arney. ROW 32 M. Grove, l. Marlin, K. Lee, l. Russell, D. Larson. ROW 4: L. Engle, B. Coover, G.
Holmstrum, W. Van Zandt, 1. Crook, l. Stein.
Old Gold Singers: Successful Newcomers
The Old Gold Singers, organized in the fall ol 1957.
are under the direction of Gerald Lawson and consist
of twelve men and ten women students.
lVledleys from Music Man, Carousel and Kismet, plus
countless old favorites, make up their repertoire of
songs. Special arrangements with a piano and bass viol
add to their concerts.
The singers entertained at such functions as the
Banker's Association Convention, Varsity Varieties. Pro-
file Previews, and a state legislature dinner this year.
They also made a recording ol college songs for distri-
bution among alumni. These engagements, plus many
other public appearances throughout the state and on
campus, are making this group in constant demand.
Lawson, a University of Nebraska graduate, is pres-
ently working on his Ph.D. in music at SUI. He is
also assistant director ol the University Chorus.
Three Old Gold Singers look over the events
scheduled for the Varsity Varieties program
in which they are about to perform.
Fine Arts major Marsha Newman
gazes fixedly at her canvas as she
contemplates a brush stroke.
Modeling for a drawing Class, Marsha strikes a
The ink will dry faster if a gentle breeze is aimed in its direction
The world of the art major is a world of squirming paint
tubes and velvety colors, of intricate movements of the
hand and overwhelming imagination, of long hours pour-
ing over masterpieces and fervent hopes that someday,
maybe someday, success will also be his.
The Art Department tries to develop the specific talents
of the art major by oHering sequences in painting, drawing,
ceramics, metalwork and jewelry, art education, sculptur-
ing, prints and design. Practical experience is gained by
the art major when he expresses himself through drawing
self-portraits, abstracts, live models, landscapes, or what-
ever he chooses, under the guidance of professional artists
who serve as stall members. Listening to the analysis of
great artists' works of the past and present gives the student
the necessary background for studio work.
The Art Building itself provides a cultural environment
for these aspiring young artists. Paintings, drawings and
sculpture, mainly done by the students themselves, are
displayed on nearly every wall of the building. The art
library, with over l6,000 volumes, has information pertain-
ing to almost all phases of art. The auditorium downstairs
is the meeting place for history and appreiation of art
classes, where the hopeful beginners are introduced to art
through seeing thousands of colored, three-dimensional
slides of great artists' works.
As the steady hands oi student sculptors mold moist, qroy clay, the flowing shape- of the finished sculpture begins to emerge.
SUI Art Has International Influence
A walnut loq slowly comes to liie as the sculptors chisel patiently
dislodqes tiny chips ot wood.
An international emphasis is found in
several aspects of the Art Department this
Mauricio Lasansky is responsible for some
of this international feeling. He won a
Retrospective Exhibition of the Ford Foun-
dation and consequently, his Works will be
on a two-year tour beginning in March,
1960. More of his work, plus some of his
students', will begin another two-year tour
this fall as a state department exhibit of
the US. Information Agency.
lnformation obtained from an IS-month
study in Africa equipped Roy Sieber with
plenty of material for his art history lec-
tures. And visiting lecturer and painter
Keith Vaughan from England added to this
note of internationalism.
Significant work done by art students
themselves this year was the construction
of an electronic bronze furnace and a life-
sixe ceramic kiln.
As a student director, Mike VVadde1l gives stage
directions to his actors ..,.
4 . . then changes roles as he :memo-
rizes his lines for a part. . .
, -t ji. f" f -Wg
The world of a drama major is a world of tingling antici-
pation and opening night anxieties, of tedious memoriza-
tion and endless hours of rehearsals, of the throbbing satis-
faction from a part well acted and a play superbly done.
The Dramatic Art Department offers intricate and
pesonal training to students entering the fields of acting,
playwriting, stage production and management. Readings
callback readings, and the exciting announcement of final
cast selection starts off the practical side of acting for the
drama student. Night after night of going through scenes,
being fitted for costumes and checking cues follows for
many students, while others punch a time clock in the
theater shop and begin the long process of setting scenery.
Barrels of vivid paints, expensive lighting, power machines,
and a paint rack allowing the scenery to come up from
the floor to be painted-all working equipment of the
stagecraft classes- are put into efficient use. The greasy
but required makeup is prepared and before the students
realize it, opening night in the famed University Theater
After graduation, a brave 20 per cent of these practically
mo ig ,
trained drama majors will head for the professional theater,
television or motion pictures. The rest of the group, how-
ever, will enter the educational field or go into community
. . . and finally rehearses before a quiet audience ot empty chairs
. i Q. . as .
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The actors in the University Theoier production oi Picnic" mu t reproduce the spectrurn of emotion front Ungar and violence
Seasons Plays . . .
An extra performance seemed to be the only
solution to the popular demand lor Willizrm
lnge's Picnic directed hy Ronald C. Gee.
When hlustery ex-loothall hero. Hal Carter.
comes hack to a small Kansas town, he awakens
the passions and yearnings ol many he meets.
Edward lVl. Bell as Hal captured mueh ol this
charaeterls manliness and explosiveness.
Others deserving mention were Yvonne Bonsall
Nlaclge Owens, who gives up the towns rich
boy. and H. Virginia Crell and lVlarx'in Sprague
as the middleraged school teacher and business-
man. hoth looking lor lile eompanions. loni
Hummel and Peggy Stockton also acldecl much
spark to their scenes.
The "mf cf S'I31f'fn.slfy fa A Tfrle C?
Soldier receives nppr'ecrv1ti'fe Jppiniisf
rms the-if like 1: linril bow.
. . . From Farce to Tragedy: Variety
A pair of 'elderly student actors poses C1 plnlosopliicczi qriesnem:
during Q perlormclnce of lonesco S 'The Chairs."
Variety seemed to be the theme lor this
year's University Theatre productions.
The Chairs. a tragic farce by Eugene lon-
cSco, and Strayinsliyls Tale ol C1 Soldier.
provided excellent contrast.
The Clmirs portrayed an old man and
his yyile escaping the boredom ol their
lille into the water Surrounding the house.
Under james Clancy's directing and in-
terpretation ol' the play came nteritable
perlormaneea by Pat Harris. Kirk Avery.
and Robert Bonnard.
Dancing. reading. and playing moved
aw smoothly as the orchestra accompany-
ing thent amid colorful settings in Stray-
inslQy's Tale of KI Soldier. Four narrators
told the story ol' at young soldiens light
against the Devil while dancers panto-
tnimed this action on stage,
Marcia Thaycr's imaginative choreog-
raphy was done outstandingly by dancers
rlllioinas lnghani. l.ila Cheyille and james
Ellis. The Devil, read by Richard Paulus
and danced by latnes Ellis. triumphed in
Ilctfoml Our Control. the fourth liroductfsn cl
the season is an original play hy S.ll.l. student
Frederic Scderholm. The young author shoxxs
promising talent in writing larce comedy. as ex-
cmplilied in this playis many hilarious scenes.
Outstanding in the cast were: Thomas Koehler.
Nlarxin Sprague. Peggy Stockton and Carolyn jen'
The illusion of lile and mans homeless attempt
to discover absolute truth and reality is the plot ol'
Luiga Perandincfs Six Clwrrzcfers in Search of mt
Nlelvin Davidson and Nancy Read Kimmel
starred as the man and wife and Erich Faust gave
an excellent performance as the son. Richard
Byrne did a most outstanding portrayal ol the di-
Fear cl the "Six
Characters in Semen cf cm Autlicy ' pcncier
' Menibeis, ct the cost cf Eeyfmi Cdr Ccmtycj' are vitally interested in "physical fitness."
t . .WIGGINS 2
swims gRoADc.A.srMs C0
f . ff. da.
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The SUI Studio Theaters production of "Donton's Death" is charged
with emotion ond conflict.
Druttonfs Death by George Buchner.
the initial production ol the SUI Studio
Theatre, tells thc story ol the Committee
ol Public Salety during the Reign or Ter-
ror. An over-all success, individual lau-
rels belong to Gerald Horn as Robespierrc.
Kent Catheart as Herault-Sechelles, and
director james Clancy.
The original French version ol Eugene
Ionesco's La Crtntatrice Chautie fThc
Bald Sopranol was given for the first. time
in this country by the University 'French
Club this year. Torn Case, Jessie Gilles-
pie. Pat Pendleton and Doug Chalmers
were outstanding in this purely comic
Work about everyday lile.
French Club members clown the-tr
way throuqh the American pre-
miere of "LC: Contotrice Chauvet"
tThe Bold Sopronoi.
N v 'M big ,,O,YHlC41fy 5,1 3249 12192313711 hes:
fcfd INTECH? is :Y J ,NCI .. X -
K X -"' :s
A good journalist must know how to tczke Q pic-
ture os well os how to write and edit.
Elizabeth David strikes ct qroceiul
pose os she instructs her subject on
The World of a journalism major is a World of words.
Checked and re-checked newspaper stories, smooth radio
scripts, page after page of yearbook copy, and snappy
phrases to sell a product all require thousands of nouns,
verbs, adjectives, adverbs. But a journalism major doesnit
mind trading extra playtime lor these words, because the
proud sensation in seeing his own story printed in The
Daily Iowan, or hearing a news broadcast on WSUI that
he put together, or watching fellow students read his
sentences in the HAWKEYE, is Worth the work.
A basic idea behind the School of journalism is that ex-
perience is the best teacher. Besides working in the student
communications, journalism majors use expensive cameras,
stroblights and developing techniques to learn the art of
photography and make up a newspaper in the newspaper
production laboratory. Boom mikes, video controls and
massive cameras are operated by students in the television
Eight general fields are offered by the School of journal-
ism: television, radio, public relations, magazine, editorial,
community and advertising journalism. The school also
requires many hours of credit in other college departments,
for a journalism major needs to know what he's writing
about, as well as how to Write it.
The contemplation thot goes into cz news story tokes for more
time than the mere typing ot woris.
Vlfnlt Borbee, Business Monoqer Greta Leinbczch, Editor
A Year between Hard Covers--
This year. the telephone at the HAXR'KEYE office rang it-
self to exhaustiong the desks and tables shivered under the
weight of hundreds of stacks of papers and picturesg the
typewriter keys wore themselves thing and empty coffee
cups monopolized every remaining bit of table space.
The HAWKIZYE began with the idea-the theme-of the
editorg and approximately l0 months later, at least l30
people built that idea into a book.
This was no simple process. There xvere pictures to be
taken-more than 4.000 appear in this yearas HAWKISYEQ
there were idents and captions to be written. The business
manager conducted a book sales campaign. and many
pages were sold to various organizations. The cover was
drafted three or four times before the hnal version was
satislactoryg copy was written and re-vvritten. checked lor
accuracy, and written again. Headlines. indexing. proof-
reading-thesc and many other jobs required a careful
eye and an astounding number of hours.
But perhaps the most important task of all was coordi-
nating these processes. giving the Haxvkiarr a central per-
sonality. Wrapping up betvveen hard covers a spectacular
year to be kept for a lifetime.
Bob Malone, Chief Photographer
1959 Hawkeye Staff
Editor . . . . . GRETiK LEINBACII
Copy Editor . . . JANE HUBLY
Managing Editor ISABEI. lVlYERS
Index and Idents . . . . . SALLY HAHN
Residences . . . ANN WARNER, BOE PRINH
Features ..... CHERYL IENNISCII
i Honorary and Professionals . . IERRY PARKER
Captions ..... . GARY COHN
Colleges . . VAL WILSON
Religion .... . SYLVIA IOHNSON
General Organizations . MARC TANGNEY
Activities ...... NAN NORTON
Sports . . DAVE MCCUSKEY, ION SELL
Art . . . .... ANN MCCABE
. Business Manager . . . WALTER BARBEE
O1g?l,C6 Manager .... NADINE LANTAU
Larry Doy become Chief Photographer,
Second Semester- Contract Page Manager . . JAY WILSON
Book Sales .... DEAN STANEK
Promotion . . . . . TOM MORRISON
ROW l: I. Wilson, W. Barbee, A. Mcindell, N. Lontau, G. Leinbnch, l. Myers, J. l-lubly, S. Hahn, M. Tczngney, V. Wilson, K. Laum-
bach, L. Domeron. ROW 2: C. Day, K. Harris, I. Holschlog, S. Anderson, N. Worton, L. Rielce, A. Stearns, M. Sedbury, M.
Graham, P. Bulmahn, P. Smith, I. Sayre, A. Fitch, S. Broclcett. ROW 3: C. Trope, E. Brenner, I. Gilchrist, M. Kellum, A. Biqsby,
uh, V 53
It takes many hands, many minds, and many, many hours to produce
Pitixires Koi' the yearbook are not only
.znrt cropped. tn this ptzotoqraphers'
er: proof being agiiztyzea
N. Hagqe, M. MCGehee, G. Hernenway, J. Ktemesrud, C. Van Riper, B, Ratcliite, I. Kosnaf, I. Gritiiths. ROW 4: P. Wastey, L.
Toothaker, P. Hobbs, C. Foote, B. Iames, S. Matthias, N. Stokes, L. McCoImac, L. Severeid, f. Hoht, R. Sims, T, Coltinqs, T. Hale,
B. Yaro. ROW 5: T. Whitman, I. Vance, B. Maurer, S. Welch, J. Clayton, G. Anthony, L. Kaiser, B. Sutton.
Iirri Davies, Edifor, iirs! semester.
The Daily Iowan
Unfolding The Daily Iowan each morning, SUI
students glance through a product of diversified
skills and unique teamwork.
Early in the afternoon, the Iowan staff swings
into action. Reporters hurry to the city room with
notes for local storiesg other future journalists mon-
iter the press service teletype machines for news
of important happnings throughout the world. It
is a confusing scene, yet there is order-there must
Early in the evening, the copy desk takes over.
Stories are checked for errors, final placement on
the page is determined, and headlines are written.
Soon linotype machines are clicking as the edited
copy is set into type. Lines of cast type, often still
warm, are carefully assembled as the pages begin
Ietm Davies and Donna Blotiiuss qc iouqliingiy
over the dciy's events.
ferry Kirkpatrick, second semester editor, eci1i't
quite decide which picture to use
to take shape. Long alter most of the city's lights
have blinked out, the last pages are complete, and,
at last, the old press begins to grind out the first
copies of the Iowan.
In the morning, while the streets are still empty,
another important segment of the team rolls sleep-
ily into action as 42 early rising carrier boys de-
liver the folded papers to the doors of the city.
Then, suddenly, the news is no longer news, but
history. The Daily Iowan staff glances briefly at
the product of the previous dayis hectic endeavor,
tosses it aside, and the complicated, routine, but
dynamic process that is newswork must begin
,J 4 f 4. .V
. as -Q
lfi l ili
Editor ........ JIM DAVIES
Managing Editor . JERRY KIRKPATRICK
City Editor . . . IEAN DAVIES
Society Editor . DONNA BLAUFUSS
Sports Editor ..... LOU YOUNKIN
Editorial Assistants . TOE PENNE, TED RASMUSSEN
Chief Photographer .
News Editor . .
Editorial Page Editor
City Editor . .
Sports Editor .
Chief Photographer .
Society Editor . .
. . IO MOORE
. BILL SCHUSTER
. . IO MOORE
Business Manager and Advertising Director
Assistant Advertising Manager . DON BIZKIZMEIIZR
Classihed Advertising Manager . GARY THOMPSON
Promotion Manager . . . iViELI.IE COURSEY
Business Manager and Advertising Director
Advertising Manager . . . DON BIQKEMIZIIZR
Classified Advertising Manager . LARRY LIIZNNESY
Promotion Manager . . . . JAY WILSON
DOD Bekenieiei cmd Meiije Coursey
Coilczbofute OI1 on advertising icy-
Receiving instruftioris from the "boss" are Lou Younkin cmd
WSUI makes it possible lor some fortunate stu-
dents to never attend class and yet obtain valid
credit hours lor certain courses. How? Through
the new method of education: learning by air.
Professors lecture over WSUI several times a Week
and all the student has to do is roll over in bed,
turn on the radio and start taking notes.
Lectures arenstg the only enjoyable Feature of
VVSUFS program schedule. Both classical and
popular record shows. interviews, news round-ups.
and even election coverages can be heard at radio
A five-state area is served by VVSUI. And the
.most important aspect ol the 37 year-old .radio
station is that its extensive program lends itself to
utilizing and training capable amateurs.
Lczrry Barrett clnnounces cz concert ot Mcicbride Holi tc those
in VVSUI land,
A icnq-ploy recom Gives the
radio crew time for C1 breather.
The words of Professor John Gerber Concerning American Humor and Sotire reach many more than just the few people he corn see
VVHSUI xrlrerviews at the hclf-lime of bfrskefbcrfl games,
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Board of Student Publications
Many people have worked this year to produce
the HAWKIQYE. but perhaps the one most important
group behind the book is thc Board ol Trustees ol
Student Publication, lnc.
Besides the Hawkeye. the SPI Board is the policy
controlling board of The Daily Iowan and appoints
the editors of both publications. They also ap-
prove stafl members ol' The Daily Iowan, set the
staff salaries. and decide the sale price of the news-
paper and the HAWKliYIi.
The major job ol' this organization is to figure
out the allocation ol money lor all student publica-
tions' budgets and request this amount from the
Membership on the SPI Board is limited to live
students elected by popular vote in the all campus
elections and lour faculty members appointed by
President Virgil lVl. Hancher, Being a student or
professor in the field of journalism is not a require-
ment lor board members.
Campaigning lor the student positions is an im-
portant part ol' the candidates' spring activities.
lor it means signed petitions, many fliers and post-
ers, and lots ol talk to be elected. Students may
serve on the Board for one or two-year terms.
CLOCKVVTSE: D. Fitzsimmons, H. Kelso, f. Evczns, L. Moeller, I. Harrison, G. Easton, S. Schindler.
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HOW ls M. Kollcer, li. Boylan, 1. Farrell, B. Carnes, N. De-Limcr, ROW' 2: E. Boelimter, I. McNulty, W. Kimmell, B. Heymon.
ll. Glassmczn, B. Bjoznsterd.
CPC Brings Top Entertainers to Campu
CFC members are treefed to Q banquet lor themselves alter
the bard seoscn is pfrst.
jmwsmm. . A
., 'V ' . "Ut
President . . lm l'lARREI.I.
Vice-President . . DICK BOYLAN
Sec'retc1rtf . . NIARGIE STOY
The Central Party Committee ol l2 students takes
a major role in providing lively entertainment on
campus. Planning decorations, publicity. intermis-
sion teas. and tickets are only a few of the many
time-consuming jobs that CPC members perform,
The results ol their work are the all-university
parties, such as tlrte Homecoming dance, the Fall
Party, the Winter Formal, Club Cabaret, and the
enjoyable jazz and vocal concerts at SUI.
Committee Workers I-Iave Many Tasks
Under the direction ol the CPC mem-
bers. the sub-committee workers have
much to do before the CPC-sponsored
dances and concerts.
The publicity committee. headed by
Bill Heyman and VVayne Kimmell. is kept
busy painting signs and writing stories.
Members of the decoration committee.
headed by lim Nlelxlulty. Becky Carnes
and Fred Glassman, are usually thinking
up themes, hanging from ladders. or
Marg Kolker and Barb Boehmler and
their committee, in eharge ol' entertain-
ment, are always combing the campus
for young talent.
And the tea and bids committee, di-
rected by Nancy de Lima and Barb Bjorn-
stad are enerall decidin on refresh- , , ,
' g Y . g By the time CPS finishes its meeting nary an empty ashtray is .in
ments and sending out bids. Sight,
BOW li S. Gordon, M. Thiele, B, Brown, M. lfifatkins, D. Canby, M. Ianss, K. Laumbach, M. Enabnit, M, Holmes. ROW 2: A.
Reinert, C. fohnson, f. Tones, N, lber, S. Thornberry, P. Newell, E. Kolker, T. Bardner, S, Raymond, N. Henderson. ROW 31 I.
Daly, A. Kirlcman, E. Anderson, I. Carlsen, N. Thomas, B. Plortmiller, H. Medakovich, L. Harft, S. Hacker. ROW 4: G. Cohn,
I, Willianis, S. Bailen, D. Abbott, P. Burke, A. Brandon, G, Giegold, P. Hobbs, K. Lee, T, Mcl?oberts. ROW 5: D. Lanning, R. Ewen,
I. jordan, T. Smith, T. Padzensky, N. Rizlq, C. Wiggins, L, Krause.
,ll round ol applause and a ioorntul of
smiles lor another top performer spon-
sored by CPC.
CPC presents . . . This is a familiar phrase
to SUlowans and a statement symbolic of
many working hours to CPC members. Try-
ing to locate quality entertainment lor the
student body, encountering difficulties in
publicizing the events in the best possible
way and arranging decorations lor the par-
ties, dances and concerts all requires extreme
ellort on somebodyls part.
This year, changing preferences for types
ol entertainment characterized the popular
concerts, from the Bernard Peiller Iazz Trio
to another group of three-the Kingston
Trio. The Iazz for Moderns Concert Was one
of the main attractions ol the year. which
combined Dave Brubeck, The Four Fresh-
men, Maynard Ferguson and his trio and
tenor saxophonist Sonny Rollins and his
Harry fanzes treated at the I7aa's Day f'eni'ererre.
quartet. CPC also presented a Stan Kenton
concert and Louis Armstrong appeared at the
Several admission prices changed this year
too, compensating for the higher prices
charged by these top entertainers. But this
is only further assurance that quality per-
formances will he seen. when CPC pre-
Appearing of the Winter formal was Satchmo
The Main Lounge can be-
come u carousel, or cm
oriental garden - almost
anything R- for ci Univer-
' fue, g ,
frm Farrell, CPC president, hnd the honor of presenting all CPC music greats
Dave Brubeck and hrs group were eullxxzsiosiicollv received ar the jazz Concert.
The Kingston Trio brought various songs to Iowa on its first tour through the United States.
C P C
Stan Kenton was another one of the
musical greats that kept iowa's feet
ROW l R Grund D Osterson M Buol P Siullord B Mclntlre M. Neilly, G. O'Connor, N. DeLimof, N. Rhodes. ROW 2: I.
Hammon R Lisse K Lee N Stokes L MCCOIIHUC I lacobs S Pollock, I. Klemesrud, S. Reinhort, S. Light, R. Shapiro, L. Eke.
ROW 3 W Clemons D Emqston P Iusten G Ross D Sprmq I Diamond, L. Drain, I. Burqe, I. Richter.
Pep Club Governs Card Section of 900
Lively skits and yells of EOWAWA at the pep
rallies heighten school spirit during the football
season. The Pep Club is in charge of the real
Herky Hawk, as well as the larger and not-so-real
Herk, the ten Cheerleaders. the three clowns. and
the 900 members ol the card section. Officers in-
clude: Terry Leighty, presidentg Larry Meyerson.
vice-presidentg lVlel Neger. treasurerg loan Iaeobs,
recording secretary. and Carolyn Walker. eorre-
ROW' l: L. Meyerson, 1. lacobs, T. Leiqhty, C. Walker, M,
Neger. ROW 2: S. Pollock, K. Harris, E. Zovett, M. Sea-
bury, J. Thompson, C. Farchmin, j. jenkins. ROW 3: M.
Lumbcrd, F. Burns, ln". Kimmell, D. Levinson,
Doors Wide Open at Center
INT. CENTER OFFICERS
Chczirman ..A. . . SAMUEL IJNG
Secretary . IXIARUMAI.KARNCIIANACIIARI
The International Center orlers to all
SUI students a place for social. cultural
and recreational relaxation.
The activities at the Center are organ-
ized and directed by the members ol the
International Center Board. Selected by
the previous Board, the group plans re-
ceptions. seminars. dinners and open
houses. They also Work with the AWS
Foreign Student Committee in presenting
the International Festival each year.
The International Club. consisting of
approximately I35 American and foreign
students, holds monthly meetings at the
Center, featuring a program and social
Betty Iunlc presides at International Club meetings
ROW I: N. Awczkeem, N. Kornchcznachcrri, S. Ling, B. Boeke, B. funk. ROW 2: L. Ness, A. Games, H. Peters, H. Koh, K. Kopur,
r f a. 'g3WT1' . ' " '
LEFT TO RIGHT I. Clark, W. Sutton, M. Huey, M. Gonsky, E. Flonder, C. Iennisch, R. Guy, A. Brennecke, I. Ellcin.
Student Council Structure Re-Organized
The 1953-59 Student Council has a new organi-
zational structure with three divisions. The Execu-
tive branch carries out the mandates ol the Legisla-
tive branch and supervises the operations ol Stu-
dent Council activities. Under their auspices are
most ol the Council's subcommittees and commis-
Len Flandcr, student body president. heads thr-
Committees Do Much oi Councils Work
The Student Council Budget Director.
Treasurer. Executive Secretary and Direc-
tor of Public Relations and Personnel all
come under the Executive branch. Also
included is the Executive cabinet, followed
by the various commissions under which
the committees are organized.
These committees deal constantly with
different phases of student life. For in- ,3
stance. the Student Responsibility Com- 'W-X
mittee this year investigated cheating at
SUI on examinations and suggested Ways
to eliminate it.
Other committees encompass a Fresh-
men Qrientation program. a leadership
training school, all-campus elections.
Campus Chest and football game seating.
The Book Exchange Committee provides
a means of trading and buying books and V V V V V V V V
, Students are invited to give their views at the council meetings.
surveys taken by several committee mem-
bers serve as channels to express student
ROW li T. Miller, A. Peterson, K. Lee, B. Wilson, C. Ellyson, B. Guy, I. Goldtorb, I. Aurom, W. Henscli, C. Boiey. ROW 2: J
jenkins, I. Harmon, M. Avey, N. Worton, C. Bteber, l. Mlschntclc, M. Bcillc, K. Beck, K. Lupton, I. Klernesrud. ROW 3: K. Nye
M. Kellczrn, P. Stollcrrct, F. Smith, C. Iensen, M. Thtele, S. Nehrinq, N. Hoqge, B. Bjornstod, I. Burke, l. Clayton. ROW 4: P
Benson, D. Stewart, I. Thomcz, N. Stokes, I. Rtddlesberger, L. Hortl, Y. Voqelrncznn, B. Hvlcdston, J. Noe, B. Maurer, M. McDermott
ROW 5: l. Burge, W. Stmcoclcs, I. Dotson, O. Bondudo, S. Ccrrter, R. Downer, B. Wolilert, D. Roberson, W. Whitney, H. Horrtng
1 .Ml ' I TQ- ft., Q Y ,.t ln ' - ft
ROW lr I. Russell, W. Files, M. Hurt, I. Clark, G. York, R. Hole, E. Funlce. ROW 2: D. Petersen, C. Christensen, T. Finley, M.
Brodersen, D. Dougherty, K. Branson, T. DeYcrrmon. ROW 32 D. Stilwell, R. Setzer, R. Turner, I. Knox, I. Ellis, D. Miller, R.
Knudtson, R. Fulton.
ll Branches Are Related
The Legislative branch of the Stu-
dent Council is the general governing
body. Composed of representatives of
all housing units, it is concerned with
general policies and specific legislation
The ludicial branch, separate yet
working in cooperation with the Leg-
islative branch, is a new experiment at
SUI and is the first step toward cam-
pus-wide student discipline by students.
At present, traffic violations and ap-
peals are the specihc concern of the
LEFT TO RIGHT: P. Smith, K. Burget, D. Lind-
holm, D. Coppin.
Young Demos Hold Workshop
President . . . A DAN FFNER
l"ic-e-Presikleizt . . MiXRH' ANN KELLY
Secretary . . ROBIN WINTi5R
Trecisurer . . TOM W1Nif.
Vlforking for the Democratic candidates
in the fall election is one of the Young
Democrats' many projects. The resolu-
tions Workshop. one of the groupls most
important activities, studied issues of state-
wide interest. such as reapportionment.
judicial reform, and education. After
much discussion and debate. resolutions
on these issues were sent to the lowa
Legislature for consideration
To round out their program, lectures
were given by such people as Governor
Loveless, Loren Hiekerson, Congressman
Wolf, Tom Dailey, and Richard Flowers.
Dan Eil19Z'lS proposal is being carefully considered by the gal on his
ROW 1: P. Brooks, D. Webber, M. Kelly, P. Rooney, E. Diehl, S. Nehring, P. Harrington. ROW 2: M. Newell, P. Hobbs, l,
Riddlesberqer, I. Maywald, M. Alexander, l. Novy, H. Price. ROW 3: W. McCleary, I. Ellcin, D. Powers, R. Wickham, D. Osborn,
D. Seger, R. Greenwood. ROW 4: T. Wine, R. Nelson, H. Fulton, A. Soop, D. Elner, C. Manati, S. Spilrnan, R. Grant, D, Lindholrn.
SEATED: I. Glover, W. Spence, H. Wolf, B. Pierson, B. Parker, C, Chipokas, B. Mezvinsky, F. O'Hara, K. Lund, S. Bierbaum.
STANDING: D. Fitzsimmons, T. Cblinqer, S. Campbell, B. Anstine.
nion Board akes Union a Busy Center
When Union Board ne
ready with the answer.
F' . 5 .1 . ET..
if ,V . sw , ME
t iff-:mf " , J 1.
I . 5
B P 1 1 ,, .F , S B
,F an x
X A 41 sm ,Q I 1
I gm, Q' an 5 1 f
ds help, George Stevens is usually
ft--mssaef as M., .--, ,fam -- Milky... tfwaemaf
..a,,,.A .,... ,. ...A . M., . ...s:,.::3..H:.,..
. exits -- - .',::f1?1-wht f .r
.ms . . W..,. K .Mis , Ili. T.
In P' g Q I fir' l,.
President ...... ED MEZVINSKY
Vice-President . . DAVE FITZSIMMONS
Secretary . . . FARRON CTI-IARA
Treasurer . . BILL PIERSON
The Student Union Board, composed of I5 mem-
bers, is a governing board made up of representa-
tives from all the colleges on campus. Providing
all-around activities for SUI students, the Board
sponsors movies, bridge, post-ball game dances,
table tennis club, and art exhibits in the Union.
Other events are the Miss SUI Pageant Dance,
the Christmas party, and the Homecoming Dance,
which is co-sponsored with the Central Party Com-
64 Sub-Committee Workers Assist Board
It is the job of 64 students to see that
the organizational plans of the Union
Board are carried out.
This year, Union Board is divided into
three main committeesg Socio-Recrca-
tional, Publicity and Educational-Cub
tural. The 64 workers are placed on the
committee of their choice and particular
The Socio-Recreational Committee is
responsible for such events as the post
ball game dances and the free movies
shown at the Union on Sunday nights.
The Publicity Committee is usually
busy advertising Union Board activities
and the main project of the Educational-
Cultural Committee is preparing the Uni-
versity Spotlight lecture series. The com-
mittees also plan bowling, billiards and
A lot of busy-work-cz lot of lun, also.
ROW 1: D, Dodds, M. Ream, N. Lcrntcru, K. Lee, N. Stokes, l. Olson, l. Moeller, C. Duffy, L. Wight. ROW 2: M. Newell, D. Spring,
l. Clayton, R. Hcrupert, C. Fouls, l. Krmnbeelc, N. Worton, L. Brown, M. Graham, I. Harmon. ROW 31 E. Blume, K. Getz, S.
Brady, M, Thiele, B. Power, A, Stearns, S. Brockett, I. Noe, B. Bjornstad. ROW 4: T. Fliclcinger, I. Glesne, R. Ewen, H. Braun,
D. Drain, K. Reed, M. Hill, K. Lcrumbach, l. Roberts. ROW 5: l.Rider, D. Work, l. Edison, R. Schrczge, A. Brennecke, I. Williams.
:mvvi ,,irwe.ism..,, f,..f,-f. 51.-.,wt, .Wag f. ff me-wi . it -f,-- 'asm as :
ROVV li C. jerntisch, D. Cherry, C. Hamill, I. TePc1.ske, I. Roberts, C. Brown. R. Me-oqhun. ROW' 2: X. Hubly. D. Hvidstorz. H.
Tudor, C. Singley, A. Lund, R. Hole, M. Ladd, M, Michael, A, Hunt. ROW 3: P. Smith, S. Norton, S. Schtndlez, N, Lontou, S.
Iohnson, I. Siepker, S. Norton.
VVS ls Voice for Campus Women
Veteran AVVS member, Io Roberts, ltonds out tntorritotive
moteriol on AWS to new members.
President . . . . JOAN VTEPASKI-1
VicefPresidenf . . CORLIQY l'lAMlI.L
Secretary . . DIANP1 CHERRY
Treasttrer . . CHERYI. BROWN
Associated VVomen Students is the main ehannel
through which the undergraduate women take an
aetive part in university allairs. Its programs are
lound in every level ol campus lile lrom loreign
students to Spinstt-r's Spree.
Student Faculty Collee Hours. parties at the
Veteratfs Hospital, the Varsity Varieties Show dur-
ing Old Gold Days, Orientation. and many other
projects keep the AWS girls husy organizing.
. ,Ae ..
H I Z V,A Y
gi VK , .
American Red Cross College Unil Profile Preview Board
M. Tancyhey, E, Horlrstetler, C. Iermisch. ROW 1: lf Bobrove, Xi. l-limi, L. Brown. ROW 2: M. Ladd,
D. Canby, j. Klerzlesrgzfl.
Sludenl'-Faculfy Coffee Hour Board Judiciary Board
SEATED: N, Lanlau. STANDING: M. Holler, C. lepson, ROW li F. Bobrove, M. Michael, C. Brown. HOW 2: M.
K. Erwin, L. Brown. Schroeder, C. Fassero, N. Clark, K. Lorenz. ROW 3: C.
Ashland, S. Van Oosterhoui.
f.e,f""' 1 l
i -V '- .J ,ffl
Ek.. K V ll eQ'l0"?f
Varsily Varielies Orieniafion Board
ROEV l I. Huahes, D. Dodds, J. Sayre. PZOVV 2: S. Notion, ROW 1: S. Larsen, K, Lund. .l?OW' 2: C. Walker, B. Bate-
M. Gztchell. son, M. Seobury.
1 . 1.
Code for Coeds Foreign S+uden+ Commi++ee
TU RIGHT: M. Berqslrom, M. Ladd. ROW 1: L. Moss, R. Meuqhczn. ROW 2: C. Watts, P.
lonnsfon, I. Okubo.
Execuiive Council U-Sing Commiifee
ROVV 1: C, Hcmrll, I. TePoske, I. Roberts. ROVV 2: D. RCXN 1: L. De-VVQII, R. Miller, N. Morgan. ROVV 2: F.
Cherry, C. Brown, Goodwin, I. Shaffer, C. Collins, M. MCGehee.
.x F 5 S
X . 'A fig
5 - - if
1 ... L
X . . if!-A
Freshman Council Spinsrers Spree Board
ROYN 1: I. Holschlczg, S. Brown, E. Anderson, M. Bcrkicetnn, HCTJV 1: C. Smqley, M. Lorid, M. Olson. RCW! if D, Sfouf.
G, Hmnsen. ROW 2: J. Youngren, K, Amos, C. Cmrner, S. Wrllits, B. Power.
L. Fiieke, N. Sheets, C, Colhns. ROVV 3: K. Kiinocmicn, N.
Maroon, B. Nrfe. D. Andrewe, M. Syfsfnfz, S, Hamill T.
Theres Always a Project in YVVC
President . . . SARA SC111N1J1.151z
Vice-President . . S1512 GRAIZISIZR
Secretary . . . . M,x1zT11A PILLARS
Freshman. Advisor . . WINNIE l:II.liS
Selling lS.OllO Homecoming badges.
Nlothers Day corsages. candy and car
washings are all money-making projects
lor YWCA members. The money is then
used to sponsor Major in Marriage. a
physiological and psychological series ol
lectures, and to benefit the local Girl
Scouts, older people, crippled children,
and countless other groups.
Besides working with many campus
and civic committees, the YWCA even
keeps mothers happy by providing a baby-
YWCA members had CI difficult time holding down most of the
sticky-faced youngsters that attended the "Y" sponsored movie.
ROW l: W. Files, M. Pillars, S. Graeber, S. Schindler, B. Smith, I. Newman. ROW 22 A, Hunt, H. Smith, M. Seabury, M. Roos,
M. Long, T. Miller, Ft. Collins. ROW 3: E. Taylor, M. Peetz, l. Smith, P. Bonn, L. Spielmcn, E. Eldred.
ROW 1: D. Ch
Nierneier, D. Bu
erry, C. Worllcer, l. Clark, M. Eostridge. F. Vofrley, S. Bierboum, I. Caines, ROW 2: C. lennisch, N. Bailey, I.
rtlow, B. Boehmler, S. Wilson, S. Hutchinson, B. Hansen, S. Barton, I. Ellenberqer, S. Von Oteghen. ROW' 3: C.
Rock, C, Weburg, I. Anderson, I. Walker, M. LoPlonte, B. Fritzel, l. Moeller, D. Gullickson, 1. Thorne.
"Now try do
Encourages Campus Intramurals
Q paaaimq backwards oe fass the paarff QFFICERS,
President . . . lVlARII.YN LAPI.ANTli
Vice-President . . . SANDRA LEAKH
Secretary . . . DONNA ClULI.ICKSON
Treasurer ...., KAY ARMSTRONG
Intramural Chairman . . 'IAN lVlOELI.IiR
The Woinenls Recreational Association promotes
general enthusiasm in athletic sports through a
program ol intramurals and numerous athletic-
Sub-committees are organized lor the various
sports, such as haskethall, badminton, hockey, and
tennis, The group also sponsors contests in swim-
ming, golf. volleyhall and howling. The womeifs
housing unit accumulating the highest numher ol'
points throughout the school year receives a trophy
ROW' lx D, Cherry, M. Eastbridqe, F.
Varley. ROW 2: l. Clark, S. Eierbauin,
ROVV lt M. Robinson, D. Howe, S, Wallace, A. Robinson, I. Shea-
qren, C. Baron, I. Re-pass, K, Getz, S. Wilsori. ROW 2: M. Porfer, M.
Muni, S. Froninq, C. Barker, C. l-laihowoy, l. Kyle, B. Kleiman, S.
Domsalla, K. Kupris, l. Haqernann. ROW 3: l, Miqnerey, I. Nierneiez,
l. Smith, lf Ashline, E. Shrimpei, K. Amos, D. Olson, l. McConaChi,
R, Cohen, M. Collins, C, Irish, M, Lauierbach, S. Lowell, C. Bailey.
Seals and Orchesis are organizations for students inter-
ested in advanced work in synchronized swimming and
modern dance, respectively. Both the groups, under the
sponsorship of the VVRA. have work shops and present
several programs. encouraging individual expression of
swimming and dancing forms. The highlight of the year
lor Seals Club is 21 special water show presented on Moth-
er's Day weekend.
WHA meetings are comfortably held in the gym buildincjs
5' if' .
f.fN,, W fi ,. u
f ' f' fl X E
Block leotcfrds cmd graceful shapes pcrtlern the
Unfortuncztely boll ond
bowler ore sometimes not
ported in time.
' E fx
:E t Y
Greek Week Carefully Planned
The Greek Week Committee, under the guidance of Iackie Ienkins and
George Shadle. organizes the Greek Wtiek discussions held by sororities and
fraternities about their goals and common problems. a variety show. the IFC-
Panhellenic dance. and a dinner at which the outstanding Greek Man, Bill
Vxfhitney. and Outstanding Greek VVoman. Nancy Roberson, were announced.
The funds raised during the week are used to help with several community
projects. such cleaning Maebride Park and aiding the Girl Scouts.
Home Economics Club Hold Supper Even+
Presenting a program lor future use in homemaking to supplement regular
Home Economics classes is the aim of the Home Economics Club. The
bers have a chance to demonstrate some ol their homemaking skill at the
Bean Supper, which is the highlight of their year. The officers are Marge
ner. Presidentg Kaye Gipple. Vice-President: Marilyn Ware. Secretaryg
BOVY F: M. Vlfazte, K. Gip-
pfe, S, Mahan, M, VVUQ-
ner, J, Detwiler, V, Dix.
BOW' 2' A, Liestnian, S.
Sieruonn, C. Rogers, E,
Forbes, l. Tyler, K. Nelson,
I. Bsndo. BCXE7 I.
Vfebster, M. Forks, M.
Wfzzfl, M. MVZ1C7IIGZ', P. Vfis-
qnss, E. Porter.
ROW lr fl. Petersen, R. Downer, H. Fluent, I, Hootmon, M. Horppole, D. Runlce, M, Pillars. HOW 2: B. Bjornstad, M. Ross, H.
Gilehrisf, D. Wolfe, l,.Hr1rif, M. Orr, L. Shuclchetrt, j. Klnmesrnd, S. Sehindlel. HOW E, Power, G. fllesne, H. Honqen, P.
lwsten, ,l, Eurlfce
Sehvvengel Directs Research Team
Q nv ez fre 1 bqhwenqel worked closely with the Young Republicans.
President . . . IIM HOOTMAN
Vice-President . . . Bos F1.Ui5N'r
Secretary . . . lVlARTHA Pn.I.ARs
Treasurer . . IVIARK HARPo1.ic
The Young Republicans Research team, under
the direction of Congressman Fred Schwengel, has
hecome the topie of conversation in VVashington
lor the Work they have done. On the home front
the students sponsor a work shop composed ol' a
lecture and discussion series on the history and
structure ol' the party. as well as taking part in
local and state election campaigns. The Voter's
Survey, eondueted hy the group. has helped to de-
termine ways ol' increasing loeal voting percentages.
Qld Gold Days
Cllmirmrm . . . BILL SL"1"roN
l"ice-Clzc11'rmarz . . DICK BOYLAN
Secretary . . . PAT NIAYLQR
The second annual Old Gold Days is a
memory ol over 700 students from 125
Iowa high schools converging upon the
campus this year. The two-day pro-
gram gives these prospective SUIowans an
idea of what to expect of college and what
college expects of them. Departmental ex-
hibits and career conferences provide lor
the visitors a look at occupations and pro-
lessions available and are designed to
help them choose a major.
Meetings between high school princi-
pals and their former students, now at
SUI, are arranged to discuss the Weak-
nesses and strong points ol their high
school academic program in order to find
ways of improvement.
Brings 700 to Campu
Checking the Old Gold Doys biilletin before it is mulled out to lowo
high seliool students.
ROW l: F. Vorley, S. Schindler, H. Boylan, W1 Sutton, P. Meyer, W. Heymon, W.
I. Wilson, R. Specs, W. Whitney, N. Erickson, M. Hill, W. Pierson, H. Simpson.
Hummer, ROW 2: N. Peterson,
I O RA
The 1959 Hiqhlcznders, under the direction Oz' B111 Adamson, enjoyed Q special secrson, climorxed by their Oppeorcznces Ut the
Highlanders Chalk Up Many Miles, Fans
During the IOWO-lflfiscensiri game, fill Hiqhlcrnders performed
Chairman of the lionrrz' lVlARGARia'r l,ADD
Board MCl7217GI'S-IEANE PECKUMN, IUDY
CROFT. :lANli HARRIS, PAT Smirii. MARY
MORRISON. CAROL VVETziai.L.
Travel and fame seem to hc the passwords lor
the Scottish Highlanders this year, since they per-
lormed everywhere from Quincy. Illinois, to Pasa-
dena, California, and were seen by over ll,fQ mil-
lion people. excluding TV audiences. The appear-
ance in Quincy was for the Centennial Ol the
Linceln-Douglas Debateg and in California. per-
lormances were given lor thc Rose Bowl game,
the lVlOulin Rouge. and Art l,inkletter's TV pro-
gram. ln addition, they played at all home foot-
hall games. Governors Day and several Iowa High
ROIN I: I. Poets, I. For-
rell, I. Frush. ROW 2: D.
Seger, I. Harrnelink, I,
Miss SUI Campaign Carefully Supervised
The Miss SUI Pageant Board lays the ground-
work for all the events that take place during the
vveek ol Miss SUI Campaigning. They formulate
the policies by which the campaigns will be gov-
erned and select the Miss SUI Committee to
carry out the plans. The Board is made up of
nine members. three lrom Central Party Commit-
tee, Union Board and Student Council. This
year, Bill Heyman served as Chairman ol the
Board and lim Farrell was Pageant Director.
The Miss SUI Committee is responsible lor the
actual handling of the Miss SUI festivities. One
of their many duties is picking the judges, who
in turn pick ten contestants on presentation night
to run in the campaign. The Committee also
organizes all the publicity lor the events. stages
the presentation night program and schedules
housing unit skits. One ol their most interesting
jobs is counting the Final votes and announcing
Miss SUI at the Winter Formal.
ROW l: B. Heyrnuii,
347, Piles, I, Farrell.
ROW 2: I. Klernesrud,
E. Mezvinsky, D, Boy-
icrn, D. Fitzsirnmons.
Kappa lpha Psi's Shoot for ew House
Polemarch . . PHILIP Saunoiaus
Vice-Polentarclt , . . Normiw G1iN'I'IiX'
Keeper of Records , VICTOR VVILKHRSON
Keeper of Exchequer HAYWAHD CAMPsi:i.i.
Stratequs .... - louis: BURROUGHS
The Kappa Alpha Psi's Homecoming Dance, In-
itiation Banquet at Bill Zuber's, and Founders Day
activities are just a lew ol' the events held by the
fraternity. Also active in athletics. the Kappa Al'
pha Psi's on the basketball team include Nolden
Gentry, Robert VVashington and Clarence Word-
layv. and on the football team are Iohn Burroughs
and Bob Ieter.
The group plans to contribute one-hall' ol its
dues toward building a new house and one-fourth
of its dues lor providing a scholarship fund lor the
most promising pledge each year.
Attending several regional and national conven-
tions is another activity for Kappa Alpha Psi mem-
bers. Both Hayward Campbell and Philip Saun-
ders are oflicers in the Northwestern Provincial As-
ROW 1 I. Burroughs
Gentry, P. Sounders,
Phelps, H. Campbell
Vfordlow. BOW 2:
lohnson, M. Tillman,
Crawford, G. Finch,
Wynn, V. Wilkerson
1 N rrioeor :ies tl: P 1 another f1IiGG1ll.:t
ii" 2 4 r 4 315429 sg
'ltr ffsa t . 5
i w '
ROW' lr C. Krause, S. Sbcdfe, D. Fitzszznznons, G. W'1llit1n1s, B, I-Ieyrnon, W. Wlittney. ROVJ 2: l. VVteks, H. Taylor, fr., G. Ole-
smznn, I. Bouma. I, Price, I. Yotftvo. RQVV fit A. Amlrews, R. Bateson, E. Guthrie, T, Bctsslet, E. Harvey.
i ODK Organizes Dadls Day
Looks like three ODK Ilt6lIED6'I:1 me ietnittisciltq ctifortl the
qrmztr' old plays of Bfrsketbczll Buftocne-ries.
President . . . . STEVE SHADLi2
Vice-President . . DAVE FITZSIMMONS
Secretary . . . ClARY VVILLIAMS
Treasurer . . IOHN Wicks
N58-59 marks another successful year in the
annals ol Qmieron Delta Kappa, n1en's honorary
leadership fraternity. One ol' their biggest and
rnost enjoyable jobs was organizing SUl,s tradi-
tional Dad's Day weekend, acting as official hosts
both days and selecting the Alumni Dad ol the
Junior and senior men are selected lor member-
ship in this group on the basis of scholarship,
eharaeter and service in the various Campus activ-
Mortar Board Prepares Book List
President . . . CORLEY H1XMILl.
Vice-President . . CAROLYN HERMAN
Secretary , . . . SALLY HAHN
Treasurer . . ANN TOOGOOD
junior women with outstanding schol-
arship, leadership and service at SUI
eagerly await lVlother's Day Weekend.
for it is then that new members will be
tapper for Mortar Board.
Qld Mortar Boarders busy themselves
during the year selling donuts and pre-
paring the faculty hook list. They look
forward to spring and their annual
Smarty Party lor women with a three
point grade average.
Mortar Board also selects the Represen-
tative SUI Mother. Daughter and Son.
announcing them at their annual lunch-
eon on iVlother's Day Weekend.
ROVV li K. Xlccolu, A.Tooqood, C,He1mUn, C. Homnl B funk S Lluhn U Green HOW 2 N Peterson I Yeposlce S Brelbuun
M. Huey, B, Boelce, G. Leinboch, S. Fischrupp.
4. 1 L. ,Z
Tau Be'l'a Pi l
HOW l: li, Worklioven, P
V ',f' ell, B. C5t1e11tl'ie1', l. FilII.'tjJ
HOW 2: E. Floyd, M
B-eelcnell, l. Cttrrons, l.
lfzrnmers, N. Hansen, li
Perplexed freshman and sophomore engineers can Find encouragement and
helpfulness from more experienced upperclassmen-thanks to Tau Beta Pi, na-
tional honorary engineering fraternity. High scholastic achievement and good
character are prerequisites of this organization, this year celebrating its 50th
anniversary on the SUI campus. Qfliciating were Dave Monk, preside-ntg Patil
Rausch, vice-presidentg Iohn Ramp. secretary. and Cert Aron. IYCHSLIICIZ
HOW' l: G. Rockwell
R, Yczqqy, A. Miller, W
lfle, D. lolinson, P. Gus
ifzlson, RQVV 7: li
liosenberger, H. Leo
verton, VV. lilicliolfzs, li
Loral, T. Wfoofilitif, G
"Scholarship, character. practicality. and sociabilityu-these are the four qual-
ities which form the hasis for selection of members into Chi Epsilon. national
honorary civil engineering fraternity, Bill lde, prcsidentg Dean Iohnson. vicef
president: Philip Gustafson. secretary: and Al Miller. treasurer. are the inen
who have led the Chi Epsilons through the past year. Chi Eps also can boast
the distinction ol having iowa City's mayor. l rofessor Philip Morgan. as their
Fmisch, D, Monlc, C, F105-
Lelzms. HOW 3: K. Mittel-
berq, l. Acer, R. Klinqler,
HOW' li PF, Knitqlei, M
Bicknell, R. Smith, I.
Young, P. Rciusch, Vw".
Ffzrlcler. ROW' 2: A.
Decker, C. Fretweii, i.
llfiC7Q'GT.LfiI!ih, I. Hump,
C. Asche, R. Guenther
Pi Tau Sigma
The most important criteria for membership in Pi Tau Sigma is high scho-
lastic achievement and significant contribution to worthwhile activities in the
field of mechanical engineering. The members of this honorary fraternity are
under the leadership of President lim Young. Vice-president Paul Rauseb.
Recording Secretary Warren Fackler, Corresponding Secretary Murray Bicknell,
and Treasurer Richard K. Smith complete the slate ol officers.
HOW l: W, Gulliort, H
Ostendort, G. Lehr, I, Gus-
tczvson, I, Wicks, B. Iolin
son. ROVJ 2: H. Rernpe
D. Thomas, D. Squiers, D
Sweeney, L. Decklevei
D. McLoztchie, L. Schnur.
ROW 3: E. Benqston, I
Quinn, M. Ccrnipbeil, I
Luiken, R. Bloom, I. Dunn
ROM' 4: I. Loonier, L
Liiepker, W, jones, L
ffeini, P. Vlfenixien, S
Beta Alpha Psi
The men ol' Beta Alpha Psi, professional accounting lraternity. are led by
President George Lehr, Vice-President lim Gustavson. Secretary Willard
Galliart, and Treasurer Harry Ostendorl. They strive to instill in the future
accountants of America the standards of the profession. Field trips and guest
speaker meetings are a few of the methods the Beta Alpha use for emphasizing
these standards in the most enjoyable way.
RCW l: D. .'d1D1'1I7C1GIi, l
Clork, ll. House, K. Kelly
I. Voigt, l. Vlonrlts, O
Flitciicock, I. Rutherford
ROW 2: W. Alley, D
Hirlclinq, I. Lutz, H. Stump
F. Simpson, E. Woriq, l,
Vlfedekincl, P. Brooks, f
Ernest, L. Morningstar
ROW 3: S. Cooper, C
Mitchell, G. Stine, B. Mor
solms, S. Carter, F. Kruse
Al. Vance, E. Purdy, I
Dehates with Nehraslia. South Dakota, VVisconsin and Minnesota were in-
eluded in this years schedule ol' the Forensics Cluh. Students vied lor 5610 and
3925 awarded hy the eluh to the winners ol the Samuel l.a Fevre and Hancher
puhlic speaking contests.
Officers arc: Dorothy House. presidentg john Voigt. vice-president: Kathy
Kelly. secretary: and ludy Clark. treasurer.
Delta Sigma Rho
Students with outstanding scholarship and a hackground ol' active partici-
pation in college lorensies may he elected to membership in Delta Sigma Rho.
national honorary lorensics fraternity. The group annually participates in the
national Delta Sigma Rho dehate and discussion tournatnent. Ollie-ers are
Stanley jones. president: Barry Ohcrstein. vice-president: and Dorothy House.
t aa 'wt
HQVV l' Q. Hllctlrrocik,
LQ. Vtlonq, D. House, H.
Heabury. ROXN 2: Wf
Alley, 1. Vlrindis, l.
Pay, C. Dollinger, H.
Mrvlpos, D. Sprincven.
Alpha Chi Sigma Gets Serviee Award
P7'0Xl'Il6'Ill . . . VVII,l.IAM C. Brxiiau. lit.
lfizrwkim I.. NloN'i'Grm11iizv
Secretmtf , . Cil'NNAR E. Nicisox
'l'rer1surer . . CiliRIlARD F. Koen
Presentation hy the National Ufiice ol
an avvard lor chapter improvement and
service highlighted the year's events for
Alpha Chi Sigma. professional chemistry
fraternity. The lraternity maintained. an
active and varied program ranging from
departmental receptions and dinners lor
visiting lecturers to supervision of the def
partment's safety policies and participa-
tion in Liniversity-Sponsored Cvonts. Even though members were busy winninof the service crwnrd, they
rrrmicqeci' te squeeze Ht Q little soeicrtizinqv.
A series ol speakers from medicine, reli-
gion. and sociology coupled with the
chapteris social lunctions provided mem-
hers with necessary reliel from the conlue
sion ol' atoms and molecules.
ROW' lr G. Nelson, W. Gatheld, G. Koch, I. Montgomery, W, Bernd, D. Ries, W. Corner, H. Sehuldt, D. Sellen. HOW Z: C. Good'
rich, L, Plummer, D. Frey, G. Pearse, H. Doone, E. Yeukey, l. Moriarty, T, Culbertson, I, Chuc. ROW 3: R. Duncan, J. Cooper,
P. Merirud, C. Srnith, I, Frohhqer, I. Krenzer, J. Dcniey, D. Olsen, G. Burt, L. Slomh. ROVV 4: D. Skovliri, M. Bmnhenek, A. Utke,
H. Alexander, G. Erunbie, I. Zrrpslski, R. Duty, T. MCG'2e, 1. Hutchinson.
.4 ' Yu- iabvefk ' ' f ' f .1 N '
ROW lt R. Bleasdell, I. Burlcet, R. Cunningham, Mrs. Davey, D. Taft, K. Day, C. Hass, L. Van Voorhis, D. Faber, W. Roberts, Row
2: T, Evans, W. Rouse, W. Baumann, S. Stone, D. Wassmuth, E. Grossrnann, I, Liehty, C. Champion, B. Sinith. ROW 3: R. Bunten,
R. Swan, 1. Anderson, I. Bristow, H. Hambrecht, D. Wilson, B. Spivey, E. Spirtos, R. Levis, C. Clark. ROW 4: Pt. Pitkin, I. Miner,
R. Swaney, L, King, A. Sandrock, E. Sornson, D. Douqhrnari, L. Beck, O. Jensen, B. Holleran. ROW 5: C. Neiby, W. Hummer, S.
larnes, J. Harbison, D. Preuss, C, Nelson, D. Dahl, T. lrish, B. Knapp, D. Miller. HOW 6: L. Rodgers, T. Purdon, R. Adams, J.
Scott, C. Shauqstrah, D. Granner, D. Holder, R. Grappendorf, L. Brewer, R. Hinson. ROW 7: D. Wineinger, C. Krause, M. Boller,
R. Sager, C. Bailey, W. Eoyel, B. Petters, R. l?et2, M. Pabst, D. lohnston. ROVV 8: F. l.fVidner, B. Eierhaun, G. Ellison, A. Mark,
A. Schroeder, I. Hazen, H. Calkins, I. Yoiina.
KK's Mi Fun and Medicine
President . . DAVID TAFT
Vice-President . . . DENNIS MILLER
Secretary . . ROGER CUNNINGIIAIVI
'l'rensurer . . KIZNNIETII DAY
Certainly the Alpha Kappa Kappa men Want to
be doctors, but they also Want to have a good time
in the process. A Christmas dinner-dance. a Val-
entine party, the infamous Kadavcr Kapers, and a
May picnic served as perfect "outlets,' from the
The AKK's are serious too. For honors, they
have the Medical Student Council President Den-
nis Miller. and lor added learning, they have an
excellent lecture series throughout the year.
Phi Bet's Known for Male Chorus
Presirleizt . . . liAnoi.i9 RANKIN
Vice-Presirlent . . KENNETH SPRINGATIQ
Secretary . . . . DARREL1- Fisniaiz
Treasurer . . CAIKI. SCIIOVVENGERDT
To promote the advancement of medi-
cal science, to encourage scholarship, and
to provide fraternal fellowship-this is
the three-fold purpose ol Phi Beta Pi, na-
tional medical fraternity. Mrs. Bess Wat-
kins, in her 35th year at the Phi Bete
house, is housemother to the largest chap-
ter in the national fraternity. Member-
ship now totals 155.
The house has a male chorus which
sings for various activities including the
Aesculapian Frolics, University Sing, and
the Medical School Commencement Exer-
cises. Social life at the house centers
around four yearly parties.
Phi Bets know what is good for them milk, of course.
ROW li I. Way, E. llifoliqrani, G. Mamo, H. Rankin, Mrs. Watkins, C. Pyfer, C. Wuest, S, Kanis, R. Mekemson, S. Milstein. ROW
2: M. McClenahan, D. Toubes, I. Boolcin, S. Haugland, E. Kennedy, R. Larson, L, Wintermeyer, R. Patterson, S. Howery, H. Rein.
ROW 3: P. Schield, I. Barnett, I. Reinertson, S. Greenwald, P. Meis, H. Van Scoy, W. Ramsey, T. Gary, J. Stoller, I. Hartog, J,
Schuchmann. ROW 4: W. Rowland, G. Hayes, R. Wiirst, T. Carson, I. McBride, P. Rohll, F. Lesher, E. Winqa, G. Wahrnan, R
Schlobohrn. ROW 5: R, johnson, A. Barnes, I. Greve, J. Roqqensaclc, D. Jenkins, I. VerSteeq, D. Van Eiten, C. Toland, T. Spraqq,
L. Reeves. ROW 6: H. Bailen, D. Finken, D. Wornloolt, G. Roller, I. Brinkman, M. Farnham, I, Stageman, D. Fisher, T. Bailey, R,
Cameron. ROW 7: R, Rubotlorn, R. Wood, K. Caldwell, D. Hosenkrans, C. Hawtrey, K, Briniz, K. Sprinqate, K. MCLarnan, M.
Diment, H. Linqenielter.
,Q -, k - gif! ww' .f f 1 :
' , ' .rf 1 6 -
ff.Iff' A A V S ...,:"""E ki
V igf, 2 2,
ROW li l, Holte, l. Pearson, I. Herman, R. German, E. Dugan, P. Albumin, R. Yerlces, E, Kaglhara, I. Caterine. ROW 2: I. Schock,
l. Curry, H. Watson, B. Oberstein, H. Purcell, L. Kerr, C, Tooqoocl, G, Paulc, T, Schemniel, G. York. ROW 3: L. l-lennessey, T.
Reilly, P. McDevitt, I. Dolan, I. Shaw, C. Wilson, D. Be-mus, l. Wieland, P, Weigel. ROW 4: P. McFadden, D, Crandall, I, Teeaen,
F. Mehaiiey, J. Linden, H. Mahannah, D. Wiiiter, R. Linel, F. Beran, K. Steroid.
Seven Sig's on Medical Council
wh, fellows, ie: nie npr' QFFICERS
President . . . . ROBERT GERMAN
Vice-President . . . IOHN HERMAN
Secretary . . THOMAS RYAN
Treasurer . . EDWARD KAGIHARA
Nu Sigma Nu has the double distinction of be-
ing the oldest medical fraternity in the nation and
on the Iowa campus.
The Nu Sigs can boast of more than a long his-
tory. Ed Newman is the recipient of the Prentice
Award for scholarship and seven of the members
are on the Medical Student Council. Annual
functions at Homecoming. Christmas and St. Pat-
rick's and St. Valentines Day keep their party
history in line this year. too.
Phi Rho's Invite Speakers to House
President . . . JOHN EVEHSMAN
Vice-President . . NORMAN VTTHEDIZ
Secretary . . . BERNARD ARCHER
Treasurer . . rllHOMAS BASSLIZR
Phi Rho Sigma is a fraternity Organized
to promote both professional education
and social opportunities to medical stu-
dents, by providing an incentive for lead-
ership. scholarship and dependability in
The Phi Rho's carry this theme out
partly by inviting speakers to their house
during the year. As far as social opportu-
nities are concerned, they enjoy four par-
ties a year and one of these is their annual
They are also active in intramurals,
holding both the all-University Firsts in
swimming and indoor track.
fir sasaff Wil
,. V. W
-6-M,Qi. ,., ,
if M.. .. 14.
-Wai-" V "mln Q., . . '
'..yif. - fy
"it says here in the book to . .
ROW l: I. Moes, D. Lohr, N. Thede, T. Bassler, I. Eversman, B. Archer, C. Wright. ROW 2: I. Robbins, I. Stanley, I. Helter D
Nugent, W. Lo, R. Slawson, T. Schueller. ROW 3: I. Scranton, I. Kaufman, L. Flage, D. Bilier, D. Nemmers, P. Campbell, D. Buche
R. Durnin, P. Melichar. ROW 4: M. Jonas, F. Katz, D. Huggins, R. Gasser, G. Kandel, I. Tirnmerman, G. Conway, I. Hater H
ROW l: E. Karl, I. Fuller, R. Dierks, E. Harvey, R. Ferguson, J. Raecker, S. Story, M. Carrey, R. Witte, R. Nernmers. ROW 2: R
Carver, K. Nesbit, L. Lang, G. Greene, 1. Harl, E, Hancock, A, Haag, W. Halcly, V. McFadden. RCW 3: I. Magnuson, F. Turner,
R. Osborne, I, Walker, E. Young, R. Palmer, D. Christensen, I. Hamilton, K. Sahs, G. Krohn. ROW 4: D. Kinser, T. Weidemann
R. Saqers, I. Rundle, G. Shey, R. Nassen, W. Parker, W. Copeland, D. Turpin. ROW 5: L. Nash, B. Calza, I. Clark, P. Lainson
R. Killebrew, I. Timrnerrnans, I. Percival,ll, C. Erbe, C. Pinkerton, l. Walker. ROW 63 L. Fagner, I. Stickley, R. Bane, R. Dunley
W. McMahon, D. Rieck, C. Cornish, D. Varland, P. Eltinq.
Delta Sig's Gi e Handicapped Part
"Let me have them boys, I have to get them back to my
President . . TOM WEIDEMANN
Vice-President . . RICHARD CARVER
Secretary . . . ROBERT NASSEN
Treasurer . . MICHAEL TILL
The Student Council representative from the
dental and chemistry fraternities is Frank Turner,
a member of Delta Sigma Delta, professional den-
tal fraternity. The Delta Sigs also proudly claim
the sophomore dental class president, Tom Weide-
These dental students don't believe in working
all the time, however. as they found time this year
to give a Christmas party lor the handicapped
ehildren and enjoy a dinner-dance in May.
lt's hard to tell who is having the most lun.
One dent student gets the moral support ol others as
he works upon a denture.
lt's lunch time with plenty ot milk on the table. Delta Sigs have
to practice what they preach!
A ,Ygfimynggremwtfw..',l-Wi, Y V YY
ROW 1: M. Navotny, H. Rosenberg, E, Braley, L, Bladon, G. Novak, H. Urick, D. Hall, R. Nelson, D. Bladon, R. Mason. ROW 2 I
Gallo, E, Houk, l. Sturdivanf, C. Haynes, I. Thomas, l. Banes, H. Clark, L. Ouirk, R. Burns, I. Larsen. ROW 3: K, Brotnerton, C Herne
sath, H. Lovejoy, D. Hansen, K. Christensen, D. Steele, G. Blodgett, W. Daine, F, Goodell, W. Voge. ROW 4: I. Frush, W. lsolr.,
A. Cahalon, I. Gitzy, L. Anderson, H. Aasheim, H. Dubois, A. Moslcovitz, l. McCulloch, H. Macon. ROW 5: H, Bruns, X. Fetzer,
W. LaVelle, G. Zach, R. Gamble, D. Anderson, T. Squire, I. Kennedy, T. Francis. ROW 6: D. Llewelyn, S. Quick, D. I-oulson,
T, Blankenship, G, North, N. McCreary, T. Coad.
Year of "Firsts" for Psi Us
An evening with Maverick.
President . . . . HOWARD URICK
Vice-President . KENNETH BROTHERTON
Secretary . . . . EDWARD BRALEY
Treasurer . . DUANE HANSEN
A completely remodeled chapter house has set
the stage lor a number ot Hlirstsu lor Psi Omega,
professional dental fraternity. They have broken
chapter records by pledging 43 members, and by
graduating the largest number ol seniors in their
history. The First place trophy in intramural
swimming has been added to their collection and
dental clinics with speakers. mixers. and social
events completed the calendar.
. a ,. . "'V1:i+'ifMf'WQ34 , f
.fy Wf,f,1 - f mf-M.
Psi O'S begin the day with cz giant-sized coffee-maker.
Living proof that at Ieasi some of the more fortuncife
houses on campus get the Daily Iowan.
It's cz beautiful day for cr walk-from the cur to the dinner table, that is
-7- v Y
STANDING: R. Larson, R. Straw, R, Watkins. SEATED: S. Patterson.
merican Pharmaceutical Association
At the Prize Prom, pharmacy students and their dates get
qitts ranging from aspirin to throat spray.
President . . ROBER'l' l.ARSON
Vice-President . . RICHARD VVATKINS
Secretary . . . ROBERT STRAVV
'1'reasurer . . SYLVIA PATT1zRsoN
The American Pharmaceutical Association, an
organization lor all College of Pharmacy students,
strives to promote hetter understanding ol thc pro-
lession through monthly educational meetings.
Speakers this year included a panel ol' local phar-
macists and a representative of the Ahhott Lahnra-
But hooks were laid aside lor the annual Prize
Prom. spring picnic, and inter-class solthall tour-
Associated Students of Engineering
President . . . KENT MIDDHBERG
Vice-President . . THOMAS MAIRE
Secretary . . . . JOHN RUMP
Treasurer . . DONALD WALLER
The Mecca Ball is one of this organiza-
tionis yearly contributions to the SUI
campus during Mecca Week. The annual
Ph.T. iPut Hubby Throughb degree,
awarded to the Engineering Wixfes, are
highly coveted. Other functions include
building the Homecoming corn monu-
ment, sponsoring spring and fall picnics,
publishing the engineers' yearbook, and
taking care of the engineering lounge.
The council includes two representa-
tives from each department, as well as two
freshman and sophomore delegates.
Four engineers but only cue beard!
ROW 1: D. Waller, I. Hump, K. Mittelberq, T. Maher, W. ide, ROW 2: G. Mehczffy, G. Trainer, T. Church, I. Leshyn G Ashton
,, .c ,M Q ,fr . .. u my
ROW 1: H. Rem, H. Bailen, G. Roller, 1. Halle, D, Miller, I. Scranton. ROW 2: T. Schemrnel, I. Dolan, D. Fuller, T, Ryan, A. Lima,
D. Douqhman, I. Schoclc.
Medical Student Council
The Medical Student Council, made up of tour representatives lroni
each of the four School ol' lVledicine classes, promotes studentwhieulty
relations and maintains Z1 student lounge in the medical building.
Officers this year included Dennis Miller, presidentg lztrnes Holte.
vice-presidcntg and Gilbert Roller. secretary-treesurer.
FT TO RIGHT: G. York, Ai. Randall, M. Barnes
Sophomore O'Flicers Freshman Officers
J'-'lilo' Omcefs LEFT TO RIGHT: L. Winte1'nieyer, I. Henflriclcs, LEFT TO RIGHT: E. Mullen, VV. Hummer
LEFT TO l:llCHT: R. Graham, D. Ienklns. R. Swaney. C. KIUUSG.
The+a Sigma Phi
The members of Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary and professional frater-
nity for women in journalism, this year practiced their knowledge and earned
money besides by judging newspaper contests and writing a critique of a
national magazine. The group also Sponsored the annual Matrix Table banquet.
Officers are: jane Hubly, president, Greta Leinbach, vice-presidentg Isabel
Myers, secretary, and Donna Blaufuss, treasurer.
Sigma Delia Chi
ROW l: I. Myers, D
Bloufuss, I. Hubly, C
Iennisch, G, Leinboch
ROW 2: K. Lund, N
Erickson, A. Horrinq
ton, K. Kress.
Sigma Delta Chi, the national rnenis professional journalism fraternity,
celebrates its fiftieth birthday this year. Members of the fraternity include
students, professors, and professionals from the newspaper, radio, and television
fields. Primary money making scheme was stuffing envelopes for Quill and
Scroll. Officers of Sigma Delta Chi are Thomas Burrows, presidentg Philip
Burks, treasurer, and William Schuster, secretary.
ROW l: M. Dooley, D.
Forslinq, P. less, T. Bur-
rows, ROW Z: L. Benz,
P. Burke, D, Brown, f.
Bleakly, D. Stewart, B.
ROW I: T. Woodruff, P. Harmony, R. Hosenberger, P. Morgan, I. johnson, L. Onomuro, R. Sands. ROW 2: D. Nereni, L. Lormmer,
I. Williams, I. Burns, M. Bicknell, R. Peterson, I. Morgerlcurth. ROW 3: G. Heosley, H. Ho, G. Howie, C. Egger, G. Long, D.
Iowa Transit Represents Engineers
Every month ot this time, the typewriters start clicking out
stories lor Iowo Transit.
General Manager . RICHARD ROSENBERGER
Editor-in-Chief . . PAUL MORGAN
Business Manager . . IAMIES Ionusou
Comptroller . JOHN AFFRI2
Iowa Transit is the magazine published by the
engineering students at SUI and informs its read-
ers about the latest engineering discoveries, as well
as University news. Approximately 2,000 copies a
month circulate to Iowa high schools. SUI engi-
neering students, faculty and many alumni. All
engineering students are urged to contribute arti-
cles and the magazine is governed by the Transit
Board ol Control. It is published once a month
during the school year.
Careers Conference Big Project of Year
President . . . GEORGE LEHR
Vice-President . . PAUL PETTUOHN
Secretary . . KAREN SCHNEDE
Treasurer . . JAMES GUSTAVSON
The Executive Board of the Collegiate
Chamber of Commerce is elected in April
by the whole organization-namely, every
student in the College of Commerce. The
ll Board members consist of six represen-
tatives from the six departments in the
College of Commerce, three from Com-
merce fraternities, and two elected at
large from the Whole group.
The project taking up most of their
time during the year is their annual Busi-
ness Careers Conference held in February,
where prospective businessmen at SUI
learn about vocational futures. A display
for Old Gold Days and an Awards Ban-
quet in May complete their activities.
me Awmzos nav
Nikita was too busy to attend the awards day Banquet, but the Col-
legiate Chamber of Commerce was there,
ROW 1: I. Alfredson, I. Newman, 1. Gustavson, G. Lehr, K. Schnede, P. Pettijohn. ROW 2: C. Gordon, I. Easton, L. Van
Englehoover, L. Tweed, M. Gonsky, L. Goss.
may m w f fma1mrm..,asm
ROW l: G. Kellenberqer,
L. Flancler, R. Iones, l.
lace, li. Lalce, M, Pelzer,
gardt, D, Berry, G. Snyder,
Manatt, P. Gross. ROW
Campbell, l. Brady.
Delta The-fa Phi
The presidents of the SUI Student Council and Iowa Law Student Council
are members of Delta Theta Phi, professional law fraternity. The group also
prides itself in maintaining the highest academic average in the Iowa Law
School. Ollicers for the year are Iohn Carlin, dean, John Sabbath, vice deang
lack Schaeffer, tribuneg Richard Iones, treasurer. and john Baldridge, master
of the rolls.
Phi Alpha Delta
United States District Iudge Henry N. C-raven is an honorary member of
Phi Alpha Delta, professional law fraternity, as of l95S. The group also prides
itself in a newly installed Hawkeye chapter of alumni and their annual spring
dinner dance. Ofheers include: Robert Waltcmn, justice, Frank Nelson, Vice-
iustieeg Iames Molloy, clerk. and Sheldon Rosenfeld. treasurer.
ROVV l: S. Norman, l. '
Molloy, S, Rosenfeld,
ff Nelson, R. Walton,
D. Diehl, I. Honohan,
ROW 2: M. Sutton, T.
Vifine, W. Matthews,
M. Patrarnanis, D,
Runlce, C. Glenn, S.
Peck, S. Smith. ROW
3: D. Gregerson, L.
Gilchrist, l. l-lootrnan,
M. Hazpole, R. Ward,
H. Hoyqen, W. Hart,
R. Toothaere, B. Fulton.
ROW 4: D. Miller, M.
Marks, l. Weaver, S.
l-layloek, l. Randall, 1.
Eartlett, H. Garber, D.
Magnusson, W. McNa-
Schaeffer, l. Carlin, I. Sab-
bath, I. Allen, G. Nanah-
ten, I. Roan. ROW' 2: C.
Bunz. l. Donclero, l. Love-
P. Menzel, l. Salcamoto.
RONV 3: K. Darby, I. Law-
ton, l. Moseley, A. Eber-
P, Lite. ROW' 4: T. Seheb-
ler, M, McCauley, E. Ladd,
l. Plofirnan, S. King, C,
5: l. Pihart, D, Snow, l.
Conway, M. Buck, L,
ROW' li D. Canady, R. Bateson, T. Coin, R. Bridges, D. Dutton, A, Van Etten, R. Heninqer, E. Harisell, F. Honsell, M. Barnes.
ROW 2: P. Mills, W. Kirtley, l. Glidden, W. Carrnichael, T. Carpenter, W. Christison, l, Rathert, H. Taylor, l. Evans, L. Murphy.
ROW 3: J. lones, M. Berenstein, R. Ploclc, G. Newman, R. Albrecht, D. Byers, S. Slolca, A. Brenneclce, F. O'Rourke, Cv. Clark, T.
Koehler. ROW 4: l. Keast, I. Burrows, R. Matias, I. Kelley, N. Shumanslcy, D. Harris, C. Beck, R. Stewart, R. Clem, l. Frost,
G, Mariner, N. Harl.
Phi Delta Phi
OFFICERS The llO members of Phi Delta Phi, the largest
U professional law fraternity on campus, take part in
Magister . . MARION NEELEY a Variety of activities'
Exchequer . . ROBERT LINDER Heinrich Taylor is the editor-in-chief of the
Clerk A A ROBERT BATESON Iowa Law Review, with three "Phids', assisting
Historian . . ROBERT BYERS him'
Other members captured the professional fra-
ternity league football championship this year.
ROW li M. Mullinix, D. Hols, R. Lego, M. Neely, R. Linder, H. Byers. ROW 2: R. Baker, B. Pierson, I. Larson, L. Courier, R
Baskerville, D. Crurnley, I. Swiit. ROW 3: I. Chipolcas, R. Evans, I, O'COnnor, N. Baird, R. Frantz, C. Callaway, D. Buerinelfe, C
Wright, I. Carter, ROW 41 R. Hill, B. Fischer, K. Burqett, J. Creger, l. Bouma, B. North, I. lrwin, I. Younq, 1. Anderson
l iii 'bis In r
Law Student' Council
Iowa Supreme Court justices hear arguments by four outstanding law seniors
at Supreme Court Day. which elimaxes the many activities sponsored by the
Law Student Council. Law Review. the student-written journal, is another
project of this organization. Officers this year are john Sabbath. presidentg
james Maggert, Vice-presidentg Helen Longstreth, secretary. and Frank Nelson,
FIRST ROVV: F, Hager,
1. Burke, B. Morsolals,
I. Lutz, P. Carter, G.
Ashton. S E C O N D
ROVV: D. Steele, D.
Drain, G. Bloom, I,
Stitzell, R, Bonney, B.
Winqo, B. Stump, L.
Swonqer. THTRD ROVV:
F. Brownell, A. Harris,
T. Spooner, R. Howur,
VV. Whiiriey, 1. Denlc-
monn, B. Wc1hle1't, G.
Todd, G. Crcrlord, I,
Phi E+a Sigma
HOW l: I, Honolicm, M.
Enfield, l. Sabbath, I. Bou-
rne. ROTN 2: D. Snow, F.
GT-iourke, F. Nelson.
Phi Eta Sigma is an honorary fraternity lor freshmen. The rather rugged
requirements call for a 3.5 grade point at the end of the
end of the freshman year. This year's olhcers are: john
Hager. vice-presidentg Louis Carter, secretaryg jerry Lu
Ashton, historian. The fraternity recently acquired a
Hrst semester or at the
Burke, presidentg Paul
treasurer, and George
new advisor, Rhodes
Associated S+uden+s of Journalism
The presidents of the senior, junior, and sophomore journalism classes make
up the executive committee of the Associated Students of Journalism. Donna
Blaufuss is the president of the group. lay Wilson and William Maurer fill the
positions of vice-president and secretary-treasurer, respectively. The Associa-
tion is in charge of the fall Wayzgoose Banquet and the spring awards dinner,
the Fourth Estate Banquet.
ROVV l: A. Stearns, l.
Vllilson, D. Blauluss, B.
Maurer, l. Myers.
2: l. Davies, S.
sen, I. Parker, 1.
mell, S. Willils, l.
ROVVV l: W. McMahon, L.
Bladon, l. Percival, R.
Palmer. ROW 2: C. Erbe,
C. Hernesalh, T. Weide
mann, l. Lillie.
Associated S+uden+s o'F Den+is+ry
Diplomacy is the key word for the Associated Students of Dentistry as they
caucus to harmonize student-faculty relations. High on any dent students'
social calendar is the Appollonian Frolic, sponsored yearly by the Association.
Made up of three representatives from each of the four dental school classes,
the group this year chose Fred Erbe as president, Richard Risk, vice-president,
and Herb Klontz, secretary-treasurer.
M11: 1 .ff-sur f.
The women in pharmacy who are the members ol' Kappa Epsilon look for-
ward to spring pledging ol new members and the celebration ol their lounders'
day. Meanwhile. the ehildren at the Childrenis Hospital are enjoying the
presents that the Kappa Epsilon's brought them at Christmas. The oflieers ol
the sorority are: Ann Law, presidentg Ruth Ann Iames, vice-presidentg Donna
Nelson. secretary: and Rhea Ressler, treasurer.
Gamma Alpha Chi
RCDW l: K. Fisher, R
Ressler, D. Nelson, R
Ionies, A. Low, I, Aniodor
ROV! Z: C. Boerner, D
Campbell, C. Shever, M
Obreeht, D. Dodds, M
Gingery. ROW 3: C. Ze-
linskY, l- Wriqlit, I. Evans
K. Memderson, E. Blume
Members of Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising fraternity for women.
eonduet a promotion drive for National Advertising Week, and sell advertise-
ments for the SUI basketball programs. Volunteer service at Veteran's Hospital
is another project. Oflieers are Mary Ann Harper, presidentg Carol Wt-txell,
seeretaryg and Carol Hansen, treasurer.
ROW' lg C. Wetzell,
M. Harper, C, Hansen,
M. lorqensezi. ROW 2:
M. Buol, fl, Stearns, L.
Runniozi, G. Schulte, J.
BO'W l: D. Tolliver, S
Gruber, K. Schnede, C
Holboch, K. Ftiie, K
Anderson, I. Hcigy, B
Block, S. Hutchins, K
Lorenz. BOW' 2: K
Eccles, I. Poots, K. Nei
tior, M. Soy, N, Sehrag
N. Pope, C. Hansen
land, P, Piliczrtl, C
Phi Gamma Nu
Building a Homecoming float and using the advice given in a club lecture
by a hair stylist interested members of Phi Gamma Nu, national commerce
sorority, this year. Pledges also worked on projects for University Hospital and
the organization of the group was taken care of by President Karen Schnede,
Vice-President Constance I-Ialbaeh, Secretary Barbara Black and Treasurer
BOVJ lx I. Marlin, R
Zoun, N, Moulin, N. Terry
P. Fulcuinoto, N. Walker.
IKOW 2: F. Bruqa, M. Hot
fer, N. Norton, M, Poriok
N. Schneider, D, Osterson
VS. Conlin, L. Brown, P
Petersen. BOW' 3: E. De
Lofitch, L. Toothczker, N
Stokes, M. Downing, E
Corso, I. Couser, K, Brock
izuii, F, Heynoleis.
Occupational Therapy Club
lust when tests in anatomy and physiology start to get occupational therapy
majors down, an interesting and worthwhile activity of the Occupational
Therapy Club comes along as a morale booster. The Christmas party at the
johnson County Home, the Senior Banquet and countless other activities are
well remembered by the members. 0H"1cers are: Roberta Zaun, presidentg
Norma Terry, vice-president, and Linda Toothaker, secretary-treasurer.
'7VM1HLfVf - i ' 7 fp-r 2 1
son, S. LeMoine, R. Tn-
BOW 3: S, Stanibouqii,
M. Wcillen, C. Foote,
M, Brociersen, M, Biis-
Scliernter, E. Horrlzstet-
ROW l K Wollin I Davidson R Boqert R Prott S Baillie H. Allen, D. Cosody, E. Mills, I. jones. ROW 2: I. Mitvolshy, W.
Buck R Ccrrlson J Boulton G Ctllberq I McBride W Huebner, B. Clczerhout, V. Tolentino. ROW 3: L. Gould, E. Wilson, L.
Snyder A Mawhinney R Beech Pl Lo Dulce D Cctrney P Levi, P. Lujimoto. ROW 4: R. Peterson, B. Bvuns, B. Wodinqton,
E Wolker C Slack I Hunt C Plummer C Lowre ee C Doy. RONV 5: D. Trczuger, H. Schutte, B. Meyhoff, D. Mottusch, L.
Splashl "High Barbary," the 36th annual aquatic
show to be presented by the SUI chapter ol the Dolphin
National Honorary Swimming Fraternity gets underway.
Reigning over this special Homecoming highlight is
lovely Linda Bos and her four curvaceous attendants.
The pirate-themed spectacle is spiced by diving and
acrobatie exhibitions, along with synchronized swim-
ming routines and an international hand-balancing
group. The blue-green water in the Fieldhouse pool
glistens as shaved-headed pledges crest its surface alter
sailing through fiery hoops.
The Dolphin lraternity, composed of men from all
facets ol student life, is mainly concerned with swimming
and gymnasticsg specifically, to stimulate interest, parti-
cipation and safety in these sports. The annual Home-
coming show provides them with lunds to utilize during
the school year, well as to send swimmers and gym-
nasts to state and national AAU meets.
Both to keep in shape and spend an enjoyable vaca-
tion, the Dolphins take a Florida trip at Christmastirne.
Other activities include their traditional Dolphin ban-
quet in December and numerous parties and informal
get-togethcrs. Qflicers are: Sam Bailie, presidentg lames
Coles, vice-presidentg lohn Quick, secretary, and Robert
X An elaborate ship was the stage for many acrobatic acts.
Envy llle lucky lad on lop for he has a human diving board
"Ent Ma, wha! do I do now?"
5olphin'S well-decorated eniry in the Homecoming Parade.
tifohn, ,. Hztcyy, L. Koneoc,
D. McLUtclnc, R. Greene.
ROM' 2: C. Hansen, H.
Rothenberg, l. Httntrnel, R.
Slorey, H. Long, R. Merle,
VZ, Lmig, D, DeB3rf.l, ft.
Hughes. RQVX7 3: G, Wslf
ters, D. Thontpson, T. Evers,
Nielsen, E. Mcihiesen, K.
Vtfiley, O. O'Connell, T.
Anderson, M. Mmlole.
FOVJ 4: l. Euston, D.
Belcemeier, R. Wczhlert, 1.
Hederer, D. Utley, L. Geere
hurt, l. Carver, W, Denton,
W. Bffbcoelc, L. Campbell,
S+uclen+ Markeling Club
The Student Nlarketiug Club is collegiate chapter of the American Associa-
tion ol' Marketing. The SUI chapter boasts 70 members, most ol whom are
tnajoring in the Held ol' marketing. Guest speakers from the business xx orld and
a tout' ol an industrial plant were on the year's agenda. Student Marketing
Cflub's executive eommiltee includes .laniee Hagy. presidentg Richard Papritl
and Richard Greene. vice-presidents: and Donald Mel.atehie. treasurer.
Theta Tau enjoys the privilege ol' being the only prolessional engineering
lraternity at SUI. To loster among its members the high ideals of the engineer
ing field. Theta Tau annually presents the Theta Tau Achievement Award to
the most OLllSl8I1CllI14f entrineerinv student. The revfent ol Theta Tau is Charles
Schmidt. vice-regent is Paul Morgan. seribe is Thomas VVoodruli'. and treasurer
is Ronald Cooke.
i-lfjfl' tl C. Schngtdt, I
Vlfooclrttlf, H. Mature:
FF. Sixitrirlers, l. Hump
If. Eqqer, R. Williams
37. French. ROXV 2: P
G. Trainer, R. Turner
VV. White, G. Hensley
H. Storer, F, Welch
DOW if it Yaqqv. T
Jfliurelt, VV. Entfinuel
l.. Gnslcill, K. Mittel
lgerg, C. Sreworti, .U
Morqan, M Held.
RQVJ l: R. Pzlpritz, P. Pet'
L, Van Enqelenhover, I.
Alpha Kappa P i Do Statistics Project
President . . . CLARK CnRis'rizNsEN
VlC?'p7'0X1ll1l6'lIl . . PHILIP WARIQ
Secretary . . . WII.LIAM GINTZ
Treasurer . . RICHARD SYNDER
Noteworthy among the activities ol
Alpha Kappa Psi. professional commerce
fraternity. is their annual statistics proj-
ect. This year's project was a survey ol
SUI College of Commerce graduates ol
the past several years. inquiring principal-
ly into their reasons lor either remaining
in Iowa or seeking their fortunes else-
The past year's social function include
a fall dinner-dance and a spring picnic
Thrzt must have been or good joke
ROW I: l. Cohen, l. Wilson, l. Singleton, IVV. Westerheclc, l. Loorner, S. Carlson, T. Evers. ROW' 2: M. Oltroqge I1 Pe H l
Larsen, I. Gustczvson, P. Pe-ttiiohn, N. Nicholas, D. Bartholomew, VV, lones. ROW 3: V. lones, G. Le-hr, 1. Hummel D Bixler C
Keltner, R. Storey, G. Stoler, M. Gonslcy. ROW 4: D. Heitt, C. Christensen, I. Easton, A. l-lnmmel, N. Fczsley, A. Ht qhes ROW v
D. Friclc, G. Riedl, P. Ware, W. Gintz, R. Burmohl, C. Amey.
A fr w.wpan axema,- m 4.
ROW' l: R. Long, T. Anderson, I. Hederer, L. Goss, I, Nielsen, L. Toylor, B. Henscii, R. Moore, D. DeBOrd. ROVV 2: W. Long,
H, Henry, C. Monoqlioii, H. Bryant, H. Rothenberg, S. Meulpolder, J. Willeni, D. Sqtners, B. Polilrnonn. ROVV 3: O, O'Co1inell, R
Tfiylor, L. Von Enqelenhoven, 1. Myers, L. Seoit, G. Woliers, A. Bochnion, R. Greene, I. Crobbs. ROW 4: L. Tweed, B. Dizqemn,
L. VVielin:on1i,F. Holrmfi, C. Funk, R. Henrielcsen, I. Donlon, K. Wenndi, D. Stonelc,
Delta Sigma Pi Tries Shop-Lifting Test
ilquimq on the run is em oefupotienol iiozerro.
Iowa City merchants, BEVVAREY Members of
Delta Sigma Pi. professional eomrneree fraternity.
Worked this year with the local Chamber ol Com-
meree in looting the stores, to see just how thelt-
prool the stores are. Between L'shoplilting5" hours.
President Allan Baehman, Vice-presidents Lon
Scott and Robert Moore, Secretary laines Taylor
and Treasurer Robert Heitznwan helped the group
plan their "Rose Formalf'
LEFT TO RIGHT: M
,'. Bowman, J. Mr'Gnire
S+uclen+ Nurses Organizafion
The annual capping ceremony, informal social functions and guest lecturers
are all sponsored hy Student Nurses Organization, which consists of every coed
enrolled in the College of Nursing at SUI. Leading the group is Iudy Bowman
and assisting her are Karen Laumhaeh. vice-presidentg Carolyn Warren.
secretary-treasurer, and Mrs. Pat Diehl, advisor.
ROVV l: D. Casady, A
l!Venaller, G. Reeder, .B
Bremner, R. Hansen, P
Habison, L. Hatsch, G
Yotter. ROV! 2: N. Brey'
toqle, T, Halford, I. Gear-
hart, H. Beach, J. Spaan
E. Miellce, G. Grouwinkel,
L, Carter. ROW 3: I
Donald, J, Borchardt, F
Sills, N. Bottqer, N. Six, E
Merriman, W. johnson, L
Phi Epsilon Kappa
Membership in Phi Epsilon Kappa, national fraternity lor physical education
majors, is bestowed only upon. men who have attained an aeeumulative grade
point of 2.2 or higher. Special emphasis is placed on the qualities ol sportsman-
ship and Character. Fraternity ollieers this year are: Barron Bremner, president:
Glen. Reeder. vice-president: Boh Hansen. secretary: and A. Wclndler. treasurer
i. .A ,
it wg r.
.. , f , 1, tr
LEFT TO RTGHT: I. Gam-
mell, G, Anthony, I. Clay,
ion, l. Wilson, L. Kaiser,
l. Kottrnan, M. Adams, C,
Day, B. Heyman, D. Ogren.
Alpha Della Sigma
Several thousand desk hlotters are distributed each year by the men's national
professional advertising fraternity. Alpha Delta Sigma, The fraternity has 23
members in the local chapter and helps bridge the gap lrom advertising theory
to advertising practice. Officers are David Dgren, president: lay Wilson. vice-
presidentg Willitiin Heyman, seeretaryg and Lyman Kaiser. treasurer.
ROTN l: G. Abodeely,
P. Baratta, B. Lawson
A. Cozxens, M. Daniels,
l, Livingston, S. Barton
ROVV' 2: l. W11thie1', A.
Aziidahl, K. Deeqan, E,
Cline, P. Enharelt, E.
Friis, l. Nelson, S. An-
derson, ROW' 3: M.
Wilkinson, l, Henrik-
sen, 1. Leonard, l. Cans
ell, B. Bilsland, I. link-
insorl, C. Allcoit, K
Bean, D. Jeffries, B.
Alpha Kappa Gamma
Alpha Kappa Gamma, professional dental hygiene sorority. kept busy all year
long making plans for the National Conelaye taking place in lovva City this
summer. Spring finds the AKG's at Curt Yoeomls restaurant for their tradi-
tional Founderas Day banquet and initiation. President Austa Cozyens is in
eharge of the activities. She is assisted hy Marie Daniels. vice-president: Phyllis
Baratta. recording seeretaryg and Blanche Lawson, treasurer.
ROW l. R. Stoner M
VV'are, B. Amble. ROW
2: S. lones, I. Korondo,
E. Bittner. ROW 3 L.
Long, G. Kirkwood, I,
Caster, G. Williams.
New this year among SUI professional organizations is the Student National
Education Association, professional club for students in fields of either secondary
or elementary education. Since its beginnings on the SUI campus late last
spring the organization has grown to a membership of over 150. Gene Kirk-
wood is the first SNEA president with Mary Long, vice-president, Lydia
Weissenburger, secretary, and James Caster, treasurer.
Sigma Alpha E+a
"To promote interest in speech pathology and the recognition of its
purpose--3' this is the goal of the members of Sigma Alpha Eta, professional
fraternity for men and women in speech pathology.
Leading this 40-member group are: Phyllis Hodge, president, Ann Hickerson,
vice-presidentg Barbara Moore, secretary, and Anna Karrys, treasurer.
ROW lx A. Hiclcerson, B.
Moore, A. Karrys, D. Wil-
liams, P. Hodge, I. Hamil'
ion, L. Guild. ROW 2: A.
Alibey, H. Zahariades, F.
Bezman, I. McBe-th, P.
Goldstein, E. Vauqht, S.
Thompson, R, Musmalcer,
M. Korte, S. Miller. ROW'
3: L. Fisher, K. Rix, L. Niea
vvahner, A. Geith, M.
Thomas, B. Wendhouseri,
M, Hammar, K, Lupton, K.
Christie, K. Ackerman.
ROW 1: B. Leinfelder, 1. Hansen, C. Herman, K. Accolor, M. Peitzmon, I. Kortmon Cloeter, G. Holi. ROW 2: S. Wiskerhoi Anderson,
S. Whonnel Love, S. Unruh, l. Godberson, I. Whitten Wilson, I. Bieleieldt, S. Miller Turner, G. Benz. ROW 3: E. Stella, N. lVlcNoy,
E. Diltz, M. K. Rose, L. Gilpin Fisliwild, K. Bootier Whitmore, ROW 4: Vendeboe Beck, B. Boelce Whitney, l. Davy Holland, C,
Ashland, R. Vonclerhorst, L. Bleich, P. Franck.
Sigma Theta Tau Stresses Leadership
Coifee is good medinine for oll.
President . . . MRS. ANN WIIIDDEN
Vice-President . . . RUTH ROWLAND
Secretary . . . MRS. BONNIE MULLER
Treasurer . . JOYCE I'IUI,TMAN
Membership in Sigma Theta Tau, honorary
nursing fraternity, is awarded to juniors, seniors
and graduate students who maintain a B average
and show outstanding leadership in contributing
to the nursing profession.
Sigma Theta Tau presents its Founders, Day
Tea in October to honor its prospective members.
In addition to the Christmas party, an initiation
hanquet is held in the spring.
- 'VV lflflvilney
Phi Alpha Mu
Phi Alpha Mu, the honorary fraternity lor social fraternity men, is distinctive
in the laet that it has no formal organization. Membership is awarded to those
men Who achieve a 3.6 grade average after 60 credit hours ol college work. The
group prepares its members for giving counsel to the nternbc-rs ol their respective
fraternities on academic matters.
Alpha Lambda Del+a
The attainment ol a 3.5 grade average during the freshman year is the re-
quirement lor membership into Alpha Lambda Delta honorary sorority. The
girls sponsored a tea, along with the members of Phi Eta Sigma, to honor the
freshmen in the new honors program this year. Barbara Bjornstad is presidentg
Marcia Robinson, vice-presidentg Luanne Harfl. secretaryg and Gisela Siclali,
ROW l: K, Godwin, G.
Sielofl, M. Robinson, B.
Bjornstofl, L, Horff, B.
Powers, I. Roberts. ROW
2: S, Von Oteqhen, S.
Wfillits, I. Gilchrist, S, Nel-
son, K, Beck, F, Smith.
PGV! fi: N. Rolls, P.
Bittle, D. Kuchel, M. Olson,
1. Moeller, P, Shod, I.
Most, R. Vfczllc, M, Fen-
ROUW l: D. Stulllebeom,
K, Schnede, I. Newman,
K. Anderson. ROW 2: P.
Gibson, M. Wc1llen, C. Hol-
bocli, C. Foote, K, Rite, I.
Vfalke. HOVV7 S: C. Cos
ody, W. Lillibilcloe, N.
Pi Omega Pi
Pi Omega Pi is an honorary business education fraternity designed to en-
courage the interests of those in the business education Held and to honor
students Who do outstanding Work in the business area. Officers Iaunita New-
man, president, Ed Paulus,
vice-preside-ntg Kathleen Anderson, secretary, and
Karen Schnede, treasurer, helped the group plan a spring contest open to high
school students who are taking beginning typing.
ROVV l: R. Doehler,
M, Gross. ROW 2: I.
lones, W. Schultz, D
Almquist, l. Cohen.
ROTN 3: W. Pauli, D.
Cholfrovorty, R. Hess
Rho Chi is the honorary pharmacy fraternity, with a membership oi' 38
undergraduates. graduates, and faculty. Members must have completed 6002
of the requirements lor a Bachelor of Arts degree in pharmacy and must have
a minimum grade point ol 3.0. Officers of Rho Chi are: David Almquist,
presidentg Iacob Cohen, vice-president, Donna Nelson, secretary-treasurer.
Religion In Life
The theme of Religion in Life Week.
planned by the Inter-Religious Council
this year, centered around Religion in the
Highlighting the Week was Nathan
Scott. professor at the University of Chi-
cago. who spoke on "Modern Literature
and Religious Discrimination." Other
worth-While events included a panel dis-
cussion on MLB." and guest speakers vis-
ited many housing units for after-dinner
The me-rits of IB. were discussed during the week.
ROW l: P. Buriczn, N. Katlemczn, R. Michuelsezz, M. Kuseh. ROW 2:
M. Shar, A. Burns, I. Berck, R. jones, L. Hciussler, I. Rider.
The uniorrs TV set was off while religion was
LSA Beasts New Center
President . . MARX' GINGLRY
i'ice-President . . XVIOLA Cmssiax
Secretary . . NflARILYN Sriiviixs
Treasurer . . CARL CHRISTIiNSIiN
The Lutheran Student Association is
now conducting weekly services in the
lirst unit of their new student center. ded-
icated on November Sl. l958. The target
date for completion of the rnodernistic
structure has been set lor l962.
One of their countless activities. the
Ashram Weekend retreat. leaturcs studies
and lectures and is held in Wax'crl5' every
year. Several lecture series are also spon-
sored hy the group, offering guest speak-
ers in varied Fields.
HOW' lx D. I-letzler, M. Smith, M. Stevens, V, Clczssen,
L. Koepnick, O, O'ConnelI, R. Oelerich, I. Scrr, C. fczcobi
The Lutheran Center all ezglow.
M. Gingery, C. CYEIISYGHSEII.
ROVXF 2: M. Moorcrott, I. VVendeJ, 1. Kuehi
ROW 1: l. Wilson, S. Do-
bozy, G. lohonsen, D.
Webber, M. Merdenholl,
Mrs. G. Fcttoruso, Rev, G.
Fcrttoruso. ROW 2: L. Er-
vin, l. Atkinson, B. Bro-
holm, L. Platt, W. Webber.
ROW 3: l. Deot, K. Ron-
dcill, W. Addis, l. Gage, I.
Platt, R. Toclf, H. Ho.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship sponsors weekly Bible studies and
religious programs at the various housing units on campus. Keeping their over-
all theme in mind-Christian living at the University--they take part in fall
and spring retreats as well as in supporting a missionary in South America.
The 1958-59 officers include: lack Kintner, Presidentg Wayne Langheim,
Vice-Presidentg Edna Hambline, Secretary, and Richard Noll, Treasurer.
BOW l: R. Campbell
K. Williofrns, S. Kintner,
E. l-lczmblin, B. Snider.
ROW 2: I. Mcrxey, R
Briar, W. Lanqheiri, l.
Kintner, R. Noll.
Roger Williams Fellowship
The Roger Williams Fellowship conducts worship services at various Baptist
churches throughout Iowa as part of their program. The group also gives the
Iowa City church donations for many projects and weekly religious study ses-
sions are a vital part of the groupis activities.
Officers for 1958-59 include: Dorinda Webber, Presidentg Winston Addis,
Vice-Presidentg Susan Dobozy, Secretary, and Bernard Iohnson, Treasurer.
Newman Club Helps Handicapped
President . . ROBERT SPECHT ---
VicefPre5ident . . . DONALD 'THOMAS i
Recording Secretary . . CAROL REIIAN
Treasurer . . ROBERT l-TIQITZMAN
The Newman Club. as part ol' their
year-long program leaturing religious. in-
tellectual and social activities. do much
lor the children ol the school lor the Se- iwwe, ..
yerely Handicapped. They take them to
and from Sunday mass and also sponsor
a Christmas, Halloween, and Spring party
Other activities include their home-
coming float and entertaining Newman
Clubs ll-mn other Canqpuscs on football A kitclien meeting is a necessity lor all erqortizaficns.
weekends. On Sunday the group serves
a light breakfast to all comcrs after the
ROW li F. Pundt, C. Behan, B. Heitzman, I. Palmquist, Ii. Spechi, I. Woods, D. Thomas, L, Steele, I. Dandl. BOW 2: C. Iennisoh
D. Lawrence, I. Cianciaruso, D. Stettenson, M. Nellly, M. Soy, N. Schrag, M. Tilley, M. Lyman, G. Weber, E. Tucker, I, McCollum
BOW 3: K. Kelly, B. Iunk, I. Kosnar, D. Schmitz, I. Assmiws, 1. Ernest, F, Wild, B. Bose, C. Ehm, M. Patak, V. Davenport. ROW 4
M. Kreqness, A. Colburn, I. Butters, P. Kehoe, M. Melvin, I. Cook, S. Slavin, A. Burns, N. Marr, A. Erdmann, M. Till, P. Clancy
ROW 5: M. Alexander, M. Peters, P. Iusten, D. Malloy, I. Yonnqerman, I. Will, M. McLaughlin, N. Paulus, E. Kopel, L. Byan
BOW 6: I, Vance, P. Bunian, B. Flammanq, I. Easton, L. Bieqel, B. Braun, F. Broghammer, I, Leweck, G. Howie, R. Strawn.
ROW 1: A. Stearns, C. Swain, M. Moorcroft, R. Iones, C. Falconer, G. Stubbs, P. Mayer. ROW 2: M. Miller, L. Marken, S.
Peterson, l. Anderson, S. Brady, N. Clark, L. Haussler, S. Schindler. ROW 3: R. Nolf, W. Maher, M. Downing, D. Webber, M.
Gingery, C. Richards, K. Helrnath.
SCC Represents 13 Protestant Groups
In meetings, participants learn to tolerate all kinds of opinions.
President . . . . . Rises IONES
Vice-President .... RUTH COLLINS
Secretary . . . CLAUDINE FALCONER
Treasurer . . . GENE STUBBS
The Student Christian Council, representing l3
Protestant groups, sponsors three interdenomina-
tional worship services-the Christmas Vesper, the
World Day of Prayer, and the Palm Sunday Ser-
vice--as part of their diversified religious program.
The purpose of the SCC is to promote coopera-
tion and mutual enrichment among member groups
in the areas of worship, evangelism and political
and social action at SUI.
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The Reserve Ofiieers Training Corps is an organization
to train men as commissioned oflieers in the Reserves. All
male students, with few exceptions, are required by the
University to take at least two years ol ROTC, either
Army or Air Force.
Besides learning how to close ranks. change step and
keep those thumbs out of the rifle receiver when itis
snapped. the cadets are taught numerous drill maneuvers.
Their marching skill is tested at the end ol' the year at
several public appearances, such as Covernoris Day and
A new aviation program was initiated this year by the
Army ROTC, in which ll students are enrolled. These
students, like the I5 Air Firee aviation students, will re-
ceive ilying licenses alter '35 llying hours and countless
hours of groundwork also.
General courses in the ROTC program inelude studying
military history. national security. air and ground power,
and the instruments ol' war and defense.
Cortez Cornmcmftler of the Corps
LEFT TO RlGl-iT. C. FCJJIGH
E. McWilliams, W. Burton, W
Army Regimenfal Siaff
ROW 1: D. Harris, R. Dllls, D. Monk. HOW 2: M. Hitchcock, D. Slcillicorn, l. jones, I. Williams
A. Andrews, G. Eschman.
Air Force Wing Siaff
ROW 1: R. Maurer, K. Blayney, N. Baldwin, D. Thomson. ROW 2: D. O'l-lem, D. Petersen, D. Zahri, I.
Williams, M. Braman.
Billy itohell Squadron
The Billy Mitchell Squadron of SUI is a branch and seniors in command.
of the National Billy Mitchell Squadron. It is an The Air Force Reserve Oflicer Training Corps
honorary group Whose members are selected from selects its color guards, honor guards, rifle and pre-
cadets in the Air Force ROTC. The selection is cision drill teams from cadet members of the Billy
based on academic and drill performance. There Mitchell Squadron.
are now l20 cadets in the squadron, with juniors
LEFT TO RIGHT: R. Bartunek, D. Beams, R. Maurer, I. Egan, R. Borts.
LEFT TO RIGHT:
Bjork, I. Tomlinson, D.
Corte-r, Park, I.. Stol-
Ienberg, G. Thompson,
Air Force Rifle Team
Under the coaching of S, Sgt. Clifford P. Vlfarin and Capt. LeRoy Salem.
the Air Force Rifle Team actively competed this year with teams from other
schools, including Iowa State, Coe College and Drake University. The National
Rifle Association meet held at SUI in March was another activity in which they
participated, besides winning the Winter League tournament.
ROW I: 1. Conrad, I. Cerr-
bee, R. Milotor, T. Wotsori,
F. Asniussen, ROW 2: C.
Wcrrin, R. Mulder, I
Crowley, R. Motzrer, L.
Army Rifle Team
The Army Rifle Team consists of eight shooters who take part in a round
robin league of eight teams called the Iowa Intercollegiate Rifle League. Cap-
tain Dennis Carter was named to an all-Iowa team selected from this Iowa
League this year. Under the coaching of lVIfSgt. Glen Thompson, the group
learns how to teach shooting, as well as how to shoot expertly themselves.
ir Force Seniors
ROW lr R. Maurer, D, Petersen, l. Nading, E. McWilliams, K. Blayney, I. Williams. ROW 2: I. Croy, R. Gardner, D. Thomson,
W. Dytrt, P. Pettijohn, l. Gibson, W. Bushman. ROW 3: D. O'l-lern, Q. Wilkes, M. Wunder, W. Royalty, D. Zahrt, M, Campbell,
M. Brarnan, N. Baldwin, P. Mills. ROW 4: F. Burns, I. Spoon, W. Fieinders, P. Bausch, D. I-lenninqsen, H. lohnsten, G. Garry,
W. Gross, I, Dockendorfi,
The advanced program of ROTC includes both
Army and Air Force branches. Men arc selected
for the program on the basis of academic. physical
and personality qualifications in their sophomore
year. They also must take intelligence and phys-
ical tests and pass a review board ol officers.
The cadets participate in the advanced ROTC
courses, receiving three hours a semester credit,
with pay. The courses stress means and methods
of communications, management of personnel, and
world political geography. An intensive summer
training program oi either four Weeks at an Arniy
base or six at an Air Force base, is also included.
Upon graduation. these cadets are commissioned
second lieutcnants in the Reserve.
The 36 Air Force and 68 Army seniors also
organize the annual Military Ball and cadet ofli-
cers' club picnics.
ROW lr W. Kelley, K. Brookhurf, K. Scott, M. Bougdanos, G. Trainer, M. Hitchcock, T. Hinden. ROW 2: T. Burrows, D. Slcllllcom
l. Leshyn, W. Shope, W. Burton, D. Zimmer, G. Seoberg, R. Wood. ROW 3: L. Hibbs, T. Pollard, P. Morgan, C. Egger, C. Shank
R. Sundberg, D, Monk.
ROW 1: M. Hensel, lx.
Kibby, D. Skillicorn, G.
Whitlock. ROW, 2: T.
Sampson, T. Parsons,
R. Addison, D. Frank-
lin, R. Crissrnon, K.
Hogan. HOW 3: T.
Schnoor, J. Shouse,
Peterson, J. King, R.
Benson. RGVV 4: I.
McPherson, M, Inman,
R, Griffin, R. Kepliori,
VV. Krombeck, D. Doi-
Pontoniers has recently become associated wilh
the national orgzmizzuion of the Society ol' Ameri-
can Military Engineers. The national organiza-
tion consists ol men who have previously been
memhers of the United States Army Engineering
The purpose ol Pomoriiers at Slll is the lurther-
ance ol' military engineering. This is accomplished
by bi-monthly meetings which leature movies amd
speakers on various technical fields. During drill.
members are given the opporumity to lueeome
more prolieiem in handling engineering equip-
LEFT TO RIGHT: R. Mortin, I. Tomlinson, R. Smith, G, Myers, F. Anderson, R. Guenther, K. Pork, M. Bcuqdunos, W. Vorhies.
J.. 1 .3 1 ,. ug WSSNQ
' Q ,ilkgfxq f 12.
Vlilitery-Minded Men-Pershing Rifles!
Pershing Rifles, national military fraternity, is a
voluntary organization for men especially inter-
! ested in military training and drilling competition.
The members of the drill team spent many
X Tuesday nights practicing for their meets at the
University of Illinois and the Rock Island Arsenal.
The team finished fourth in the Second Regiment
drill meet at the University of South Dakota.
The Color guard also performed this year at all
home football games.
ROW 1: C. Schneider,
I. Arnold. HOW 2: W
Claerhoui, D. Poula, S
Clark, l. Orth, K. Falla
F. Person. ROW 3: C
Larson, D. Short, I
Suiter, L. Brannon, M
Canby, M. Bradley, T
Smith, ROW 4: E
Cvrosser, R. Rogers, M
Merchant, I. Griffiths
R. Schwartz, I. Rocca.
ROW 1: C. Dylceman.
ROW 2: D. Cunningham,
P. Rhorbacker, Cv. Lock-
wood, M. Gillete, L.
Wri g ht, R. johannsen.
ROW 3: L. Curry, L,
Brooks M Arlcovich R
Myers D Ellis M Kelly
D Hill I jones ROW 4
D Buekelman R Ardren
D Rehak I Chittenden P
Ahrens A Blagg
f - , .
1 - 1 - f
- f - 1
, . .
W V I ., ' -"gf 2' . . '- z, it
Ll.. x Q ' I -
lt takes C1 lot ot practice to find that sight.
"Now if only thot target could be tive times
larger and four times os close!"
Varsity Rifle Team
The Five men who make up the Varsity Rifle
team are kept busy with practice and competition.
Shooting in the National RiHe Association regional
tournament here, they ranked third out of eight-
een teams. They also saw action in several Big
Ten meets throughout the year.
Individually, Dave Bradbury ranks sixth and
Dennis Carter, thirteenth, in thc Big Ten ratings.
M,fSgt. Glen Thompson coaches the group and
Capt. Harlan Bjork is the officer in charge.
ROW' 1: I-l. Bjork, W. Mottlles, D. Carter, C. Norton. ROW 2: D. Bradbury, C. Anderson, R.
Foerstner, G. Thompson.
The Governor gets full mili-
tary honors by Commander
The outstanding cadets are greeted by Governor Loveless.
May 15, 1958, marked a special day
last year, for it was the annual Governoris
Day Review. The first Governorls Day
ceremony was held Iune 17, 1881, at
which Governor lohn H. Gear reviewed
SUI cadets paraded before Governor
Herschel Loveless and his party and the
outstanding cadets were presented achieve-
ment awards. On occasion, the ranks in
frozen attention were invaded by the
stretcher crew, carting off the fallen sol-
diers. The Highlanders and University
band completed the program, followed by
the annual luncheon in the Union, hon-
oring the visiting military and state dig-
For the freshman, Where to live is often an i
portant question. There is zh
house or the '
e an Yiet
, y to pledge a
resolution to try independence
y living in a dorm. lt doesn't matter. The stu-
dent gets the same academic and social doses rc
gardless of Where he lives. Its an individual deei
sion, influenced by the students own habits
. pw '4
ve M Qyzvgi
5 if W' '
M M M.
ff 1,2 .A
, tl fi'
ROW 1: M. Littiq, l. lVlCDonold, S. Fischrupp, B. Russell, l. Smith, M. Fe-rstenleld. ROW 2: P. Nelson, G. Green, E. Elclred, S.
Norton, N. Roberson, S. Lcrrsen, C. Burgess.
Much planning and eollalnorotion keep Ponliellenic strong.
President . . . BARBARA RUSSELL
Vice-President .... SU15 FISCHRUPP
Secretary . . . jACoU1at.1N1c lVlcDoNA1.n
Treasurer . . A IUDY SMITH
Sunday is church-going time lor youngsters at
the Handicapped Childrenis Hospital, with the
help ol' the Panhellenic Council. Transportation
is provided by the Council as part ol their work
project. Other activities ol' the group include
sponsoring the annual, scholarship banquet, a
sorority ollicer workshop and Greek Wecrk events.
One of their biggest jobs was hostessing the Big
Ten IFC-Panhellenic Conference, held at SUI lor
the lirst time in history this year.
Junior Panhellenic Council
President . . TOBYE BARON
Secretary . . NICK1 GUSTIN
Programs . . , DOROTHY JECK
Projects . . . NANCY THOMAS
Publicity . JANE LYNCH
Even clowns and balloons had a place
on the lunior Panhellenic Council agenda
this ycar as a result ol their community
project. In conjunction with Inter-Fra-
ternity Pledge Council, they sponsored a
party for all age groups at the Childrcn's
The 13 sorority pledge presidents on
the Council plan activities for all new
sorority affiliates, such as lectures about
SUI, panel discussions about pledge re-
sponsibilities, and monthly meetings for
all of the sorority pledge classes.
HOW can 11 joke- without cz mon in the room be that funny?
ROW 1: D. lack, N. Gustin, T. Baron, N. Thomas. ROW 2: I. Smith, M. Barrett, N. Cossitt, M. Hayes. ROW 3: I. Lynch, A Law
I. Schmidt, E. Firzlczlf.
Some letters are for any cmd all.
President. . . EMILY ELDRED
Secretary . GRETCI'IEN LOWRY
Treasurer. . BARBARA ESCHER,
"Recruiting", is always on the Monday
night house meeting agenda at Alpha Chi
Ione Carlsen needs help with decorating
for CPC, and sheis vying against Carol
Sather who needs recruits to decorate for the
IFC dance. Fortunately, an even number of
hands go up!
Mary Harrington, with her prepared sales
talk, announces sheis chairman of Home-
coming badge sales, and she thinks every-
one will have no trouble selling 25 badges.
Midst the groans, Gay Lowry says she has
too much to do on Profile Previews, and
Mary Long says since she's secretary of
YWCA, she eanlt spare the time. Dramati-
cally, Iudy Holschlag, secretary of AWS
Freshman Council, leaves with a splitting
headache. And Normandie Walker, Honor-
ary Cadet Colonel, leaps to answer the
phone. Hillcrest Queen finalist Shereen
Benson is sure the phone is for her. And
Margo Davis, Intercollegiate Bowling team
champion, says she expects to come down
Suddenly the houseboys face an empty
room when they ask for dishwashers, but
Mary steps right up to make those first
Mary Ann Bncl
Mary Helen Fennell
Mary Lou Lynch
Mary Kay McDonald
Ruth Ann Watkins
A new style Hathaway . . . shirt no doubt.
.GGL 4 Q,
' ,Gx L 4 .99
President . . . MARY l.I'l"1'IG
Vice-President MARLENE KRIEGER
Secretary . . ARDITH AMDAHL
Treasurer . . DIANE CRAWLEY
Ipha Delta Pi
Sorority-fraternity exchanges are no prob-
lem at the Alpha Delta Pi house, since the
girls merely roll up the rug and spend the
hour waltzing on a built-in dance floor.
This afternoon, the pledges are doing just
that, rolling up the rug, that is.
Ruth Brenner, Miss Perfect Profile, is
working away when Mary Littig, an active
and one of the live finalists for Honorary
Cadet Colonel, lends a helping hand.
Several of the pledges must leave to
practice the ADPi-Phi Delt skit that will be
in the Varsity Varieties Show. Consequent-
ly, several more actives start 'rollingf Sue
Cwraeber, vice-president of YWCA, Laurie
Pfab, president of the fifth district of the
Student Nurses Association of Iowa, and
Iudy Schmidt, chairman of the new honors
program, help the neophites. The rest of
the house is probably busy with High-
landers, Seals, The Daily Iowan, Pep Club,
Old Gold Singers, AWS, University Sing
or Union Board sub-committees.
The job is finally completed-only a
Week for the pledges to rest before they
begin decorating for the Shipwreck Party!
ui, A at.
Sara Van Oosterhout
A skit is just the thing for an eveninq's entertainment.
Ipha Xi Delta
lt's Dad,s Day at the Alpha Xi house, and
it's hard to tell Who's the proudest, the girls
or their dads!
Mr. Roos says if his daughter, Mary, can
Write the Panhellenic Handbook as tact-
fully as she can write home for money, the
book should be a masterpiece! And Mr.
Olson says now that his daughter, Barb is
an SUI cheerleader, it's never quiet during
vacations! Mr. Power and Mr. Seabury
laugh and agree that their daughters, Beth
and Mary Kay, are probably the most social-
minded Workers on Union Board! This
joking keeps up until the girls are so embar-
rassed they decide to lead their fathers off
to various Dad,s Day Coffee Hours.
Iudy Clark, of course, takes her dad to
the Student Council Coffee Hour, since she's
vice-president of the council. And at the
YWCA Coffee Hour, Mary Kay Seabury
and Mary Roos show their dads Where they
spend so much time.
Back at the house, the dads, tired but
happy, agree they just can't keep up with
their daughters these days.
President IACQUELINE MCDONALD
Vice-President . PHYLLIS HODGE
Secretary . . ICANN HOWELL
Treasurer . CAROL HUGHES
I , .H J
Lou Ann De Wall
Io Ann Howell
Mary Io Palmer
Mary Kay Seabury
Kitchen raids are C1 must.
President K. ELAINE ARMSTRONG
Vice-President . . KAY LUND
Secretary . . CAROLYN PARKER
Treasurer . CAROL TURNER
It's 12:35 p.m. and all the Chi Omegass
are gathered excitedly in their living room.
Who will blow out the candle and announce
The candle starts around the circle.
Sharon Fleming, Dolphin Queen attendant,
and ludy Starr, Quadrangle Queen finalist,
both pass it by. Mortar Board members
Kay Accola, Sandy Bierbaum and Barbara
Boeke laughingly hand the candle to the
Coeds next to them.
Maybe itis Colleen Singley, chairman of
Spinstefs Spree, or Judy Smith, national
secretary-treasurer of the American Dental
Hygiene Association. No, they arenit blow-
ing it out. Carol Wetzell, vice-president of
Gamma Alpha Chi, and Union Board mem-
bers Kay Lund and Sandy Bierbaum almost
chuckle when it comes their turn again.
This is terrible. Certainly one of the
Chi O's-one of the 13 Highlanders or 29
Orientation leaders-will come through.
Hurray! Nadine Lantau, Miss SUI semi-
finalist and chairman of Student-Faculty
Coffee Hours, comes forth with a hearty
puff. And she,s not just pinned, she's
lo Ann Carver
Mary Lou Carver
A friendly Cho! with the houseboys before dinner.
Delta Delta Delta
ln order to get the actives out of the house
for the weekend, the pledges team up with
the fire alarm for a noisy showdown.
One by one, each pajama-clad active be-
gins to suspect a false alarm. And one by
one, each tries unsuccessfully to get back into
the house! Mary Porter, Seals secretary,
peeks in a window to find that a truly suc-
cessful pledge invasion has taken place, and
the actives begin to groan and swear revenge.
Sybil Norton, Varsity Varieties chairman,
hunts up the key, but she finds a key ean't
push over a pile of pledges. Itis agreed that
the key should be tried at a more opportune
Every raging active has a different plan of
retaliation. Linda Brown, Emilie Blume and
Kay Getz, Union Board workers, swear the
pledges will have to perform at the next
Union dance. Sharon Thornberry, CPC
member, nods affirmatively. The girls agree
with lane Richey, intramurals chairman,
that the pledges should do daily calisthenies,
but the actives end up doing the exercises
and finally crash through the door. Victory!
President . . SANDRA NORTON
Vice-President . KARAN BARKLEY
Secretary . CAROLYN ANDREW
Treasurer . . . IANICE HAGY
Suzanne La Hue
Mary Lou Sitz
lanice Van Hoever
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gl Nl 1 5,
President . . NANCY ROBERSON
Vice-President . MARILYN THIELE
Secretary . . . BETH STANTON
Treasurer . . MARY ASHER
What it is, itis football. What itis called,
itis called the Annual Clash. And where
it's featured, itis featured in city park and
in Sports Illustrated magazine.
The DG,s are up to their old tricks, and
the Kappas are losing 21-7. A spokesman
for the group says that when the DG,s are
teamed up with the Phi Gams, that means
a Homecoming Float trophy. And when
they back up Farron O,Hara, that results in
a DG finalist in the Miss SUI contest.
Donna Blaufuss, of course, is covering the
game for The Daily Iowan society page, and
Greta Leinbach, HAWKEYE editor, is snap-
ping feature shots. President of Alpha
Lambda Delta, Barb Bjornstad, is doing her
part by waving the l958 pledge scholarship
trophy. Varsity cheerleader, Helen Medaco-
vich and Nancy Roberson, most outstanding
Greek Woman, are trying out new plays.
And Nikki Peterson and Greta Leinbach,
although members of Mortar Board, are
using brawn over brain to get those winning
But the most ardent cheerleader is Mari-
anne Gjerlov, an exchange student from
Denmark. She says girls' football is new to
Barbara Bron ',f' n
Irvffgliil 7 Zzinn
e I Star on
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Harmony is important in o sorority house.
President . . PATRICIA NELSON
Vice-President . KAY KIELLAIVI
Secretary . . . ROBIN WINTER
Treasurer . . JUDY WIII'I'IvIER
The pledges are in a huddle planning the
iinal stages of their pledge skip. The
groundwork completed, the only job re-
maining for them is some fancy footwork.
While pussy-footing upstairs in the house,
they disperse in groups to insure a fast get-
away. One begins to strip the bulletin board
of the DZ activities and accomplishments.
Down come the articles about Sara Schind-
ler, YWCA president, executive secretary
of AWS and trustee on the Board of Student
Publications, Inc. Up goes the threatening
statement that the pledges are skipping.
Down goes the Spinsteris Spree poster put
there by publicity chairman of the event,
Merilee Olson. Down also goes the political
propaganda from Robin Winter, secretary of
Down goes Jackie Jenkins' picture and the
story saying sheis chairman of Greek Week.
And up goes a moustache and goatee on the
picture of Pat Dvorak, Miss Iowa City.
Off on a spree go the pledges, headed for
a labulous function second only to the Delta
Zeta annual Melon Mess!
x' iragflrfr Lfafy
Dee Ann Ostersorz
A11 this for cx weekend away.
President . . SHIRLEY LARSEN
MARY ANN BOWNE
Secretary , . . SUSAN BERRY
Treasurer . . ALICE FICKEL
Gamma Phi Beta
Donning ten gallon hats and cowboy
boots, the Gamma Phi's prepare to launch a
rowdy campaign for their Miss SUI candi-
date and eventual finalist, Diane Artus.
Iust as they are departing for the first fra-
ternity house, one skit member runs to the
mail box and sends another letter to the
foster child the chapter sponsors in Germany.
The group can't leave just yet, however,
since Ioey Frush, a member of the Miss
SUI Pageant Board, and Lynne Wight, an
AWS Orientation Council member, are still
not ready. Shirley Larsen, Honorary Cadet
Colonel attendant, shouts that they'd better
Union Board member, Connie I-Ialbach,
and Nancy Erickson, both Old Gold Days
committee members run upstairs to give the
tardy sisters a gentle prodding.
Finally all are set and the group is on its
Way. Gne of the skit members remarks as
they reach the first fraternity that theyid
better not be this late when they Christmas
carol at the Veteran's Hospital or else it
will be Easter before they get there!
lo Ann Frederick
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Scrap-book-Catching-up time is always fun.
. . Io.
President . SUZANNE FISCHRUPP
Vice-President . . IULIA COLE
Secretary . MARJORIE MICHAEL
Treasurer . . . DIANA STOUT
The Theta house is unusually chaotic but
no one seems to be complaining about the
Winning the Panhellenic scholarship
trophy for the second time in a row is some-
thing to yell about. And the stereo phono-
graph the Thetas won in the Marboro con-
test is blaring with dreamy noise downstairs.
While the girls are assessing their "prizes",
someone leads a round of applause for Liz
Skuster, finalist in the Miss SUI contest, and
for three Theta finalists in the IFC contestg
Sue Lilly, Liz Skuster and Mary Io Feltes.
Nancy DeLima is using her cheerleading
tactics, of course, to lead the crowd. Rosie
Miller, head of University Sing, tries to re-
cruit a chorus, and a few girls stage a satire
on rules for the benefit of Margie Michael,
chairman of Central Iudiciary Board. Izzy
Myers snaps some pictures for the Hawkeye
Greek newspaper. And two Mortar Boarders,
Sue Fischrupp and Corley Hamill, sneak
away to do some AWS and Panhellenic
Mary lo Feltes
lucly A. lense-rr
ludy L. lensen
mhe key to fun is Q combined effort, in the snow too.
WK F ili
' I 00,
Time to begin planning for that spring
formal again and the Kappa's are discussing
possible favors for their dates. Arlene Hunt,
Profile Previews Chairman, feels that mugs
would be nice but Mortar Board members
Sally Hahn, Gretchen Green and Carolyn
Herman all agree that they arenit original
Margie Ladd, Highlander drum major,
suggests Kappa beach towels but Sharon
Melntosh, Miss SUI, and Linda Bos, Dol-
phin Queen, don't like that idea either. IFC
Queen Ann Strief and Ann Stephenson, both
Miss Perfect Profile finalists, think shoe shine
kits are the answer but Martha Pillars, an
officer in YWCA and Young Republicans,
says that every boy needs at least one stuffed
animal. Sue Brockett, IFC Queen attendant,
Vetoes this and proposes a travel kit. Both
Hillcrest finalist Anne Robinson and Honor-
ary Cadet Colonel attendant Gretchen
Green voice an objection which Alpha
Lambda Delta member Nedra Morgan
President . . GRETCHEN GREEN
Vice-President . ARLEN15 HUN'1'
Secretary . . . WENDY STRIEF
Treasurer . MARIAN STEPHENSON
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A candlelight supper comes in handy, even in oz sorority,
Pi Beta Phi
The Pi Phiis are initiating a new type of
exchange tonight-with the football team.
Pat Smith, the only coed on the SUI Traffic
Court, and IFC Queen Sue Willits usher
their guests into dinner and sit down to eat
with Miss SUI attendant Barb Bywater.
Kathy McCormick, Old Cold Days Board
member, takes her Hawk through the roast
beef line and joins Dolphin Queen attendant
Mary Anne Sheahen and Marlene Yount.
both in the IFPC court, at another table.
Seals President lean Niemeier is engrossed
in a dinner conversation about how to kick
a field goal.
Mortar Board member loan TePaske,
president of AWS and the senior Class, barely
gets her dinner guest to the table when
Cheerleader lean Hansen, also an Honor-
ary Cadet Colonel attendant, begins passing
around a football to be autographed for her
Quadrangle Queen Iudy Webber and
CPC member Marg Kolker disappear and
suddenly, rock-and-roll floods the house.
The group merges to the smoker, where the
Hawkeyes prove they're pretty agile on the
dance floor, too.
President . CAROL SUE BURGIQSS
Vice-President . JOAN TEPASKE
Secretary .... MARY RATE
Treasurer . , WINIFRIZD FILES
Barbara De Haan
P. Gay Hass
"Hong down your head . .
0 U 000
00 0 0 D :
President MYNDELL FERSTENFELD
GLORIA COHEN, MARILYN SIIOP.
Secretary . MATLEE KATLEMAN
Treasurer . . . EDITH ROVNIZR
Sigma Delta Tau
Sigma Delta Tau coeds are giving up ice
box raids in favor of baking tests. Their
most successful recipe is "How to Cook Up
a Good Sororityf' and the ingredients are:
"First add 43 lively girls. Mix with
parties and a generous amount of charity
vvork. Next stir in the first place in Home-
coming badge sales and a winning Varsity
"Add members of Old Gold Days and
CPC. Blend with individual honors like
Marlene Braverman in Phi Beta Kappa,
Marilyn Shor in Phi Lambda Theta, Tobye
Baron as Iunior Panhellenic president, Ioan
Mishlov as Hillel president, and one peppy
cheerleader called Sandy Pollack.
"Stir in Christmas gifts for the handi-
capped children and an annual '4Wash
Away Cancerv Drive. Add seasonal parties
and a dash of intramural activities. Now
the mixture is ready.
"Pour into a roomy house and bake it
with good scholarship for four years, and
the result is the Well-rounded and busy
Sigma Delta Tau sorority groupf'
Mrs. Inez Wait
Thai empty chair is for you.
President. . BARBARA RUSSELL
Secretary . . DIANE GOODWIN
Treasurer . ROSALEE HARTWIG
Zeta Tau Ipha
Mortar Board member Betty Iunk care-
fully carries it through the door, While sev-
eral Zeta's crown around her. They stare at
their prize, as Panhcllenic President Barb
Russell remarks that they'd better put it
right in the middle of the mantel so every-
one could see that the Zetais have won the
Intramurals trophy for the third year, giving
them permanent possession.
Cheryl Ienniseh, head of the college unit
of the American Red Cross and Features
Editor for the HAWKEYE, says that partici-
pating in the athletic program wasnit easy,
at times. Girls were always going to High-
landers, Forensics, International Center
Board, AWS, VVRA and Student Council
meetings. And besides that, the Zeta's had
a busy year socially with their October hay-
rack ride, their "Fantasy in Frostw formal,
the pledge-sponsored '4Famous Personsv
party, and the annual Zeta pledge tea, hon-
oring all sorority pledges.
Iust then, someone yells that they'd better
quit staring, they only have an hour to get
ready for the spring formal!
Diane Goodi J-.f in
loselyn Hart 1.f xiq
Catherine Van Riper
A row of smiling faces lit by glowing condles.
And lhe girls just cleaned the Coffee table!
Greek Living . ..
lt lakes a heap ol living to make a
house a home. Un the basis ol this adage.
one could easily say there are l3 real
homes on campus lor affiliated Women.
Living in a sorority house involves
more than being serenaded all year round
and going all out for parties. lt also rc-
quires the virtues ol being more thought-
ful than usual. ol over-exercising a sense
ol humor. ol giving up lree time to have
lun entertaining the handicapped chil-
dren, or canvassing for the Campus Chest,
or selling Homecoming badges. No one
really minds Working together thoughg
this is vvhy uthe housei' seems like
. . . Benefits Others!
Ringing doorbells for Campus Chest, donning Santa
Claus suits to create delighted smiles on crippled ehildrenis
laces, burning midnight oil to keep a scholastic average on
an upward curve-all these and many similar activities are
just as great a part ot' fraternity lile at SUI as the senti-
mental serenades and the lost weekends ol riotous costume
parties and sophisticated lormals. A fraternity can beneht
the community, the campus and the chapter itself, when-
ever each individual member sincerely makes and takes the
Q, 3 -
ROW l: R. Ewen, R. Duchornie, D. Bradbury, F. Burns, T. Porlcer, R. Benz, D. Knight, L. Blue, D. Oetien, RCW 2: R. Downer, L.
Carter, B. Coover, D, Lewis, B. Heyman, D. Kinion, D. Millhiser, D. Rossate. ROW 3: W, Whitney, I, Welch, I. Williams, B, Brem-
ner, E. Zoveit. l. Cohen, C. Frederici, I. Kinncirnon, A. Schafer. ROW 4: R. Hcrrrinq, K. Schwenqel, B. Miller, S. Davis, R. Simmons,
W. Suiton, G. Shodle, K. Shuey.
From season to senscn, strong le-ridership keeps IFC active.
President . . . TODD PARKER
Vice-President . . DENNIS BURNS
Secretary . . RORIQRT BENZ
Treasurer . . DONALD KNIGHT
The loan system lor fraternity men. a new
sorority-fraternity exchange schedule. and a
movie explaining the Greek system are three ac-
complishments ol' the lntcrlraterniiy Council.
Made up ol all lratcrniiy presidents. the Council
also engages in Greek Week plans, service pro-
jects and runs the lFC governing court. Twice a
month, the men meei at a different lraiernity
house io have dinner and discuss issues concern-
ing aflilialcd lraiernity members.
Inter-Fraternit Pledge Council
President . . . MARTY PIDGEON
Vice-President . . HOWARD KENNEDY
Secretary . . . . DAVID NAIRIN
Treasurer . . PHIL BADGEP.
Besides co-sponsoring the Children's
Hospital party With Iunior Panhellenic
Council, the Inter-Fraternity Pledge
Council is active in other Worthwhile and
scarcely-publicized projects. For instance,
it is this group that guards floats and
passes out programs during the Home-
The governing body for all fraternity
pledge classes, the Council of all pledge
class presidents meets bi-monthly. Speak-
ing of their more pleasant duties, they
organized the IPPC Pledge Prom "Moods
in lVlodern', and had charge of selecting
the finalists for the l959 IPPC Queen.
The IPPC in an informal meeting.
ROW 1: D. Nczirn, T. Howe, M, Pidgeon, F. Ziqrczng. ROW' 2: W. Clemons, I. jcrrdon, R. Campbell, R. Muntz, I, Rogers, L Schu
bert. ROW 32 I. Crczbbs, M. Carey, G. Connell, I. Cohen, I. Rutherford, I. Lclndherr, F. Burns.
Was that note supposed to be in there?
President . . DALE K. LEWIS
Vice-President RONALD GIBSON
Secretary . . JAMES GINES
Treasurer . . IAMES RoLL1Ns
Summer vacation now history, varsity band
member Gary Lettow is returning to the Aca-
cia house at the beginning of another busy
school year, He greets social chairman Tom
Rasmussen and they eagerly ask questions
about how lively the past three months have
been. The two then stroll into the newly re-
modeled living room, where varsity wrestler
Ray Rash is trying out some of the new furn-
iture and the houseas new television set.
Gary asks about the social and activity
schedule for the fraternity the coming year
and Tom replies that hefd better get lined up
for a date for December 12 right now, be-
cause that is when their winter formal will
be. And if Gary is real lucky, Tom continues,
he might get another date for the Night of
the Nile function, their Egyptian costume
party in the spring.
Before Tom can finish telling Gary about
the next event, the ehapteris 50th anniversary
celebration to be held on April ll and l2,
their conversation abruptly halts. Mrs. Roy
C. Gillette, their new housemother, is asking
for some help with her luggage.
Wayne Vander Pol
The Acacia doors swing both ways
A friendly game of cards amongst the brothers.
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Alpha Epsilon Pi
Walking swiftly to the Union lor a coffee
break before their next class, a foursome
from Alpha Epsilon Pi hurry through the
huge glass doors. Student Council treasurer
Marsh Gonsky arrives, talking about the
'ilVleanwhile Basin Street" party thatls on
tap lor tonight. Bringing up the rear, Pete
Greiner, freshman fencer, and Ioe Novak,
frosh basketball squad member, are discuss-
ing the pretty girls who were at the pledge
formal "Desire Under the Palmsf,
Spotting SUI clown Marty Bassman sit-
ting with a cute little lass in the Gold Feath-
er Room the boys cease their Wondering and
search for a place to sit. They notice inter-
religious council member Jerry Diamond and
freshman Wrestler Al Barasch saving one of
the booths, so they relax over a cup of
Errol Zavett, co-chairman of pep rallies
and IFC rush movie co-ordination, Waves a
friendly hello as he starts oil for another
Rising to leave, they see Phi Eta Sigma
member Pete Landweber escorting a cute gal
to her seat. Should they cut class or not?
Oh well, by the time they would walk up
the hill, theyad be late anyway.
President . EUGENE BOROCHOFF
Secretary . . JACK NABEDRICK
Treasurer. . . ERROLZAVETT
l', -1 fi fx v ,T
A tate niaht session is a must before tests
Following of winning effort the men give themselves cr cheer.
Itis an hour after the victorious Notre
Dame football game but post-game excite-
ment is taking second place at the ATO
house. Meredith Willson is paying them a
greatly anticipated visit. Mrs. Willson be-
comes another SUI pinmate when she is
given the ATO sweetheart pin.
The chorus includes, of course, songs from
"The Music Mann and some of the tunes
are appropriate to the ATOS themselves.
For instance, "Iowa Stubborn" amuses the
newest Iowan in the house, Iaap Walkate.
Iaap is a student from the Netherlands and
is being sponsored by the fraternity.
"76 Trombonesn is the kind of parade
some of the ATOS deserve for their work on
Old Gold Days, Greek Week and Union
Board committees and the HAWKEYE staff.
But "Pick-a-Little, Talk-a-Littleu isn't the
way to describe how the ATOS advocated
Help Week. This year they are presenting
IFC with a trophy, to be awarded each year
to the fraternity that IFC feels contributes
most to civic betterment.
President. . . DAVID KINTON
Vice-President . . DAVID HOYT
Secretary . WILBUR COCHRAN
Treasurer .... ART FILEAN
D. T. Doan
"Yes, those beads look real enough
The Betc1's living room complete with quczrtet.
President . . . IAMES SABIN
Vice-President . CHARLES KIPLE
Secretary . . DAVID HUTCHINS
Treasurer . ROBERT ISENHART
Beta Theta Pi
Itis Saturday morning and instead of the
many pledge duties, thc Beta pledges are eat-
ing breakfast With a sorority pledge class.
Each Saturday they invite a different soror-
ity group to the early morning meal, which
makes being a neophitc almost bearable.
The popular topic of talk this morning is
the many activities the Betais are looking
forward to this year. Alter all, even Crien-
tation began with thirteen of the brothers
serving as leaders. They're getting busy in
Work on The Daily Iowan, Union Board,
Student Council and Greek Week commit-
tees. And the actives have already made the
pledges study to help keep the record the
chapter made for Spring semester, 1958,
when they were in second place in scholar-
The sorority pledge class hears all about
the Betais Christmas caroling with the Gam-
ma Phi's at the Vetls Hospital.
Party atmosphere? Sure, there is to be
some. It's back to the farm for the annual
Barn party, when the house is converted
into a barn with animals, straw and country
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The usual fine skit from the DX's.
President . WILLIAM WHITNEY
Vice-President . IERRY WOLTER
Secretary . . . ROBIN SHOOP
Treasurer . . HUGH HALE
Walking through the newly furnished
lounges of the Delta Chi house, an alum
bumps into Bill Whitney, a member of Phi
Alpha Mu, Omieron Delta Kappa and Old
Gold Days Council, and Most Outstanding
Greek Man on Campus. Bill and Hawkeye
Business Manager Walt Barbee show him
around the house, making sure to tell him
about the flrst-place beauty award on the
mantle that the fraternityls Homecoming
They pass by the entrance hall, where
freshman gymnast Ed Wilson and Varsity
Varieties Director Stanley Doerr are busily
sorting mail. Doug Hubbell rushes past
them on his way to a Theater Board of Gov-
After a short tour, they fmd themselves in
the living room, where Hawkeye staffers
Jerry Parker, Tom Collings and Tom Mor-
rison are looking for a fourth for bridge.
Cheerleader Jack DeBlauwe has just left to
go decorate for the 49'er party that night.
The alum, eager to hear about the good old
costume parties and the two annual formals,
takes his place and says, '5Deal me inf'
There are quite Q few jazz-minded Delts who are known, upon
occasion, to produce some 'real cool' music thot carries up and
down Dubuque street.
Delta Tau Delta
A copy of The Daily Iowan is lying on
the table and an SUI alum curiously picks it
up. Scanning the pages, he notes a story
about the Central Party Committee, headed
by Chairman lim Farrell, and another con-
cerning the successful Orientation program
on campus under the direction of lim Tilton.
He turns to the sports page and Ends that
Al Miller is playing end on the football
team and Frank Nlundt and Earl Nau are
busily engaged in basketball practice.
'cGreat thing isf' the alum thinks, "all these
men are Deltsf'
His curiosity fired, the alum decides to
look in the rest of the paper and find other
news-making Delts. Sure enough, he sees
lim Tilton is a member of Omicron Delta
Kappa honorary fraternity and Bill lde is
President of Chi Epsilon engineering frater-
Even the social calendar for the yearis
coming events is brimming with Delt activi-
ties. There's the fall formal, that traditional
"Hell,s Holidayi' party, the spring formal,
and that bon-bon French affair all sched-
uled, Putting the paper down, the alum
smiles to himself, 'iWell, they haven't
changed a bitf,
President . . DICK DUCHARME
Vice-President . LANCE BLUE
Secretary . . . LES IONES
Treasurer . . CHUCK FAIRALL
Ella Fitzgerald is cr frequent visitor, Vic: voice, Qt the DU house.
The football game is only a few hours
away, and the biggest Hawk-booster has lost
his head! Wayne Kimmell, alias Herkey the
Hawk, is frantically searching for the hawkis
head and football outfit he wears on the field.
DU togetherness is tested with a house
search headed by Dave Fitzsimmons, vice-
president of Union Board. Tom Oblinger,
chairman of Freshman Orientation, is also a
cheerleader and he puts himself in charge of
the pep talk. He tells Bill Burton, ROTC
Corps Commander, that without Herky, the
cheerleaders are lost! lack Burge, head of
campus Chest, decides to clear himself by
looking through his own room first, then
joins the others looking through the house.
When someone turns up with Herky's
football shoes, the boys begin to eye each
other with suspicion. One DU finds the
shoulder pads packed away with the Hobo
party decorations, and calls the laundry to
find the football outfit has been there since
the last game!
Soon Terry Leighty, Pep Club president,
tumbles down the stairs with Herkyis head
which he found in Kimmellis closet!
President . . BARRON BREMNER
Vice-President . MARLIN HEFT1
Secretary . . PAUL WENTZIEN
Treasurer . . WILLIAM BURTON
K. Don Schulz
It's Coke time in the Gold Feather Room, probably not to discuss
the founding of their chapter.
"Plans for the formation of the colony de-
veloped almost two years ago. In November,
1956, a small group of transfers met to ex-
plore the possibility of founding a future
chapter at SUI." Reading from the frater-
nityis national magazine, a new Lambda Chi
Alpha pledge describes to his date the work
entailed to establish a new fraternity. He
pauses to add that his pledge book also says
the establishment of this colony completes
Lambda Chils Circle of representation in the
Big Ten and that they are the first fraternity
in 25 years allowed to organize at SUI.
He explains that the fraternity was colo-
nized in spring, l958, and was Ofheially ree-
ognized by Fall, l959, when they fulfilled
the necessary requirements.
Iohn Price, former disc jockey on his own
show at KXIC, joins them and begins laugh-
ing about the great pillow fight they had
with the Delta Zetas and the fabulous time
they enjoyed at the Gay Twenties party last
The pledge uneasily clears his throat and
quickly whispers to his date, "I forgot-want
to go to the Founderls Day formal?u
President .... IOIIN PRICI4:
Vice-President ARTHUR ROBINSON
Secretary . . . RICHARD PoTTs
Treasurer . . ROBIQRT Esrns
Until the Lonibdo Chi's get cr house,
Ineetings are being held in the Union.
N'I' - S
A little tabletallf doesn't
harm the game of bridge.
Benny, the Phi Deli dog, is O real publicity hound when ii comes
Phi Delta Theta
Time to fill up Bennyis keg again so the
Phi Delts stop playing with the live alligators
that are to provide atmosphere tonight at the
annual Swamp Stomp and try to find their
St. Bernard mascot. Orientation Council
members lim Thompson and Mike lVlcDer-
mott discover him beneath the Phi's infamous
Wooden raft. They race back to the house
and collide with Bill Scott, varsity football
squad member, reading a letter from U.S.
Army private Randy Duncan, former All-
Ameriean quarterback at SUI.
Since 'Grace' isnit Benny's middle name,
he also collides with the trophy that the Phi
Delts and the Alpha Delta Pi sorority coeds
Won for their second place skit in the Old
Gold Days Varsity Variety show. lim
Thompson, also head of the Pep Club card
section, puts it back on the mantle.
The groups laugh When they picture Ben-
ny at the party that night, heill be perfect as
a Wild animal. Wasnit he a riot at the fall
Buckaroo party, acting like a horse? It sure
was a shame, they muse, that he didnit have
a White jacket for the spring formal.
President . MIKE MCDERMOT'1'
Vice-President . RICHARD WOOD
Secretary . . SAMUEL Wi2LCi1
Treasurer . IAMES THOMPSON
"Hey, GUI, it's for you, cmd cr girl!
xo' v 'or
40. A .os
0 F FI C E R S
President . . MARK IJEVENSKY
Vice-President WII.I.IAM I'Il2YMAN
Secretary . . EDWARD BERKSON
Treasurer . . IVIICHAEL MEYER
Phi Epsilon Pi
It's the second evening of rush week and
one rushee, on his Way to the Phil Epsilon Pi
house, is trying to remember names. I-Ie has
no trouble recalling Ed Mezvinsky, president
of both the SUI and Big Ten Union Boards,
and Bill I-Ieyman, member of Omicron Delta
Kappa, chairman of the Miss SUI Pageant
Board, publicity chairman of the Old Gold
Days Board, and a Central Party Committee
At the door, the rushee is greeted by Gary
Cohn, Hawkeye caption editor, and Dick
Vlfeincr, captain of the SUI cheerleaders.
They all move into the living room where
they join a group of men, listening to Larry
Meyerson, vice-president of the Pep Club,
tell about his hilarious experience at last
yearis "Anything Goesi' party. Of course,
this brings out other happenings at parties,
such as the Pledge Prom in February and the
Mark Lcvensky, Chief justice of the IFC
Supreme Court, enters the group and ex-
plains the houseis scholastic program and its
consistently good results. But then the con-
versation is broken up by a familiar and wel-
come call, "Dinner!,'
Y J, xx -
Signals four, sixty-nine, twelve-hike.
President . . . FLOYD BURNS
Secretary . SAMUEL HOSKINSON
Treasurer . . WILLIAM SUTTON
"It's a beautiful spring day," the radio an-
nouncer said. A Phi Gam nudges his room-
mate and chuckles at his own comment, that
itis easy to tell the time of year without a
radio because all you had to do was check
their fraternity parties. When it's time for
the Fiji Island party or the Ieff Duo, it,s nat-
urally springg when they are planning the
Apache Brawl, fall is certainly the season.
And when the annual Christmas party at
the Crippled Children,s Hospital comes up,
it,s obviously winter.
His roommate replies that parties are
seasonable, but the activities aren't curtailed
to one time of the year. Dean Chipokas, a
member of Union Board, and Skip Burns, a
member of the Interfraternity Council,
and advisor to the Interfraternity Pledge
Council, both work year-round. Bill Sut-
ton's job as chairman of Old Gold Days keeps
him busy, besides his active part in Student
Council. And Val Wilson writes for Hawk-
Being in the upper half of the 19 fraterni-
ties scholastically, his roommate concludes,
wasn,t accomplished in one season either.
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Phi Kappa Theta
lt looks like any other beautiful April day
but to the fraternity men at 515 E. College
St., it's a very special date. lt's the day the
Phi Kappa's oflicially become the Phi Kappa
Theta's, as a result of a merger last summer
with Theta Kappa Phi, another national
Some of the Phi Kapp's are discussing their
different name with the groupis new house-
mother this year, Mrs. Margaret Brennan.
She replies that "new,' seems to be the Phi
Kapp's password for 1958-59. After all, had-
nit the chapter house been remodeled and
nicely re-decorated last summer and a big
addition built on the back of the house, too?
One of the men answers that the victory
over the Alpha Epsilon Pi's in their annual
Fish Bowl, 47-0, and the tremendous picnic
afterwards werenit actually new, but they
sure were fun anyway. Another member
adds that the Christmas and spring formals
and their humorous "Yard and One-halfu
costume party were also old traditions, but
they kept the Phi Kapp's from getting schol-
astically overworked. Mrs. Brennan smiling-
President . . IOHN BUSHNELL
Vice-President RICHARD SERNETT
Secretary . . . IOHN NORRIS
Treasurer . . RICHARD WINN
Alter the l6th hand of bridge, Q good wide yawn just CUI1ll be helped.
at Q ,Q ,-
President . . . PHIL BARTLETT
Vice-President . DAVID BRADBURY
Secretary . THOMAS FLICKINGER
Phi Kappa Psi
"Letis see, itis Sunday evening so Maverick
is on televisionfi This is the thought of
Dave Abbott, a member ol both Greek Week
committee and Central Party Committee as
he pushes away from his desk and heads
downstairs for the Phi Psi television room.
Walking through the hall, he overhears
Tom Fliekinger, Union Board sub-committee
member, and Greek Week committee mem-
ber Gene Bier, talking about the Fall Brawl
party held last week and the fabulous Ieiil
Duo function yet to come. Reaching the
main floor of the house, Dave notices the
trophy case, displaying a number of new
trophies that prove the Phi Psi's success in
He joins Iohn Price and Al Left, both
members of Tau Beta Phi engineering honor-
ary, and they all enjoy an hour of gun battles
in front of the TV set. Dave then returns to
his room and the books but his good inten-
tions are subverted by Tyler Marshall, Union
Board sub-committee member, who yells
loudly, "Anyone for a movie?"
"Funniest shaped pool cue I've ever seen."
President . . . CHARLES DAY
Vice-President NORMAN THOMAS
Secretary . . . ROGER PARKER
Treasurer . . DARYL PEITERSEN
Its the end of the month, the checking ac-
count is depleted, the Annual Waterfront
Party is at hand, and this Phi Kappa Sigma
is hoping for a miracle!
He first, of course, approaches the treasurer
who makes up some story about a deficit.
And his roommate owes him money from the
Christmas eggnog party, but just doesn't hap-
pen to have the cash. Then a unique idea
hits him. "Maybe Mom and Dad would like
to hear from me onceln
He decides he must cleverly disguise his
purpose. And he begins by saying that he's
terribly sorry for not having written but-.
Then he tells how he and his illustrious
brothers have fared in campus activitiesg that
Dick Rosche and Bob Downer are on Union
Board sub-committees, and that Charles Day
is co-editor of Hawkeye Greek and that two
of his brothers are staff members. Bob
Downer, he says is chairman of the SUI Leg-
islative Affairs committee, and that Louis
Frank is a member of Phi Alpha Mu, honor-
ary scholastic fraternity.
And now for that punch line-.
W' ,, "Bm, please, keep that vacuum cleaner oii my
clean White shiri, will ya?"
High flying in full daylight.
Pi Kappa Ipha
The coeds have arrived and another ex-
change is in full swing. The organ is being
played and some of the friendly group arc
singing loudly while others are quietly talk-
ing and trying to meet everyone. Among the
PiKA,s enjoying themselves are Don Knight,
IFC treasurer, jim Clayton, vice-president of
the junior journalism class, Dan Efner, pres-
ident of Young Democrats, and Brad Coo-
ver, member of the Old Gold singers. Sev-
eral more activity-minded PiKA's serve on
CPC, Union Board, Student Council and
Soon the girls are escorted downstairs
Where coFfee and cake are being served.
Music floats into the dining room from the
Rathskeller and couples begin to dance. Too
quickly, itls time for the girls to go back.
But the exchange was fun and in an hour,
the phones are in constant use. The boys
are asking some of the coeds at the exchange
to the many events coming up that will be
even more fun. The French party is a favor-
ite, and the spring formal with dancing on
their patio under the stars will be something
President . . BRADLEY COOVER
Vice-President . JERELD REEDER
Secretary . . IAMES CLAYTON
Treasurer . . . ROGER EBLE
TV Wcrtchirig is almost cis we-ll attended cis house meetings.
'ig Ai io?
oi N .gs
President . . . LARRY MOSER
Vice-President . . FRED IAGER
Secretary . . MARK S'rizvi2NsoN
Treasurer . . FRANK IAMES
lt's Friday night and a dateless SAE, for
want of something to do. lcals through the
house scrapbook. ln the hrst section. he
spies the Words i'Second in Scholarshipf,
Pictures ol lim Young and Al Schafer, both
Phi Beta Kappas, and Al and Vern Leuplcer,
Murray Scholarship holders. are under the
The next page is 'iOrganizations'! and pie-
turcs in this section include one of Ierry Kin-
namon and Bob Benz, IFC Student Council
representative and secretary, respectively: one
ol lim Young and Larry Moser. president
and treasurer of Lettermen Club. and one ol
Dolphin Club president Larry Fruchling.
Moving to the i'Sports" section. he reads a
clipping about Gary Morris. NCAA and Big
Ten swimming champion. Thcrcis also a
snapshot of the SAE's on the varsity football
teamg Kevin Furlong, Steve Turner. Don
Zinn. Mike Lewis and Tom Moore.
lust as he glances at pictures ofthe Pi Phiis
and SAE's working on their sweepstakes win-
ning Homecoming float. a voice interrupts.
"Wa1it a blind date from Iowa State?H
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Card game, four players, two extras . . . much talk.
fffff Q g 4 ,vm
The sweetheart formal is in full swing again
this year. The Sig Chiis have turned out in
full force and look quite handsome in their
white dinner jackets-quite a change from
the black leather jackets and motorcycle
boots which were the appropriate attire for
their recent Hood Hop.
Standing near the edge of the dance Hoor,
Pete Kimble and Terry Campbell, the na-
tional intercollegiate bridge champions, are
comparing the decorations with those of the
Dancing gracefully by, Dave Seger, mem-
ber of the IFC Rush committee, and his date
stop to settle an argument and confirm the
fact that the Sig Chiis did win first place
trophy in originality for their Homecoming
Walking up the punch bowl, varsity foot-
ball players Ieff Langston and Lloyd Hum-
phries stop to greet Jim Cole, the captain of
the swimming team, and his date.
The captain of the SUI track team, Tom
Burrows, is asking for attention as IFC presi-
dent Todd Parker is ready to present the
Sweetheart of Sigma Chi.
iff 5 2
President . . . JERRY HARRIS
Vice-President . CARL FREDERICI
Secretary . . . DON FORSLING
Treasurer . . TERRY BRENNAN
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The doors never stcry closed long czt the Sigma Nu house.
i'And now I pronounce you man and
wifefi As these solemn words are spoken, a
reverent hush falls over the audience. But
not for long because this is the Sigma Nu
Hotel Party, complete with mock marriages
and hotel keys.
Alter their ceremonies are over, varsity
football players Iohn Sawin, Bob Hain and
Roger Ewen take their 'cmatesn into the
house. They dance for a while and then be-
gin talking with Bob Glover, drum major,
about their recent Rose Bowl trip, and the
festivities last Christmas. They smile at the
memory of the Sigma Nu and Pi Phi pledges
industriously organizing the annual Christ-
mas party for crippled children.
One of the new "wives,, claims the Sigma
Nuis always have fun, whether theyire go-
ing to a Pep Club or Union Board or Central
Party Committee meeting, or boasting about
their all-University weight lifting champion-
Tough break. Iust as she says the right
thing, for the first time tonight, they have
to get "divorced', and go home-itis 12:30.
President . . . ROGER EWEN
Vice-President GARY DUNAHUGH
Secretary . . . COLBY KEGLEY
Treasurer . . IAMES MARTENS
an new 5
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"Here-'s where I keep my books."
.0'- 0-' 01 950.
'Q?- B -Q'
President . . ROBERT SIMMONS
Vice-President DOUGLAS LARSEN
Secretary . . CHARLES FOUTS
Treasurer . . DAVID GUEMMER
As the last few stanzas of "To You My Sig
Ep Dream Girlw fade from the lounge mark-
ing the last practice, the Sig Eps begin their
annual rose serenade for all the sororities on
campus. Each sorority pledge receives a rose
and in return, the lucky Sig Ep pledge pres-
ident receives a kiss.
Iohn Voigt, recipient of the Hancher
Speech award and master of ceremonies in
the Varsity Varieties Show, remarks on the
way to the first sorority house that the frater-
nity is sure busy singing lately. It was only
a few weeks ago that they were practicing
their skit for Varsity Varieties with the Sigma
Dave Killinger, a member of the SUI Traf-
fic Court, answers that the singing at the Si-
berian Stomp party in the fall was of a little
different nature, but just as much fun. Lou
Schnur and Bill Voxman, who received tro-
phies for the highest grade points in varsity
wrestling and tennis, respectively, laugh and
reply at the same time that the songs for the
Sig Ep Dream Girl at the spring formal will
have to be a little calmer.
I "1 :ik Casey
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Someone should have noticed the Water on the floor,
-5 i jo
Like all Saturdays when the Hawks play
at home, this brisk afternoon finds a block of
Theta Xi's sitting in the middle of the card
section, anxiously awaiting the games start.
Between the boisterous cheers and individ-
ual outbursts, the Theta Xiis find a lew mo-
ments to discuss an appropriate football day
subject - parties. They are anxiously anti-
cipating their Mu-Xi Capers that night. the
annual fall party when the SUI and Ames
chapters collaborate. And the spring will
include the Heidelburg Brawl, which will
take place in City Park. The Christmas
party, when they turn the house into a ski
lodge complete with bear and elk skins on
the walls, should be organized soon and they
exchange ideas about their annual formal
when the Queen of Xiland will reign over the
Their talk of parties abruptly comes to a
halt. Here comes the band, with brothers
Delos Main, Terry Wagner and Dick Sher-
man, blowing up a breeze before the real
President . . . DAXVIID OIi'fjl'lN
Vice-President . PATRICK Casiir
Secretary . . . IOIIN TRUAX
Treasurer . LARRY KRUFGIQR
"Honest, there isrz't any more pie
Tue gleam of the pin matches Ihe bfiqhmem of smiles: lowuuj! the fuiure
A meeting would not be complete without rz block
Facilities. lood and finances arc thc main prohlcms that
conccrn thc lntcr-Dormitory Committcc. The eight, dorm
prcsidcnts make up the Council. an official University or-
gzinizzitioni Their primary function is to represent thc
dormitory studcnts in offering constructive improvements.
The Committcc includes at social hoard which plans and
sponsors intcr-dormitory social activities. such as cxchanges
with other housing units. opcn houses and the greatly
anticipated Inter-Dorm dance catch ycar.
The Committc-c's chairmanship rotates monthly. Linda
Spielman is the pcrmanent secrctary and Dirck W. Brown.
Counsclor to Nlcn. scrvcs as tht- groups advisor.
ROVV lx J. Newcomer, S, Froninq, M. Huey, ROVJ IZ: R. Shirley, N. Wilsori, R. Sturdevcznt, C. ZOQQ, f. Stanton.
"Hmm1nmm, wc1sn't even Worth the effort to open it up."
The South Quadrangle Council is composed of
14 members, ll of which are popularly elected
by the dormitory men. The Council handles dor-
mitory problems, helps the University with dormi-
tory administration and plans many social events
President . . . JAMES STANTON
VieeePresident . . . ROBERT SHIRLEY
Secretary-Treasurer . . CRAIG ARNIEY
such as exchanges with other housing units and
informal get-to-gethers. One of their annual and
greatly anticipated events is the Christmas party
lor handicapped children at University Hospital,
complete with cookies and candy and carols.
ROW l: T. Deycrrmczn, l.
lordozi, C, Arney, l. Stone
ton, R. Shirley, D. Tyler, I,
Musser. ROV! 2: A. Rey-
lions, 1. Pierce, l. Miller, l.
Hczll, E. Mills, P. O'lVl:1lley,
The first Hillcrest mixer is underway and a
timid coed is standing near a wall, being a volun-
tary wall llovver. VVillie Fleming. Bob leter, Ray
jauch and Don Norton suddenly surround her
and try to ease her shyness. lt doesnlt help.
The football foursome no sooner leave when
varsity basketball players Nolden Gentry, Mike
Heitman, Dennis Runge and Bob Wzishington
arrive to see il' they can make her leel at ease.
They, too, fail.
The meek coed decides that sheis just too
llustered to stay but alas. Richard Merchant, Hill-
crest president, begins talking to her about the
Homecoming float theyire going to build with the
Maude lVleBroom and Beth Wellmzin houses of
Bufgc. HC then lY1l01'Y1'1S her that this is the first No walltlowers can he seen in this picture. Cakes, records,
ol' several mixers with Womens housing units and and good Company make for general Gllrmomd hm'
will be followed by the Hillcrest dance in March,
when the Hillcrest Queen will be chosen. Looks
like being quiet wonlt be much lun lor that long
a timeg so the coed smiles and consents to dance.
ROW lf D. Petersen, l. Larson, E. Richardson, li. Merchant, L. Brown, W. Carpe, L. Taylor, L. Rieqel, Fi. Cahalan. ROW 2: C
Christensen, G. Larsen, I. Easton, C, Bendixen, T. Ferguson, D. Bartholomew, N. Nicholas. ROW 3: D. Rehak, S. Curtis, l. Jensen
V. Walters, V. Hein, l. Donald, D. Forsythe, I. Dahl, Ft. Dills. ROW 4: I. Rederen, I. Kyd, R. Feilrneyer, D. Ogren, D, Coppin, C
Bennett, K. Dills, B. Cahn.
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ROVX7 lx P. Schroeder, D. Shieids, D. Ggren, D. Hoih, D. Town, ROW' Q: T. Huffington, I. Kiiehi, W. Aerni, D. Young, P. Szcinrder
L. Brown, B. Kdmer, R. Lzzcke. ROW 3: I. Fay, L. Ccriedse, G. Erickson, L. Knorpp, R. Henderson, C. Anderson, F. Weicir, H
Oebser, P. Schidchtenhcuien, VJ. Edsoii.
HOW' 1: D. Malloy, M. Mcizthews, R. Kyle, E. Richardson, K. Fearing, T, McCGrthy,
Heisenbiqler, S. Chdiqren, S. Fdunce, I. Arlhur, R. Wineinqer. RCW 3: O. Vfilson, B.
RCW 2: J, Ahern, L. Vfebb, A
Strive, L. Judd, B, Torres, B. How
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ROW' T: H, King, R. Snyder, D. fohnson, T. Ferguson, C. Christensen, H. Oxendafe. ROW' 21 Marker, K. Valesh, M, Link, 1?
Cadwell, S, Carlson. W, Richman, I. Van Giindy. ROW 3: R, Zipoy, L. Harmsen, E. Matsumoto, F. Sinlcankas, C. Kellner, H
Bachman, F. Richard, K. Randall. ROVV 4: G, Siacy, I. Thompson, C. Slack, l. Voss, D. Wilson, ,Y Iarrard, T. Taylor, I. Alfredson
ROW 1: H. McNally, R. james, I. Keenan, I. Rederer, R. Straw, K. Carson, F. Brownell, B. Wilson, N. Soclernann. ROW 2: S
Lamm, D, Caviness, R. Ranney, F. Crowley, F. Parker, K. Price, l, Ullman, G. Rawalt. ROW' 3: N. Smith, K. Park, R. Swinney
B. lohnson, R. Henry, W. Ashton, D. Meyer, D. Becker. ROW 4: B. McGinnis, L. Adamson, T. Graves, I. Cunningham, D. Te-xtor
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BGVV' l: M. Evans, G. Foy, D. Blight, D. Broyton, D. Cotoldo, 1. lohnston, W. Walker, K, Molnov. ROVV 2: B. Dills, B. Doclcen
dortf, S. ledemc, D. Cnnninqliorn, P. Clem, L. Kollc, I. Nczunion, BOYW 3: C. Lowrance, H. Wise, G. Bloom, A. McCloud, S. Spil
mon, L. Meier.
ROW' lr A. Beinders, B. Merchant, I, Smith, 1. Lciisen, I. lense-n, D, Blwnie, G. Honiotes, E. Martin, D. Bartlett. ROVV 2: L, Polich
I. Drahovzol, B. Bamerios, W. White, A. Bouqoulcos, L. l-loqlczn, B. Scott, B. Toclc, l, Hutclicfott. ROW' 3: 1. Crczbbs, B. Boker, S
Delts, W1 Hoeiwossen, D. Edsrzll, T. Unkel. HORN 4: D, Sherman, B. Kleinsmitlz, L. Crist, K. Mother, N. Sodezncznn, l. Dillon, W
sex., N N
The DI is important in the daily routine.
The cafeteria attracts many
Four Quadrangle men are studying in their room and
at the same time they vaguely listen to KWAD, the dormi-
tory radio station broadcasting more than 50 hours a week.
A voice on the radio suddenly announces that in half an
hour the newly instigated lree movie in the dorm will bc-
gin. The men jump from their desk chairs, toss their books
aside, and hurry to pick up their dates for an inexpensive
One of the men stops by the classical music room in the
dormitory to pick up a friend who is double dating with
They all return with the girls and the majority of the
men use the hour in the movie to skillfully ask their dates
to the Quadrangle annual winter formal, 'CI-Ioliday Hotelf'
when the Quadrangle Queen and her court will be an-
The stags at the movie glance at the lucky guys with
dates and vow that at the next mixer, when they have
dinner and dance to hi-fi music afterwards, they will just
have to meet some pretty coeds themselves.
,QQ Il H
RONN 1: C. Goodman, L. Albrecht, R, Morcelonis, I, Anderson, M, Leach. ROW 2: L. Nolfinq, C. Zogg, H. Lane, M. Koncln.
ROW 3: 1. Gitzy, Fi. He-itzmon, D. Gorton, B. Peterson.
Through ihis doorway pass not only
Quodronqle men but most every com-
pus siudenf fr! one iirne or another.
Quadrangle is sei among many trees
cmd greenery-one of the most beautiful
sites gt SUl.
ROW l: L. Hedley, D. Riley, D. Hgr1'is,D. McCormick, P. Vogt, T. Slulcg, 1. Pugh, M. Kgnan. ROW 2: P, Leipold, R. Simpson
C. Winters, D. I-lennesy, W. Dyirt, C. Wiggins, I. Luilcen. ROVV3: W. Pemble, f. Sczlladgy, E. Haven, A. Wcrssencrczr, R. Stutde
vgnf, I, McMc1nnis, S. Weiss, S, Hanson. ROW 4: I. Ellis, I. Berg, L. Scott, V, l-lgrmelinlc, M. Fields, I. Knox, Rfferbelce.
President . . CHRIS ZOOG
Vice-president HOWARD LANE
Secretary , LARRY ALBRECHT
Treasurer . . NORMAN WILSON
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The quadrangle tunnel dwarfs the three Iootball players
on their way through.
The Quadrangle grill attracts
many hungry appetites.
Since Currier has a big sister. Burge Hall. the ofheers
Find this 'ear a food time lor some s Jrin f houseeleaninfrf
President ol Currier. Mary Huey. is responsible lor re-
vising the constitution and revamping the boards and
councils to provide lor more efficient student governing
bodies. And the vice-president. Rose Guy. determines how
living conditions may be improved and makes recommen-
dations to other officers and boards. This comes as a re-
sult of Currier's less crowded condition. loan Qkubo.
secretary. and Roberta Meaghan. treasurer. are instrumen-
tal, also. in the revamping.
The social side of Currier is also undergoing a change.
More parties are being planned within the dormitory. and
more programs are planned to show the girls about the
. . . ,. ,.
operation and governing ol their home avvay lrom home.
Dinners for SUI foreign students. guest speakers, group
parties-these are becoming traditional at Currier.
"We have 12 in here already but there's always
room ior one more!"
Curtiefs marbled iirepluce catches the different moods and activities of many oi its residents.
Myrna Ball: Cherry Buffington
Mary Huey Christie Heritage
Carol Moeller Claire Murphy
lucly Russell Mim Shelden
SE!-XTED: R. Meaqhan, M. Huey, R.
Guy, l. Olcubo. STANDING: I. Russell,
C. Veritaqe, R. Hale, B. Hvidston, B.
Pestotnilc, R. Wilsozz, C. Buiiinqton.
Sylvia Framing Rose Guy Ruth Hale
Ruth Ann james Kathy Keesler Roberta Meaghan
Barb Nichols Ioan Olcubo Bonnie Pestotnilc
Bonnie Thoen Rae Anne Wilson Barb Wright
an 4. L
The maids help keep Currier clean.
A snack at the soda fountain is a temptation most Currier
girls can't resist.
A lot ot money passes through the hands ot Cur-
rier girls and employees at the notions counter.
Ah, hah! A little flirting with the desk clerk. Bet the date upstairs
doesr1't know about it.
Aciiviiies Board Public Relafions Board
SEATED: B. Huston, P, Larsen, I, Moeller, B. HVldSlOH. ROW' 1: C, Heritage, M. Goodman, Y, Vfildman, I, Moeller,
STANDING: B. Zieman, S, Hamill, I, Huncl, I. Dilfrnan, B. P. Engle. ROW 2: M. Becker, M, Flohra, N. Pope, 1. Ken-
Judiciary Board New Sfudenr Council
SEATED: M. MCKH11, N. Moulin, M, Czupentnrr, f. Okubf, f. SEATED: B, Mulder, Zlenfrsl, M. Stsrrgpf. SCfIllCS'5I:,
Sutherland. ROW 2: H. if.'5'j11e,P, Eloornlielrl, J. Nelso1z,K. STANDING: M. Mrflelree, P. Bloomfield, l. Kennedy, S.
Vfemlcaari, M. Slzznipf, H. Fszkerfa. HOW' 3: Larsen, f. fixxnzill, I. Eznesz, Upsisatx, Eruufe-, Fl. Bzsrkexiqr,
Dorsey, l. Wcnoclss, B. Mulder, S. Leaks, K. Hoy, S. Thoen,
Orienrafion Board Scholarship Board
SEATED: I. Ernest, B. Pesfotnilc, S. Upslzow. EWANDING: SEATED: K. Keesler, R,Wilson,J.l?11ssel1. STANDRNG: M. I
I. Qkmzbo, 1. Carnes. Srazmpf, L. Eanzann, H. Meaahan, H. Eurkenza.
SEATED: S. Sczxkse-12, I. Mceiler, A. Kleismeier. STANDING: M. Mcflehee, C. Buifmqton, M. Aifzscn, Van Slyke.
Decorating U Christmas free takes all kinds of effort, in-
cluding cz few grimaces.
"No matte! how long we wait, we have to do it sometime."
. , L
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Uni+ Two, Officers Unii Three, Officers
SEATED: H. Slyke, F. Walk. STANDING: V. Driscczl, C. ROVV I: K.Iohnsen,B.Tl'men,S.T1issel. ROV! 2: N, Ken
Monteon, E. Cline, S. Hfidacek. singer, B. Lzitli, S. Thoon, I. Kennedy.
Umf Four, OFFucers Umi- Five, OHICSFS
ROLN li S. Sonlcsen, M, Shelfierz. HOLY 2: l, Slulz, C, BOWL l: M. Levin, I. Moeller, N. Rolps. ROVJ 2: G. Mm'
Stroll, M. Martin, D, Hoff, M, Stroltmczn. tinson, D. Atwcod, C, Hansen, B. Ginsburg, S. Leai-fe.
Unif Six, Officers Unif Seven, Officers
ROW I: B. Nichols, I. Prfihl, HOV! 2: I. Wowcjis, E. Helin- ROW iz M. Mclfum, K. Keesler. ROW 2: N. Anderson, I
ers, S. Bowcny E. Hansen, B, Knlnilsczclz, Miner, J. Mcffcfnient, S. Bishop, M. Lyniczn.
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, RQTN 1: P. LOISQI1, 1. Moeller, RDVM7 2: C. Erickson, P. RCW' W: P. Eurlce, F. Vfrffyfrt, B. Fofsferzfferp
W Bfcoiifxclff, S. ff::'.'fL E. Ejiizlrv-sap. F?.11ke:g..:, P. Feiss, T. Sififgfes, S. YEJPTS., T, I'
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Unii- IO, OFFIcers Uni? II, Officers
SEATED: I. Courier, L. Leshyrr. STANDING: M. Sios, j. ROW 1: N. Kroit, K, Hoy, ROW' 2: M. Stumpf, L, Buscher
Dorsey, S. Dolorz, L. Bumczrm. I. Sclorow.
Uni? I2, Officers Uni+ I3, Officers
Y mv Y - r - - v V v - ,. f-, vf-V ,- -,W U 1 v ,, f v H-1'
HO.w 1: Scrrrmat, M. Aa::r1.,s, M. Brix, nO.. 1 5. ver- Lgrf' lil Plflnix K, Wenmcimr, 5. Jaeger., .5 we 7
her, I. Neison, H Ziensfm. Pisser.
ROW 1: I. Rider, C. Ashland, l. McGuire, H. Schneider. ROW 2: I. Cook, I. Dodge, M. Rose, I. Newcomer, T. Finley, I. Siepker.
ROW 3: K. Hill, N. Sience, M. Senimon, I. Bowman, l. Blackstone, C. McGovern, B. Michel.
Not having time to change from her starched
nursels attire into 'civilian' clothes, Janet New-
comer hurries to the Monday night Westlawn
Association Council meeting, ol which she is
A topic to be discussed at the meeting might be
plans lor the VVestlawn dance in February, when
the Westlawn Queen and her four attendants are
announced. And congratulations would certainly
be given to the Westlawn skit members who
appeared in the Varsity Varieties Show and
walked away with lirst place.
Alter Ian organizes her notes, the meeting
begins and the Council proceeds to exercise its
governing power over the 200 undergraduate
nurses-juniors and seniors-who live in West-
A letter home is likely to he filled with Q nurse's impres-
sions of her pcrtientsfbesides extra-curricular news, of
ROW 1: I. Cook, B. Bauer, B. Lange. ROW 2: l. Schneider, I. Reece, S. Stamp-er, S. Reerntsma,
The nurses qiving one of their irequeni plays.
The phone-'s always ringing at WesilaWn'- with a pleasant
Voice on the dormitory end of the line to aid the Caller.
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Nominafions Commihkee Publicify
I. Acheson, S. Campbell, P. Gould, S. Marsden, I. Elsesser, SEI-XTED: I. johnson, I. McGuire, L. Boland. STANDING:
M. Rose. E. Fink, j'. Frank.
President , . . IANET IQEWCOMER
Vice-President . . MARY KAY ROSE
Secretary . . . . IANE DODGE
Treasurer . . IUDITH NICHOLSON
Ac+ivi'Hes Board Judiciary Board
FIRST ROW: S. Potts, K. Oldham, K, VVamess. SECOND ROW 1: l. Behrens, S. Kintner, S. Floerchlnqer, W. Chown.
ROW: C. Iames, I. Sieplcer, S. Theesfeld, M. Malloy, ROW 2: N. Iolmsion, C. Ashland, C. Langdon.
I R 1
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"Burb, burb, burb . . . my eyes!"
President . . . . LINDA SPIELMAN
Vice-President . . . . RALPHENE WARD
Secretary . . . IULIA VON MUENSTER
Treasurer . . . PAT BITTLE
Mary lane Anbuckle
Rae lean Tudor
At a house meeting, a group of home economics
majors are asked to tie in the name of Ruth War-
dall with their housing unit.
A spokesman for the group tells Wardell resi-
dents that it would take hours to tell of the lasting
impression Miss Wardall left upon the university
and the Home Economics Department in particu-
lar. One girl suggests that she thinks it best to
talk now about just the more significant things
Miss Wardall has done.
She starts by saying that Miss Wardall, during
her eight years at SUI, was head of the newly-
created Home Economics Department. During
that time, student enrollment and the faculty of
the department doubled! Her influence, says the
girl, has left a lasting impression on the depart-
. . . An influence on the housing unit, too.
Floor Officers Public Relafions Board
ROW 1: I. Von Muenster, J. Zart, L, McPike, I. Bremhorst. ROW 1: S. Norton, L. Brown. ROW 2: K. Shotton, I. Smith.
ROW 2: K. Bronson, R. Freitag, P. McCue.
Social Board Judiciary Board
ROW 1: A. Erdmonn, S. Lorenz, D. Wilbur. ROW 2: C. ROW 1: V. Dix, K. Lorenz. ROW 2: S. Boshcrrt, f. fumes,
Parsons, C. Kallem, S. Morriin, S. Zahn. V. Weise.
Recognifion Board Acfivifies Board
ROW 1: N. johnson, C. Schneckioih, K. Clary. ROW 2: M. ROW 1: V. Kimberiin, R, Tudor, M, Mater. ROW 2: C
Downing. Ramsey, E. Aurond.
A newcomer to SUI, this fortunate girl finds
she is to live in Beth Wellman House for her
first year in college. She has brought with her.
of course, her entire wardrobe, stuffed animals
and admission information.
As the coed glances through the pamphlet on
Burge, she quickly spots the officers who head her
ned home, she reads again the story of a pioneer
President . . . FRANCES FocHT
Vice-President . . KAY ACKERMAN
Secretary. . . . . lo Poors
Treasurer . KAREN LUPTON
IJV. Starkey 3
and national authority on child psychology, Beth
Wellman. Dr. Wellman was a professor in the
Iowa Child Welfare Research Station, and spent
32 years both teaching and Writing in her field.
The girl decides she feels like somewhat of a
pioneer, too, being one of the first group to
occupy Burge Hall.
Operaiio ns Oui'
ROW lr M. Peterson, D, Minikus. ROW 2: I. Wolfe, G.
Judlcrary Board Opera+ions In Board
TO RIGI-T A FIIIKGUDIUNEI F Bomowe P Pmczrci VN 1 Berber E.HocE1sIe2fer,M fe-ez RO
S lm Cfcer :S U '-srwccd, VJ. Pay em
Leg AH5 Bgard Scholarship Board
ROW 1 M Lubke P Reynolds ROW 2 I Creme A ROW 1 M Ferme-mfr, C. Ploclc. ROW 2 I Hcrrrzson N
Brown, I. Harris
Marie Daniels, president of Maude McBroom
house, is holding her first organizational meeting
of the year.
First, she announces, comes the story of how
Maude McBroom house got its name. And she
tells the group that until 1947, Miss McBroom
was the only woman to attain the rank of asso-
ciate professor in education at SUI. She was a
leader in the training of elementary teachers for
President . .
Secretary . .
. ANNA KARRYS
thirty years. Miss McBroom was also principal of
University Elementary school for fourteen years
as well as an educational committeewoman, an
author of textbooks, a public speaker and most
important, a molder of young teachers.
After this bit of background, the girls realize
they have a little molding to do themselves, and
a covetous reputation to uphold ....
ROW 1: L. Goodwin, C. Vogel. ROW 2: D. Harnrnon, C.
Ari Board Social Board
SEATED: S. Seymour, D. Suffer. STANDING: M. Thomp- ROW lx N. Procfor, C. Pe-rmebczker, S. Wiisozl. ROW 2
son, B. E'IJ1'son, 1. Hay, D. Larson. D. DeHc:1gh, N. Weyer.
Judiciary Board Floor Chairmen
ROW 1: C. Fassero, I. Marlin, ROW' 2: M. Thorson, I. LEFT TO RIGHT: L. Hunnion, B. Wendhausen, D, Sirowy
Ifzmison, C. Moscherosch. N. Sussman,
Recognifion Board Orienfafion Board
ROV! I: K. Lesie, P. Sheetz. RCW 2: C.I?1ce,!.Mrc1d,P. ROYN lr H. Le-ppert, L. Shuckhczzt, R. Friis. ROM" 2: ,7
Zones. VVhitfom', S. LPMOIUQ.
Dormitory Living . . .
. ,Q .z Qomuszifslicru at sf1.f?1yi.'sq, Mm, 1,1113 zzfjtwmes. But Iillrii 1::.i:::II
ic1'1.':i!ofy resifienl leoms I0 slime, IO Zoierczfe, to blomlen he! Own vinfws
ing Ltfiffi army flff
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fi-bin '1'iEi'5'E "
ROW I: B. Funlce, I. McGuire, M. Blakey, S, Iolmson. RCW 2: M. Sytsmcz, A. Meacler, B. Paul, B. Benler, I. Bozzur.
Sylvia johnson, thankful queen with crown ond present.
President . . NTARIAN BLAKEY
Vin-e Presiderzt . . STEPHANIE SHEPARD
Seeretclry . IOAN lVlCGUIR1e
'llreczsurer . . SUSAN TOWLIAI
TVVA. in this ease. means Town VVomen's
Association. Although they live oli' campus.
these girls enjoy many "on-campus" henelits.
Most ol' their social activities are with Town Men.
such as their winter formal. il hzlyricle and the
springtime Bowery costume party. They also
have 21 tea on lVlother's Day and Z1 lull bullet
dinner each year.
Town VVomen are aetixely represented on
AWS. VVRA and Student Council.
President . . . . . JACK ELKIN
Vice-President . . MARSHALL EDWARDS
Secretary . . . . FRED HAWKER
Treasurer . . THOMAS AYRES
Wheii Student Council representatives Robert
Fulton, Bradley Smith and Don Stillwell report
to the council about Town Men, theyire Sure to
have quite a bit to say!
lVlost of Town Menis activities and Social
capers concern Town Women, ol course. Dances
and impromptu parties make up the Social agenda
Of the tW0 grgupg, "Give me liberty or give me . .
The real purpose ol Town Men, however, is
to unite the group more firmly with the uni-
ROW 1: R. Setzer, D. Stilwel, T. Ayres, I. Ellcin, M. Edwards, R. Knudtson. ROW 21 P. Wesley, D. Wilson, O. O'COnnell, C
Plummer, l. Wilson, 1. Kohnlce, A. Gomes, L. Spillers,
In the iall semester of l958, 2,788 married stu-
dents enrolled at SUI. For those, who l2 years
ago looked at the married student on campus as
a fancy which would pass with the World War II
veterans, this number, 26.6 per cent of the total
enrollment, seems almost unbelievable. What ex-
plains the married student phenomena? What
kind of students do they make and where do they
The GI Bill first made it possible for veterans
who were older and had families to come to school.
Today the increased enrollment is probably best
explained by the general trend toward earlier mar-
riages and the successful example set by the vet-
. . . the empty cradle . . ,
erans in combining school and marriage.
The general opinion about what kind of stu-
dents they make is that they are good students,
"They are inclined to be more conscientious," says
Dr, Harold Saunders, head of the SUI Department
of Sociology and Anthropology. He says they gen-
erally' are better students than their unmarried
There are lour financial sources upon which
most ol these married students depend: Working
wives, assistantships with the University, other
part-time work for husbands who can Ht it into
their schedule, or parental assistance.
The answer to the question of living quarters is
Pregnancy . . .
one with many and varied parts. Although many
married students live in rented apartments and
homes in and around Iowa City. most of those
with families live in the University Married Stu-
There are dilsferent housing areas for married
students provided by the University. All ol' these.
except Parklawn, were only intended lor use as
temporary housing when they were erected in
l947. They consist of S sets ol' barracks apart-
ments and one quonset area.
In March of this year construction began on the
. , . the baby comes . . .
. . . but studying must go on . . .
iirst of the large scale permanent housing projects,
Hawkeye Apartments. This project calls for l2
two-story buildings, each of which will contain
l6 two-bedroom apartments. The first of the l92
families which will be housed there are expected
to move in at the first of the spring semester of
1960. The estimated cost of the apartments will
be about 32.6 million and each one will rent for
about S85 per month.
University Married Student Housing takes care
of about 2500 people, including 1200 youngsters,
according to the Married Student Housing Oiiice.
. . . despite the constant interruptions,
The figures on the number of children per family
show that many are mothers and fathers as Well
as Wives, husbands, and students.
Perhaps the wife of a dental student summed
up her life as a married student the best. "We're
all in about the same situation. Our problem is
a common one. I suppose. We are trying to main- ...,
tain a good home for our children, helping our
husbands to get through school-and somehow
coming out ahead on the monthly billsf'
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Thank You, Thank You...
The theme, "SUI Cn the Movef, can accurately be applied to the HAWKEYE, for
staff members and many other people were on the move constantly to produce the
1959 yearbook. Unfortunately, all of these workers cannot be named on this page,
but, believe me, many silent thank you's were uttered to them this year.
I particularly want to single out a few staff members who not only did their
designated jobs, but exerted much more effort besides. To Janie Hubly, Ierry Parker,
Val Wilson, Cheryl Iennisch, and Gary Cohn, I say thank you again and again.
Also, special thanks goes to the photographers, headed by two very fine and compe-
tent Chief Photographers, Bob Malone and Larry Day. These were the boys that
put everything else aside to get HAWKEYE pictures. An additional thanks to Lou
Younkin whe helped us on sports.
Credit must also be given to Walt Barbee, business managerg and his office man-
ager, Nadine Lantau, who helped me considerably. And I say thanks again to the
idents and index girls who came in to work, not because the typing or indexing was
so interesting, but because they were willing to pitch in and help.
My deepest gratitude goes to R. C. Walker and Miss Gene McRae of Southwestern
Engraving Companyg Bob Collins and Clarence Unash of Economy and their fine
crew who were so cooperative, Bundy Allen and Chuck Kent of Kent Studio, and Iim
Kent of University Photo Service: and Iohn Harrison, publisher.
Finally, the largest single contributor to the HAWKEYE, one who helped me with
his good advice and his wholehearted support, is Professor Wilbur Peterson, HAWK-
EYE advisor. I could not have asked for a better person with which to work.
And so the list could go on and on. From Casey, the custodian, to the freshman
reporter who brought back the facts, I say thank you, thank you for making my year
a memorable one.
GRETA LEINBACH, Editor
V L ..
The University Looks Ahead
The university's cry for appropriations for new
buildings and additions was partially answered
this year when Governor Loveless signed a bill
providing SUI with six million dollars.
Board of Regents Secretary David Dancer said
top priority would be given to a new Law Center,
for which S53l2,000 has been appropriated. The
Law Building will be built next to the Law Com-
mons and both buildings will then house the col-
lege. The money will also provide room for the
law library in the new building and provide work
space for the law research program.
Proposed Low Center
The new pharmacy building will be south of
the medical research buildings. It will be a four-
story structure, connected by a tunnel with the
The money allotted for the chemistry addition
will be used to construct a laboratory and office
annex attached to the present building.
Other allocations will include the University
Libraries, Student Health, Psychopathic Hospital,
East Hall, the Fine Arts Building, and the State
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Proposed Pharmacy Building
Proposed Chemistry Addition
'FTF gr M
Air Force Rifle Team, 307
Air Force Seniors, 308
Air Force Stail, 305
Alpha Chi Omega, 320
Alpha Chi Sigma, 265
Alpha Delta Pi, 322
Alpha Delta Sigma, 292
Alpha Epsilon Pi, 352
Alpha Kappa Gamma, 292
Alpha Kappa Kappa, 266
Alpha Kappa Psi, 289
Alpha Lambda Delta, 295
Alpha Tau Omega, 354
Alpha Xi Delta, 324
American Pharmaceutical Assin,
Army Rifle Team, 307
Army Seniors, 309
Army Staff, 305
Art Department, 187
Associated Students of Dentistry,
Associated Students of Engineer-
Associated Women Students, 246
Band, Concert, 185
Band, Marching, 186
Basketball, Freshman, 170
Basketball Games, 165
Basketball Team, 164
Beta Alpha Psi, 263
Beta Theta Pi, 356
Billy Mitchell Squadron, 306
Board of Student Publications,
Burge Hall, 418
Cadet Corps, 304
Central Party Committee, 232
Chi Epsilon, 262
Chi Omega, 326
Collegiate Chamber ol Com-
Cross Country, 173
Currier Hall, 407
Daily Iowan, 200
Deans and Directors, 72
Delta Chi, 358
Delta Delta Delta, 328
Delta Gamma, 330
Delta Sigma Delta, 270
Delta Sigma Pi, 290
Delta Sigma Rho, 264
Delta Tau Delta, 360
Delta Theta Phi, 280
Delta Upsilon, 362
Delta Zeta, 332
Dolphin Club, 286
Football Coaches, 151
Football Games, 154
Football Team, 152
Gamma Alpha Chi, 284
Gamma Phi Beta, 334
Governoris Day, 313
Greek Week Committee, 21
Hancher, President, 70
I-Iawk-I Pep Club, 238
Home Economics Club, 253
Inter-Dorm Presidents, Commit
Inter-Fraternity Council, 348
Inter-Fraternity Pledge Council,
International Club, 239
Inter-Religious Council, 298
Iowa Christian Fellowship, 300
Iowa Transit, 278
Iunior Panhellenic Council, 319
Kappa Alpha Psi, 258
Kappa Alpha Theta, 336
Kappa Epsilon, 284
Kappa Kappa Gamma, 338
Lambda Chi Alpha, 364
Law Student Council, 282
Lettermenis Club, 180
Lutheran Student Association,
Marketing Club, 288
Married Students, 428
Medical Student Council, 276
Miss SUI Pageant Board, 257
Mortar Board, 261
National Football Awards, 161
Newman Club, 301
Nu Sigma Nu, 268
Occupational Therapy Club, 285
Old Gold Days, 255
Old Gold Singers, 187
Omicron Delta Kappa, 260
Outstanding Athletes, 148
Panhellenic Council, 318
Pershing RiHcs, Company B,
Phi Alpha Delta, 280
Phi Alpha Mu, 295
Phi Beta Pi, 267
Phi Delta Phi, 281
Phi Delta Theta, 366
Phi Epsilon Kappa, 368
Phi Epsilon Pi, 291
Phi Eta Sigma, 282
Phi Gamma Delta, 370
Phi Gamma Nu, 285
Phi Kappa, 372
Phi Kappa Psi, 374
Phi Kappa Sigma, 376
Phi Rho Sigma, 269
Pi Beta Phi, 340
Pi Kappa Alpha, 378
Pi Omega Pi, 296
Pi Tau Sigma, 263
Psi Omega, 272
Rho Chi, 296
Roger Williams, 300
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 380
Sigma Alpha Eta, 293
Sigma Chi, 382
Sigma Delta Chi, 277
Sigma Delta Tau, 342
Sigma Nu, 384
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 386
Sigma Theta Tau, 294
South Quadrangle, 393
Student Christian Council, 302
Student Council, 240
Student Nurses Organization, 291
Tau Beta Pi, 262
Theta Sigma Phi, 277
Theta Tau, 288
Theta Xi, 388
Town Men, 427
Town Women, 426
Union Board, 244
Varsity RiHe Team, 312
Women's Recreational Associ
Young Democrats, 243
Young Republicans, 254
Zeta Tau Alpha, 344
Aasheim, Ralph A., 272
Abbott, David W., 233, 253, 375
Abodeely, Georgina, 292
Abraham, William W., 371
Abrahams, Howard A., 79, 353
Abrams, Marlene E., 343
Accola, Kay Iean, 131, 262, 327
Acer, Iohn Whedon, 262
Ackerman, Kay, 293, 420
Ackermann, Robert C., 395
Archer, Bernard T., 269
Ardren, Robert Lyman, 311
Arganbright, Robert B., 385
Arkovich, Marvin L., 311
Armsbury, Anna Dale, 335
Armstong, K. Elaine, 327
Arney, Craig Edwin, 79, 187, 289
Arnold, Thomas Court, 191, 375
Arntal, Doris, 341
Aron, Gert, 262
Arp, Donna Iean, 337
Arthur, Iames Bruce, 396
Diane Sue, 208, 335
, Franklin T., 309, 363
Adams, Mary Alice, 413
, Mary Iane, 327
Adams, Mel E., 292
Adams, Richard Wesley, 266
Adamson, Lynn LeRoy, 399
Adamson, William M., 379
Addis, Winston Clark, 300
Addison, Robert E., 311
Addy, Iames Vernon, 398
Aerni, Walter Francis, 396
Ahern, Iohn Dale, 396
Ahrenholz, Donald I., 127
Ahrens, Paul Wesley, 311
Ahrold, Ioanne K., 329
Albrecht, Richard R., 281
Aldershol, Iohn Dale, 359
Alexander, Carole, 337
Alexander, Edgar Leon, 79
Alexander, Margaret A., 243, 301, 323
Alexander, Richard I., 265
Alfredson, Iack W., 79, 299
Alibey, Alexandra, 293, 329
Allcott, Carole Lee, 292
Allee, B., 373
Allen, Bruce Hakes, 375
Allen, Iohn Hamlin, 99, 280
Allen, Mary Louise, 327
Allen, Robert, 287
Allen, Sandra Louise, 329
Allen Stewart 387
Arvin, Robert Powers, 381
Asche, Clarence W., 93
Aschom, Mary Ethel, 131
Ash, Linda Mae, 327
Ashby, Iohn Herbert, 79
Asher, Mary Lou, 331
Ashland, Corine Mae, 131, 247
Ashline, Iudith Ann, 251
Ashlock, Larry Ira, 99
Ashton, George Donald, 245, 282
Ashton, I., 172
Ashton, William David, 172, 399
Asmussen, Frederick G., 307
Aspland, Carl Edwin, 79
Assmus, Iudith Anne, 301
Aswegan, Iames L., 379
Atkins, Roger Earl, 351
Atkinson, Iudith Anne, 300
Atwood, Diane M., 412
Augustine, Iohn C., 363
Aurand, Ellen May, 419
Ausberger, Robert Lee, 367
Avery, Iames Roger, 359
Avey, Miriam Lynette, 241, 331
Awakeem, Nouria A., 239
Ayres, Nancy Ellen, 325
Babcock, Walter E., 79, 288
Barnhart, William C., 363
Baron, Tobye Lu, 248, 251, 319, 343
Barr, Lonson Lee, 363
Barrett, Marilyn Mae, 319, 345
Barry, Gary, 308, 363
Barry, Robert Iohn, 135
Bartholomew, Donald C., 79, 289, 394,
Bartlett, Iohn Carter, 280
Bartlett, Phil, 375
Bartlow, Donna Louise, 250, 325
Barton, Sharon Ienn, 91, 250, 292
Bartunek, Robert, 306
Barvinek, Iames I., 400
Baskerville, Richard, 99, 281
Bassler, Thomas I., 127, 260, 269
Bassman, Martin, 353
Batcheller, Charles W., 387
Batcher, Robert E., 383
Bates, Elizabeth Iane, 337
Bateson, Bette Iean, 247, 341
Bateson, Robert Rule, 260, 281
Baumann, William C., 266
Beach, Rex Herbert, 286, 291
Bean, Karen Rae, 91, 292
Beardsley, Orin, 135
Beasmore, Iames R., 79
Beatty, Iames Foster, 93
Doris Marie, 131
Beck, Buron Iohn, 99
Beck, Craig Allen, 281, 309
Beck, Katherine Ann, 241, 295
Beck, Leo Patrick, 93
Beck, Leonard Lee, 127, 266
Beck, Lyle Vern, 79
Becker, David Lee, 399
Alley, William Gene, 79, 264
Allison, Marilyn I., 411
Allsup, Doyle, 152, 153
Almquist, David Duane, 135, 296
Amador, Io Ann, 284
Amble, Bruce Roy, 292
Amdahl, Ardith Ann, 216, 226, 292, 323
Amerhan, Carol Lee, 131
Amlie, Rosemary, 323
Amos, Kathryn Ann, 251, 248, 341
Anbuckle, M., 417
Andersen, I., 174
Anderson, Bruce Allen, 175, 398
Anderson, Carl F., 127
Anderson, Charles W., 396
Anderson, Clilton Lee, 127
Anderson, Donna Rae, 321
Anderson, Dwight Dean, 89, 272
Anderson, Evelyn Iean, 233, 248, 335
Anderson, Frederick E., 310
Anderson, Ianet Rae, 250
Anderson, Ioan Leona, 302
Anderson, Iohn B., 281
Anderson, Iohn R., 266
Barbara Sue, 421
Bachman, Allan C., 171, 290
Badger, Philip Owings, 349
Bagby, Barbara, 329
Bagenstos, Richard N., 397
Harold Norman, 276
Sandra Iean, 233, 343
Bailey, Carol Fay, 241, 325
Bailey, Cass Hauser, 266
Bailey I., 337
Bailey, Nancy Io, 250
Bailey, Thomas E., 93
Bailie, Samuel, 176, 286
Baird, Nathaniel T., 281
Baird, William C., 265
Baker, George Henry, 395
Baker, Kendall Clark, 400
Baker, Mary Elizabeth, 325
Beckerman, Donald F., 135
Beckerman, Iames A., 369
Becket, Millicent Ann, 410
Beckmann, Edward Merz, 93
Beckstrom, Iohn H., 99
Beer, Dean Arthur, 361
Bekemeier, Don, 288
Belcher, Iohn Thomas, 79
Bellis, I., 355
Below, Carl Francis, 79
Belt, Bert Harvey, 367
Bemus, Dean Harold. 127, 268
Benda, David Cyril, 363
Benda, Ianet Lou, 253
Bender, Iane Emma, 131
Bendixen, Charles D., 394, 395
Bengston, Eugene L., 79, 263
Bengtson, David Alan, 361
Bening, Stephen A., 367
Benner, Robert Bruce, 361
Bennett, Barry, 381
Bennett, Carroll Lee, 387, 394
Bennett, Patricia, 331
Bennett, Sharon Ioy, 327
Bensley, Harlan, 176
Benson, Robert Eugene, 241, 357
Anderson, Kathleen H., 285
Anderson, Lawrence L., 272
Anderson, Louis 1., 93
Anderson, Nancy Lou, 412
Anderson, Nancy K., 421
Anderson, Philip D., 93
Anderson, Sondra Kay, 331
Anderson, Susan Iane, 91
Anderson, Thomas Iohn, 288, 290, 359
Anderson, Thomas I., 79
Andrew, Carolyn Sue, 329
Andrews, Arthur W., 260, 305, 309
Andrews, David Ioseph, 164, 383
Andrews, Diane Adell, 248, 325
Andrews, Harold Dean, 93
Andrews, Iudith Maud, 333
Anglin, Carl Iosenh, 93
Ankeney, Harrold W., 79
Anstine, Robert Lee, 135, 387
Anthony, Gordon Vern, 292
Anthony, Sherman Lane, 127
Anton, Duane Ray, 355
Baker, Robert H., 99, 281
Bakka, Richard S., 353
Bakke, George Mason, 367
Bakken, Ronald Dean, 175, 398
Bakketun, Mary Iane, 248, 337
Baldwin, Betty Ioan, 341
Baldwin, Nathan W., 305, 308, 363
Balk, Myrna Mae, 241, 408, 413
Ballach, I., 378
Ballantyne, Iames R., 79
Ballard, Iohn David, 361
Bambenek, Mark Alan, 265
Bane, Iames Iulian, 79, 399, 375
Bane, Rodney, 89
Bangert, Iean Ellen, 131
Baratta, Phyllis Ann, 91, 292
Barbee, Walter W., 197, 198, 359
Barbera, Kevin Gerard, 383
Baren, Carole Rea, 343
Barfcls, Wayne K., 400
Barker, Carolee, 251, 323
Barker, William C., 398
Barkley, Karen F., 329
Barmahl, R., 399
Barnerias, Bertrand, 402
Barnes, Marian Lois, 127, 276
Barnes, Robert Evan, 375
Barnett, Ierry A., 127
Shereen, 220. 321
Benz, Robert Rex, 248, 381
Beran, Frank, 268
Berck, Ira, 298, 369
Berenstein, Marvin, 281
Berg, Iames Oliver, 286
Berg, Melvin Dean, 398
Berg, Redge Olander, 367
Bergren, Allan Iohn, 99
Bergstrom, Iudith K.. 321
Bergstrom, Mary C., 248, 341
Berkson, Edward Iay, 369
Bernatz, William A., 79
Berner, Robert Barry, 373
Bernstein, Gordon A., 369
Bernstein, Stanley, 369
Berry, Daniel Lee, 99, 280
Berry, Susan Mason, 335
Berst, Gordon Kay, 385
Betensky, Ellis, 369
Betz, Leighton, 172
Beukelman, David Paul, 357
Beye, William Emil, 385
Bezman, Frona, 293, 343
Bicknell, Murray, 93, 262
Bieber, Carol Louise, 241, 335
Bielefeldt, IoAnn, 131
Bier, Gene, 375
Bierbaum, Sandra, 250, 261, 327
Bigalk, Lester, 349
Bigsby, Ardis, 198
Biller, Donald L., 269
Biller, Iohn Richard, 377
Bilsland, Barbara Ioy, 91, 227
Bilsland, Margie Kay, 79, 285
Bilsland, Keith, 79
Bingston, David, 238
Birins, Bill, 286
Birkbeck, Mary Carol, 333
Bishop, Iudith, 339
Bishop, Sarah Iane, 345, 412
Biskup, Lorce, 323
Bissell, Barbara Ann, E2
Bittle, Patricia, 295, 418
Bittner, Elizabeth, 292
Bixler, Dale Ray, 289
Bjork, H., 309
Bjornsen, Terry, 79, 381
Bjornstead, Barbara, 232, 241, 245,
Black, Barbara, 79, 285
Blackstock, Benjamin, 357
Blackstone, Ioan, 131, 321
Bladon, Doyle, 89, 272
Bladon, LaVern, 89, 272, 283
Blagg, Arlan, 311
Blank, Robert Thomas, 309, 397
Blankenship, Thomas, 272
Blaszczyk, Camille, 323
Blaufuss, Donna, 277, 283, 331
Blayney, Keith Dale, 79, 305, 308
Bleakly, Iohn, 277
Bleasdell, Robert I., 266
Blinkinsop, Barbara A., 413
Blixt, Iames Karl, 381
Blodgett, Gary Burl, 272
Blodgett, Iames M., 89
Bloodhart, Diane Mary, 131
Bloom, Barbara Ann, 131
Bloom, Gary A., 282, 402
Bloom, Rodney Merlin, 79, 263
Bloomfield, Patricia, 410, 413
Bloomquist, Roger, 398
Blue, Lance, 253, 348, 361
Blume, Dennis Duane, 402
Blume, Emilie Claire, 245, 284, 329
Boatman, Dennis Duane, 402
Bobenhouse, Richard H., 355
Bobroll, Sherry Lee, 91, 343
Bobrove, Florence, 247, 420
Boe, Richard Nelsan, 359
Boegner, Elmer John, 400
Boehm, Nancy Ellen, 321
Boehmler, Barbara, 232, 250, 327
Boehner, Elizabeth, 331
Boeke, Barbara, 131, 261, 327
Boeke, Larry Harold, 351
Boeke, Sandra Lee, 239, 339
Boerner, Carolyn, 284
Boeye, Robert Pryce, 99
Bolinger, Lois Iane, 333
Bogart, Iames Winston, 286
Bohlender, Barbara, 413
Bohlender, Iohn W., 79
Bohn, Patricia Lynn, 249
Boland, Lois Mae, 131
Boller, Max Alfred, 266
Bolton, I., 400
Bond, Martin Evans, 400
Bondi, Richard Leon, 369
Bondudo, Otis, 241
Bonnett, Ronald, 387
Bonstead, Paul Arthur, 171, 383
Boone, Carol Ann, 131
Boosalis, Nicholas, 385
Booth, Robert Eugene, 385
Borchardt, Iohn W., 291
Borochofl, Eugene H., 353
Borts, Robert Allen, 306
Bos, Linda Anne, 211, 339
Boshart, Ronald Iohn, 385
Boshart, Sonja Rhea, 419
Boss, K., 351
Boss, Richard XVil1iam, 79
Bothe, Elnora Mae, 131
Bottger, Neal B., 291
Bougdanos, Michael S., 171, 309, 310,
Bougoukas, Anthony, 402
Boulton, Ion Roger, 176, 286
Bouma, Iohn Iacob, 260, 281, 282, 295
Bousquet, Allred, 171, 377
Bower, Susan Marie, 412
Bowers, Stuart L., 357
Bowick, Barbara Iean, 131
Bowman, Durwood, 79
Bowman, Iudith Ann, 291
Bryant, Harry George, 80, 290
Buche, Dale Kuntz, 269
Buck, Max Herbert, 280
Buck, William Davis, 148, 149, 176
Bucknam, Donald C,, 379
Buckwalter, Dale Alan, 400
Budd, Iohn Herbert, 367
Budd, Marjorie, 127
Buenneke, Richard, 99, 281
Buettner, Charles, 80
Car, R., 375
Carbee, Iohn Melvyn, 307
Michael Ion, 349, 367, 400
Carleton, Christy, 341
Carlin, Iohn Ioseph, 99, 280
Carlsen, Ione Kay, 233, 321
Carlson, Donald, 93, 377
Carlson, Iack Lee, 400
Carlson, Marcia, 329
Carlson, Raymond, 286
Carlson, Samuel L., 80, 289, 399
Bowman, Neta Marie, 131, 345
Bowman, Steven Edwin, 355
Bowne, Mary Ann, 335
Boyd, William Forrest, 398
Boyd, William Hadley, 266
Boylan, Richard Fay, 232, 255, 257
Boysen, Allen Edward, 398
Boyson, Bruce F., 387
Bradbury, David R., 348, 375
Bradley, Curtis D., 381
Bradley, Iack Hewitt, 79
Bradley, Michael I., 310
Bullington, Claudia, 408
Bullington, Cherry, 408, 411
Buhl, David Lee, 361
Buikema, Helen Lois, 410, 413
Buising, William, 367
Bulgren, William, 180
Bullington, Tommy, 396
Bumann, Lois Iean, 410, 413
Bunten, Ronald Keith, 266
Bunz, Claus Heinrich, 280
Buol, Mary Ann, 238, 284, 321
Carlsson, Anders, 176
Carmichael, William, 281
Carmody, Eugene, 164, 171
Carnes, Becky Sue, 232, 331
Carney, Donald Lee, 176, 286, 401
Carpe, William Donald, 394
Carpenter, Mary L., 410
Carpenter, Robert W., 164
Carpenter, Sharon L., 281
Carr, Druscilla Anne, 421
Carson, Hugene, 357
Carstensen, Clarice A., 333
Brady, Iohn Arthur, 280
Brady, Ruth Sharon, 245, 302, 331
Braga, Frances Lce, 285
Braley, Edward Miller, 89, 271
Braman, Marvin Lee, 305, 308, 367
Branan, Iames Dale, 357
Brandon, Amy Ann, 233
Brandt, Iohn F., 385
Brannon, Larry Dee, 310
Branson, Karen Louise, 242, 418, 419
Brater, Byron Henry, 395
Brauer, William W., 127
Braun, Bernard Ioseph, 301
Braun, Iames Edward, 135
Braun, Robert William, 245, 387
Brayton, Donald Max, 402
Breeher, Mary Lou, 131
Bremhorst, Iacqueline, 418, 419
Bremner, Iohn Barron, 291, 348, 363
Brennan, Terrence D., 383
Brennecke, Allen E., 79, 245, 281
Brenner Ruth Ann, 198, 230, 323
Brewer, Larry LaVerne, 266
Breyfogle, Newell, 291
Briar, Richard Ioseph, 300
Bridgeford, Loretta, 345
Bridges, Robert G., 281
Bright, Dennis Alan, 402
Bright, Ieraldine, 339
Bring, Robert LeRoy, 363
Bristow, Iack Lane, 266
Brocka, Ardith, 327
Burchett, David Eric, 371
Burdick, Raymond, 357
Burge, Iohn Linter, 238, 284, 3..l
Burgess, Carol Sue, 318, 341
Burgett, Keith Edwin, 99, 281
Burian, Paul David, 298, 301
Burke, Iohn Patrick, 241, 254, 282
Burke, Pamela Ann, 233, 277, 337, 413
Iames Harvey, 281
Carter, Iohn Edward, 80, 291
Carter, Louis Philip, 282, 348, 371
Carter, Myron Kay, 176
Carter, Steven, 241, 264, 383
Carvalho, Tonia, 327
Carver, Io Ann, 327
Burket, Iohn McVey, 266
Burmahl, Robert, 80, 289
Brockett, Susan, 198, 212, 245, 339
Brockman, Karen I,, 285
Brockway, David, 80
Brodersen, Margaret, 242, 285, 420
Brodsky, David Leon, 369
Frances Sue, 343
Brody, IeHrey, 375
Broer, Richard Neil, 351
Broghammer, Francis, 301
Broholm, Barbara, 300, 327
Brokaw, Thomas Iohn, 363
Brokman, Daniel, 361
Brookhart, Keith, 309
Brooks, Donald Dullfy, 367
Brooks, Peggy Anne, 243, 264
Brotherton, Diane Rae, 131
Brotherton, Kenneth, 272
Albert Charles, 361
Barbara Kay, 233, 331
Cheryl Diane, 247, 248
Brown, Iohn Anthony, 152, 153
Brown, Linda Ann, 245, 247, 329, 418
Brown, Lois Iean, 285, 343, 419
Brown, Lyle Leslie, 394, 396
Brown, Ronald Dean, 93
Brown, Ronald Gilbert, 361
Brown, Sandra Ann, 417, 421
Brown, Susan E., 248, 331
Brown, Terry Mercer, 400
Brownell, Frank, 282, 399
Brownell, Gwenda, 80
Bruce, Kay Marie, 131
Bruckshaw, Iohn, 375
Brueseh, Barbara Anne, 345
Bruner, Larry, 80
Bruns, Henry Clayton, 272
Bruns, William Carl, 401
Bryan, Ianet Nadine, 131
Burns Alyce Ann, 298, 301
Bums, D., 384
Burns, Floyd, 80, 238, 308, 348, 349,
Burns, Iay Robert, 93 H
Burns, Karen Heather, 335
Burns, Robert LeRoy, 272
Burns, Thomas Ioseph, 375, 395
Burr, Maurice Francis, 93
Burr, Rhoda, 80
Burroughs, Iohn A., 152, 153, 258
Burrows, Iohn R., 281
Burrows, Tom Gury, 99, 172, 277, 309,
Burt, Gerald, 265
Burt, Mary Ann, 345
Burton, Bruce Leon, 80, 361
Burton, William, 80, 304, 309, 363
Busby, Betty Carol, 224, 339
Busch, William Henry, 93
Buscher, LuAnne, 413
Bush, Mary Virginia, 331
Bushman, William, 308
Bushnell, Iohn W., 373
Butler, Gordon, 395
Butters, IoAnne, 301
Butters, Ronald, 398
Buxton, Otho C,, 371
Byers, David Edward, 281
Byers, Robert Dale, 99, 281
Bywater, Barbara, 208, 341
Cadwell, Roy Gene. 131, 399
Cahalan, Arthur, 89, 272
Cahalan, Richard E., 394, 395
Cahn, Bernard Ioe, 394
Cain, Nancy Leigh, 333
Caines, Iudith Ann, 250, 410
Caldwell, Donald E., 93
C-aldwell, Mary E., 337
Calease, Lyle Roger, 396
Callaway, Carol, 281
Camamo, Ioseph, 172
Campbell, Bowen, 375
Campbell, Dorothy L., 284
Campbell, Hayward, 258
Campbell, Lester Iohn, 80, 288
Campbell, Lloyd Lewis, 280
Campbell, Maurice D., 80, 263
Campbell, Patrick, 127, 269
Campbell, Prudence, 329
Campbell, Robert Lee, 349, 357
Campbell, Suzanne, 131
Campbell, Terry Fred, 80, 381
Canady, Richard W., 99, 281
Canby, Diane, 233, 247, 337
Cannell, I., 292
Canney, Donald Iames, 93
Canny, Sandra Rae, 345
Capps, Wallace, 359
Carver, Iohn Douglas, 288
Carver, Mary Lou, 327
Casady, Donald, 287, 291, 296
Case, Mary Camille, 341
Casey, Iack Edward, 387
Casey, Patrick Terry, 389
Casserly, Evelyn, 345
Castagnoli, Karen, 421
Castell, Hugh M,, 357
Castens, D., 355
Caster, Iames Edward, 292
Casutt, Edward Iohn, 80
Cataldo, Dean Lowell, 402
Caterine, Iames M., 127, 268
Catron, Damon, 367
Caviness, Donald G., 399
Cervenak, William M., 373
Chakravarty, Diptish, 239, 296
Chalgren, Steven, 396
Champion, Maurice C., 266
Chandlee, S., 333
Chandler, Gale, 321
Chapman, Iudith Ann, 337
Chase, Thomas Eugene, 80
Clayton, Iames W., 241, 245, 283, 292,
Cleaver, Gloria, 323
Clem, Robert Charles, 281, 402
Clements, Tyler Davis, 385
Clemons, Wilson Bryan, 238, 349, 361
Cleveland, Iudith L., 327
Cline, Barbara Iean, 91, 292, 410, 412
Cline, Phillip Edward, 381
Coad, Thomas Frederic, 89, 272
Coakling, C., 337
Cochran, Io Ann, 331
Cochran, Wilbur P., 355
Coffman, Mary Iane, 210
Coffman, Daniel, 365
Cohen, Gloria, 343
Cohen, Iames Alan, 80, 289, 348
Cohen, Kenneth, 127
Cohen, Reva Leah, 251, 343
Cohn, Gary, 233
Coin, T., 281
Colburn, Annette, 301
Cole, Iulia Rose, 337
Collier, Iames M., 401
Collings, Thomas E., 108, 359
Collins, Carol, 248, 333
Collins, Maris Dee, 251, 337
Collins, Ruthmary, 108, 249, 323
Combellick, Stephen, 351
Comer, Iohn Hadley, 80
Comer, William T., 265
Comito, Aldeane Mary, 337
Congdon, Ralph Horace, 371
Conlin, Georgia, 220, 285, 333
Conlon, Marjorie Ann, 108
Connell, Gary Martin, 349, 373
Conner, Wayne LeRoy, 135
Connor, Terry Hart, 375
Conrad, Clyda Iean, 108
Conrad, Iames Alvin, 307
Conway, Gerald, 269
Conway, E., 171, 397
Conway, Ierome Walter, 108, 280
Conwell, Alice Marie, 421
Cook, Donald, 108
Cook, Estella Iean, 131
Cook, Ianis Lee, 301
Cook, Nancy Elizabeth, 339
Cooney, Michael I., 395
Cooper, Gertrude E., 108, 345
Cooper, Iohn Alonzo, 265
Cooper, Sidney Danicl, 264
Coover, Bradley I., 187, 348, 379
Thomas W., 80
David Lee, 394, 398
Cherry, Diane Adele, 248, 250, 325
Cherveny, Allen E., 397
Cherveny, Iane, 131
Chinburg, Dale Leo, 93
Chipokas, Constantine, 80, 371
Chipolcas, Iames L., 99, 281
Chittenden, Ion Craig, 311
Christensen, Carl C., 299
Christensen, Clark H., 242, 289, 394
Christensen, Kenneth, 89, 272
Christensen, Donald E., 80, 93
Christensen, Howard A., 80
Christensen, Mary L., 335
Christiansen, Richard, 89, 397
Christie, Kay Annette, 293
Chrysler, Richard L., 395
Church, Iames B., 359
Church, Thomas Arthur, 93, 275, 288
Cianciaruso, Iean, 301
Ciesielski, Thomas, 400
Clabaugh, Ronald Earl, 379
Claerhout, William, 286, 310
Clancy, Patricia Kay, 301
Clark, Betty Kay, 331
Clark, Curtis, 266
Clark, George H., 99
Clark, Harold Eugene, 272
Clark, Iudith Ann, 242, 250, 264, 325
Clark, Nancy Peabody, 247, 302, 341
Clark, Richard Hollis, 152, 153
Clark, Robert Gibson, 135
Clark, Scott Allen, 310
Clark, Thomas Ioseph, 383
Clarke, Eric Lloyd, 172, 180
Classen, Viola Mae, 299
Clauson, Richard C., 152, 153, 171, 399
Clay, Karen Elaine, 419
Claymon, Allan Wolfe, 80, 369
Corbett, Ioseph Kirk, 387
Cordes, Gary Wayne, 80
Corenman, Barbara L., 343
Cornish, Sheila M., 385
Coronado, Apolonia, Ir., 379
Corso, Ernest Anthony, 285
Corson, Kent Comfort, 399
Cosgrove, Kenneth G., 108
Cossitt, Nancy Lynne, 319, 341
Cote, Timothy I., 375
Coursey, Hila Iean, 321
Courter, Ioan lVlae, 413
Courter, Lloyd W., 99, 260, 281
Couser, Iean LaVern, 285
Cousins, Peter Bevan, 108
Covault, Marvin Lloyd, 398
Cowles, Floyd Edlo, 108
Cox, Clark Michael, 107
Cox, David Lawrence, 80, 107
Coyle, Lawrence Leroy, 383
Cozzens, Austa Marie, 91, 292
Crabbs, Iack Austin, 290, 349, 351, 402
Craford, Magnus G., 282
Craft, Louise Ellen, 335
Craig, Iames William, 107, 178
Cramer, Carole Sue, 248, 327
Cramer, Robert Lee, 363
Crandall, Charles D., 268
Crane, Ianice Eleanor, 421
Crane, Marcia Louise, 345
Crane, Thomas F., 99
Crawford, Chester R., 258
Crawford, Rachel Ann, 331
Crawford, Robert Hugh, 107, 383, 400
Crawford, William A., 127
Crawley, Diane, 107, 323
Creger, Iohn Marshall, 99, 281
Crissman, Robert S., 311
Crist, Louis G., Ir., 402
Crist, Boyd R., 111, 395
Croghan, Gaylene I., 107
Cronin, Barry Iay, 353
Crook, Iames Arthur, 187
Crosby, Iames Harold, 107
Crosby, Robert, 80
Crowley, F., 399
Crowley, Ioseph Neil, 107
Crowley, Rowe Ellen, 107
Croy, Iohn Harvey, 308
Crull, Wilma I., 107
Crumley, David Dwight, 281
Cummings, Michael D., 107, 367
Cunningham, Dennis, 402
Cunningham, Iames D., 399
Cunningham, Roger I., 266
Cunningham, Sara, 131, 329
Cunnington, I., 377
Curans, Iames H., Ir., 93
Curry, Iack Lee, 266
Curtis, Mary Anne, 131
Curtis, Stephen Ion, 375, 394, 397
Curtis, Suzanne, 107
Cutler, Lester Edward, 286
Daasch, Donna Iean, 107
Daehler, Ronald E., 135, 296
Daggett, Nancy Lea, 91
Dahl, David Selmer, 266
Dahl, Iames Curtis, 394, 400
Dahlstrom, Ralph H., Ir., 107
Dahms, Roger Keith, 107
Dailey, David William, 311
Daine, William D., 272
Daley, Thomas F., Ir., 99
Dallenbach, Donald D., 395
Dalton, Donald Iohn, 99
Daly, Iudith Barbara, 233, 331
Daly, Virginia Anne, 333
Dameron Don-ald Gene, 385
Dameron, Linda E., 198, 199, 331
Dandl, Ioan Marie, 222, 301
Dandrea, Leo Ierry, 107
Daniel, Edward L., 381
Daniels, Iohn Marc, 107
Daniels, Marie Lanore, 91, 292, 422
Danielson, Camilla I., 341
Darby, Kenneth Vernon, 280
Darling, Dean Francis, 80
Darnell, George M., 107, 385
Dasher, Iohn Lawrence, 387
Davenport, Virginia L., 301
Davidson, George T., 385
Davidson, Iames E., 180, 287
Davidson, Tom, 80
Davies, Iames Harry, 283
Davies, Thelma Iean, 107
Davis, Danielle Dee, 335
Davis, Frances Anne, 131
Davis, Frank G., Ir., 107
Davis, Frank Wells, Ir., 383
Davis, Gary, 398
Davis, Iames Casey, 107
Davis, Iames Iay, 107
Davis, Iohn Robert, 127
Davis, Lawrence Alvin, 286
Davis, Norman Scott, 348
Davis, Stephen H., 365, 369
Day, Charles L., 198, 286
Day, Charles Wesley, 277, 292
Day, Iohn Hayne, 371
Day, Kenneth Lowell, 266
Dayton, Dorothy Anne, 107
DeBlauwe, Iack Harry, 162, 359
Debord, Donald Iames, 80, 288, 290
DeBruyn, William H., 107
Decker, Allred S., 93
Decklcver, Lavern M., 81, 263
Dedert, Wanda Lee, 131, 325
Deegan, Kay Marie, 91, 292, 321
Deets, Milton King. 383
Degnan, Iames Mathew, 81, 383
DeGroote, Kenneth F., 89
DeHaan, Barbara Kay, 341
Deignan, Richard Owen, 349, 383
Deignan, Robert E., 383
Deitchler, Roy Dennis, 387
DeIong, Iohn Arlo, 93
Dekock, William llenry, 387
Dells, Stanley Robert, 402
DeLima, Nancy Lynn, 107, 162, 232,
Deloatch, Eleanor M., 285
Denkmann, W. Iohn, 282, 398
Dennis, Mary Io, 107
Denton, William I., Ir., 81, 288
Derdall, Ianet S., 107
Derdall, Iohn Goodwin, 107
Detwiler, Ioan Hudson, 253
Devore, Ralph C., 93
DeWa11, Lou Ann, 187, 220, 248, 325
Dewilde, Paul David, 135
Dewitt, Iohn Ryder 11, 357
Deyarman, Thomas Hugh, 107, 242
Deyo, Richard Eugene, 99
Diamond, Ierry A., 238, 353
Diat, I., 300
Dickel, Marvin E., 107
Dickerson, Margaret L., 335
Diehl, Donald Lee, 280
Diehl, Emily C., 243
Dierking, Eugene Lee, 81
Dietz, Dennis Hugo, 400
Dilley, Frances Craig, 325
Dillon, Iohn Edward, 402
Dills, Keith Warren, 394, 400
Dills, Robert Maurice, 107, 305, 309,
Diment, Merle Morris, 127
DiNardo, Tom, 152, 153
Dirks, Iames Morton, 107
Ditman, T., 397
Dittman, Iudith Ann, 107, 410
Dix, Verlie Margaret, 253, 419
Dixon, George Anson, 93
Doak, Vaugh William, 385
Doan, D. T., 295, 355
Doane, Richard Lee, 93
Dobozy, Susie Elinor, 300
Dockendorfli, Robert D., 402
Dockendorfll, Iohn R., 93, 308
Dodds, Deanna Lou, 247, 245, 284, 337
Dodge, Constance Iane, 131
Doerr, Stanley Gordon, 107, 359
Doherty, Iohn Michael, 93
Dolan, Iames Edward, 268. 276
Dolan, Sharon Kay, 413
Domsalla, Sandra Lee, 251
Donald, Ioe David, 107, 291, 394, 398
Dondero, Ioseph Louis, 280
Donhowe, Edward Louis, 395
Donhowe, Peter Arthur, 395
Dvnlari, Iohn Robert, 81, 290
Donley, Iames P., 265
Donovan, Nancy Iane, 131
Dooley, Michael P., 277, 381
Doone, Robert George, 265
Dorner, Carolyn I., 107, 337
Dorothy. Iames Arthur, 107
Dorsey, Mary Iudith, 410, 413
Dotseth, Frank R , 172
Dotson, Iohn Thomas, 81, 241
Douda. Richard E., 81
Dougherty, Deanna Rae. 242, 321, 422
Dougherty, Robert E., 172
Doughman. Donald I., 266, 276
Doughty, llarry Reed, 387
Doughty, Loren Elroy, 381
Douglas, Iames R., 107
Dowd, Shirley Ann, 107
Downer, Robert Nelson, 241, 348, 377
Downing, Mary Eleanor, 285, 302, 418,
Doyle, Donald Edward, 99
Doyle, Kathryn Marie, 108
Doyle, VValter Paul. 81
Drahovzal, Iames Alan, 174, 402
Drain, Lewis Dee, 238, 245. 282, 357
Drake, Darrell Hugh. 152, 153
Drake, lune Eloise, 329
Dreibelbis, Richard L.. 108, 401
Drew, lohn David, 172. 180
Driscoll, Victoria I., 412
Dubbert, Donna Mae, 108
Dubois, David Drake, 357
Dubois, Roger Charles, 272
Ducharme, Richard I.. 348, 361
Duenow, Iohn Allen, 359
Dull. Richard William. 108, 361
Duffy, Catherine E.. 245. 335
Duggan, Bernard Clair. 81, 290
Duggan. Iohn Ioseph. 108. 371, 401
Dull, Iohn Michael. 164. 373
Dunahugh, Gary Allen. 385
Duncan, Randy, 152, 153
Duncan, Richard Leo, 265
Dunkerton, Sarah, 331
Dunlay, Iames Allen, 108
Dunley, Robert Emmett, 89
Dunlop, Nancy Iane, 108, 341
Dunn, Albert Ray, 152, 153
Dunn, Iames Miller, 81, 263
Dunn, Virginia Mary, 331
Durnin, Robert Eugene, 127, 269
Durr, Pamela Ann, 339
Durstine, Patricia L., 321
Dutton, David Iames, 280
Duty, Robert Clillord, 265
Dvorak, Patricia H., 333
Dyess, Ralph, 152, 153
Dykeman, Charles H., 311, 401
Dyslin, Robert R., 387
Dytrt, Mary Iane, 327
Dytrt, William Louis, 108, 304, 308
Eades, Karene Kay, 285
Easley, Norris, 81, 289
Eastin, Karen, 335
Easton, Iohn Edward, 81, 206, 288, 289,
301, 394, 395
Eastridge, Marilyn, 108, 250
Eberhardt, Alan, 280
Eble, Roger Franklin, 379
Echols, Ianet, 108
Echternacht, S., 357
Eckles, Charles, 401
Edison, Iohn Marvin, 245, 371
Edsall, D., 402
Edsall, Wayne Paul, 81, 396
Edwards, Dennis, 398
Edwards, Richard, 81
Efner, Daniel, 243, 379
Egan, Iames Russell, 93, 288, 309, 373
Egger, Carl Thomas, 93, 262, 288,
Eggert, Charles F., 93
Egli, Edith Marie, 108
Ehlers, Annabelle, 187, 335
Ehlers, Ioan, 108
Ehm, Catherine, 301
Robert Peter, 108
Eisma, Miriam E., 341
Ekdale, Robert Adrian, 127
Eke, Lynette Marion. 238, 325
Elbert, Betty Gene, 329
Elder, Howard, 94
Eldred, Emily. 249, 318, 321
Elkin, Iack Milton, 108, 243, 309
Ellenberger. Iudith A., 108, 250, 345
Ellerhofl, Donald, 135
Elliott, I., 333
Elliott, Nancy Lee, 108
Elliott, Richard H., 387
Ellis, Anita Louise, 333
Ellis, David Arthur, 311
Ellis, Ivan, 242
Ellison, Betty Lynne, 423
Ellyson, Craig, 108, 241, 387
Elsheimer. Maxine Sue, 108
Elting, Philip, 89
Elwell, Georgia, 421
Emanuel, William, 94, 288
Enabnit, Marlys, 233, 327
Enfield, Myron, 99, 282
Engle, Lowell, 187
Engle. Pat, 410
Englehorn, Gary, 108
Erb, Dean, 361
Erb, Don, 81
Erbe, Barbara, 108
Erbe, Carl Frederic, 283
Erdmann. Audrey Marie. 301, 419
Erhardt, Patricia, 91, 292
Gus, 359, 396
Nancy Sue. 255, 277, 335
Wilbur Paul, 108
Ernest, Iesola Emma. 301, 410
Ernst, Bette Ellen, 345
Ernst, Iohn Floyd, 410
Ervin, Laura Mae, 300
Erwin, Kathryn, 247, 333
Escher, Barbara Ann, 321
Eschman, Gary. 108. 305, 309
Evans, Iames Robert, 81, 281
Evans, Ian, 284
Evans, M., 402
Evans, Sharidon, 329
Evans, Titus Carr, 266
Evans, Vaughn Henry, 81
Everingham, Iulia G., 335
Evers, Thomas, 81, 288, 289
Eversman, Iohn Ioseph, 269
Ewald, Ioseph, 401
Ewen, Roger Franklyn, 152, 153, 233,
245, 348, 385
Ewoldt, Donald, 81
Faber, Donald Keith, 127, 266
Faber, Irvin, 94
Fairall, Charles F.. 81, 304, 361
Falb, Iohn Otley, 398
Falb, Kent Phillips, 310
Falconer, Claudine, 108, 302
Farber, Allen Tonni, 353
Farber, Edwin, 385
Farchmin, Carol, 91, 162, 226, 238, 335
Faris, Karen Kay, 131
Farrell, Iames Thomas, 232, 257, 361
Fassero, Coyla Iune, 108. 247, 422, 423
Faulkner, Ian Craig, 108
Faunce, Sherman, 395
Fay, Iames Ward, 396
Fay, Theodore Foster, 108, 309
Fearing, Kenneth, 396
Feauto, Douglas Iames, 387
Feehran, Richard, 135
Feilmeyer, Ronald, 394, 398
Feilmeyer, Robert, 398
Felling, Charles R., 109
Fellmer, Charles F., 371
Feltes, Mary Io, 212, 216, 337
Fennell, Mary Helen, 321
Fennema, Marcia, 187, BS, 329, 420,
Ferguson, Dianne, 333
Ferguson, Iay, 109
Ferguson, Robert Gene, 89
Ferguson, Thomas E., 394, 399
Ferleman, Roger, 109
Ferstenfeld, Myndell, 318, 343
Fetter, Iohn Lewis, 89, 272
Feurer, Virginia, 321
Fickel, Alice Iane, 335
Fiebig, Eugenia Ann, 109
Fienhage, Henry, 135
Filby, Sherry Nona, 131
Filean, Arthur, 355
Filer, Richard Dale, 81
Files, Winifred, 242, 249, 257, 341
Filseth, Henry Clark, 363
Filter, William Viggo, 349
Finch, G., 258
Finch, Vernon Dean, 94
Finkenbinder, Ann, 420, 421
Finley, Terry Ann. 131, 242, 331
Finn, Michael Richard, 127
Firzlailf, Eleanor, 319, 337
Fischer, Bennett, 281
Fischrupp, Suzanne, 109, 261, 318, 337
Fiscus, Roger, 397
Fisher, Thomas Paul, 94
Fitch, Alberta, 198. 345
Fitzsimmons, David, 109, 206, 257, 260
Flage, LaVern Iohn, 269
Flaherty, Charles, 81
Flammang, Robert, 301
Flander, Leonard, 99, 280
Flannery, Patrick, 81
Fleming, Iuv Ann, 131
Fleming, Sharon Kay, 210, 222, 327
Fleming, Willie Iames, 152, 153
Fletcher, Robert Ash, 109, 172
Flickinger, Thomas, 245, 375
Fliehler, Kark, 397
Fliger, Roger, 109
Flockhart, Donald P., 377
Flohra, Marlene, 410
Flood, Mary Elizabeth, 109
Flower, Ion Allen, 361
Floyd, Elmer Lee, 94, 262
Fluent, Robert, 81, 254
Flynn, Marilyn, 339
Focht, Frances, 109, 420
Foggy, Iane Ellen, 345
Folbrecht, Frederic, 363
Foley, Laurel Lee, 327
Follzers, Calvin Fay, 81
Folkerts, Gale Dee, 397
Fontana, Louis B., 109
Foote, Carolyn Ann, 285, 296, 323
Forbes, Esther Louise, 253, 333
Ford, Marsha Ann, 325
Forrester, Richard M., 81
Forsyth, Donald L., 395
Forsythe, Donald G., 277, 394
Fosselman, Thomas W., 81
Fouts, Charles Martin, 245, 387
Foutz, Martha Ellen, 131
Fowler, Katherine, 131
Fowler, Phillip, 109
Foxworthy, H. H., 109
Foy, George Edwin. 402
Fradin, Sharon, 343
Francis, Thomas, 272
Frank, Bette Roslyn, 343
Frank, Judith, 131
Frank, Louis Albert, 295, 377
Franklin, David. 311
Franks, Sarah, 341
Frantz, Richard Paul. 99. 281
Frazier, James S., 175, 371
Frederici, C. Carleton, 348, 383
Frederick, Jo Ann, 335
Fredericks, Jack, 81
Fredricks, Frank, 395
Freed, Wendall. 109
Freers, Fred, 109
Freitag, Ruth, 109, 419
French, Donald W., 94, 288
Freshwaters, Shirley, 109
Fretwell, Charles. 94, 262, 395
Fretwell, Robert Lee, 400
Frey, David Allen, 265
Frey, Robert John, 400
Frick, Delmar, 81, 289
Friedman, Howard E.. 369
Friedman, Larry A., 357
Friedman, Richard, 398
Friis, Rosalie, 292, 423
Fritzel, Barbara Jean, 109, 250
Froehner, Warren Paul, 94
Frohliger, John Owen, 265
Frohs, Richard Milton, 395
Froning, Dan Merrill, 81
Froning, Sylvia, 251, 325. 392, 408
Froschauer, David A., 387
Frost, James Wallace, 281
Frost, Patricia, 109
Fruehling, Larry K., 381
Frush, James Roy, 272
Frush, Josephine, 109, 252, 335
Fry, Carol Jean, 333
Fugate, Thomas Edward, 383
Fuhr, Richard Alan, 94
Fukumoto, Priscilla, 108, 285
Fuller, Dale Eugene, 76
Fuller, J. Stewart, 375
Fuller, Sondra Lee, 325
Fulton, Judith May, 329
Fulton, Robert L., 242, 243, 280
Funk, H. Clair, 290
Funk, Howard Gene, 398
Funke, Elizabeth Anne, 242
Furlong, Kevin Martin, 152, 153
Gabel, Donald LeRoy, 81
Gabel, Lester Craig, 357
Gabrielson, Gary Paul, 81
Gadia, Dick, 152, 153
Gaddis, Patricia Ann, 109
Galiield, William, Jr., 265
Gage, Jon Clarke, 300, 397
Gaines, Sally Ann, 109
Galiher, Gregory Lee, 375
Galinsky, Marvin D., 109
Galliart, Willard H., 81, 263, 395
Gallo, Julian, 272
Gamble, Richard T., 272
Gamble, Robert A., 175
Gammell, Jimmy Lee, 283, 292, 351
Gandolio, Anna Mae, 337
Garber, David Richard, 369
Garber, Ronald David, 280
Garcia, Vincent Paul, 109, 148, 149, 178
Gardner, Emilie, 337
Gardner, James Lee, 400
Gardner, Judith Ann, 233, 331
Gardner, Kenneth Dale, 135
Gardner, Robert Earl, 109, 308
Gartin, Stanley, 109
Garland, Carol Ann, 335
Garner, Charmaine, 109
Garner, Joan Marie, 109, 345
Garner, Wavern LeRoy, 81
Games, Andreas, 94, 239
Garrington, Chere, 109
Garslt, Donald Ray, 369
Gartner, David Gay, 109
Garwood, John Edward, 357
Gaskill, Laurence, 94, 288
Gasper, Melvin, 395
Gasser, Richard, 269
Gasswint, Charles, 387
Gauler, Brian William, 375
Gavin, Donna Marie, 335
Gearhart, John, 109. 172, 291
Gearhart, L, Bruce, 288
Gehring, Norma Ruth, 109
Geifman, Howard, 369
Geiger, Waldo, 367
Gcisewite, Charles, 383
Geith, Mary Annette, 109, 293
Gentry, Nolden, 164, 180, 258, 401
Gerber, Susan, 413
Gerke, Bonita, 333
German, Robert George, 268
Gerwin, Kenneth, 369
Getscher, Marshall, 398
Getz, Barbara, 337
Getz, Kathryn Louise. 245, 251, 329
Giasaiakis, James, 387
Gibson, Dana Bruce, 99
Gibson, Gordon Robert, 81
Gibson, James Van, 81, 308, 401
Gibson, Jane Taylor, 131
Gibson, Ronald Lee, 296, 351
Gibson, Susanna, 339
Giddings, Verlyn, 379
Giegold, Gail, 233
Giesen, Karen, 335
Gilbert, Kelwin, 395
Gilchrist, Jane, 198, 254, 333
Gilchrist, Lawrence, 280
Gilderbloom, Charles, 383
Gildner, John William, 363
Gill, Gary Stephen, 99
Gillberg, George W., 286
Gilles, Michael John, 363
Gillett, Hugh, 109
Gillette, Jay Michael, 311, 367
Gilmer, Joanne Luella, 109, 325
Gines, James Peter, 351
Gingerich, Jerry Lee, 387
Gingerich, Lando, 94
Gingery, Mary Lee, 284, 299, 302
Ginsberg, Harold H., 109
Ginsburg, Betsy, 412
Gintz, William, 289
Gipe, Mary Elizabeth, 109. 329
Gipple, Mary Kaye, 109, 253
Gitchell, Mary Jo, 247, 341
Gitzy, John Ainley, 272
Gierlov, Birthe M., 331
Glade, Vernon Albert, 109
Glassman, Frederick J., 232, 369
Glenicki, Nancy Lee, 323
Glenn, Charles F., 110, 280
Glesne, John Gary, 245, 254, 385
Glidden, Harold Guy, 363
Glidden, John Redmond, 281
Glover, John Richard, 385
Glover, Robert T., 385
Gnagy, Virginia D., 321
Goblirsch, Gregory C., 110, 309
Goche, Richard Allen, 373
Godwin, Karen Lynn, 295, 323
Goetz, Richard Paul, 110
Goldberg, Joseph E., 369
Goldberg, Terry Dean, 349, 353
Golden, Richard W., 353
Goldlarb, Avrom Jacob, 110, 241
Goldfuss, Robert Lee. 81
Goldsmith, Howard N., 127
Goldstein, Phyllis F., 293, 343
Gonsky, Marshall 1ra, 289, 353
Goodell, Franklyn A., 89, 272
Goodfcllow, John R., 363
Goodman, Carter Gene, 110
Goodman, Mary Ann, 410
Goodrich, Charles W., 265
Goodridge, Donald D., 81
Goodwin, Diane Merle, 248, 345
Goodwin, Lynne, 422
Gordon, Jerome Allen, 373
Gordon, Judith Ann, 343
Gordon, Susan Gail, 233, 253, 343
Goreham, Frederic L., 99
Goss, Leo Terry, 81, 290
Gossett, Joseph Alan, 110, 381
Gottlieb, Ella Louise, 343
Gould, Larry C., 110
Goy, Glen M., 94
Graeber, Susan Mary, 110, 249, 323
Graef, Bette Jayne, 110
Graei, Beverly Jean, 110
Graham, Georgiana, 345
Graham, James McCrea, 381
Graham, Marcia Ann, 245, 339
Graham, Richard Cyril, 276
Graham, Saundra Sue, 345
Grandy, William B., 110, 309, 375
Grant, David lddings, 135
Grant, Ronald Lee, 243, 389
Grappendorf, Robert A., 266
Grau, Kay Janean, 341
Grau, Leslie Vernon, 401
Gravel, Bill Lee, 152, 153
Graves, George Brian, 385
Graves, Jerome Jay, 398
Graves, Roger F., 110
Graves, Terrence W., 399
Gray, Kathleen Mari. 337
Gray, Milford E., 355
Green, David Ernest, 100
Green, Gretchen Marie, 110, 218, 261,
Green, Sandra Jo, 325
Greene, Richard B,, 82, 110, 288, 290
Greenwald, Stanley W., 127
Greenwood, Richard E., 243
Gregerson, Dallas G.. 280
Greiner, Peter M., 353
Grell, Arthur Louis, 94
Grier, James Edward, 100
Grillfel, Jane, 341
Griflin, John William, 94, 385
Grilling, Roger M., 82
Griffith, John Mather, 398
Grilliths, James Richard, 359
Grimm, David A., 110
Groenewold, Helen J., 110
Grofer, Edward Joseph, 379
Gross, Milton Ralph, 296
Gross, Phil, 280
Gross, Willis John, 308
Grosser, Ernest C., 310
Grosskopf, Edmund W., 397
Grossman, Edward B., 266
Grouwinkel, Gary, 110, 152, 153, 291
Grove, Mary Sue, 187
Gruber, Shirley June, 82, 285
Grund, Reva H., 238
Guemmer, David Arthur, 82
Guenther, Jerome H., 110, 395
Guenther, Robert P., 262, 310, 400
Guernsey, Daniel B., 100
Guild, Lucia Marie, 293, 341
Gullickson, Donna Mae, 250
Gunderson, Terence F., 398
Gunn, Ronald Charles, 89
Gunther, David, 110, 148, 149, 164, 180
Gustafson, Philip A., 262
Gustavson, James Lee, 82, 263, 289
Gustin, Nicki Ann, 319, 335
Guthrie, Richard E., 260
Gutz, Harlan, 110
Guy, Rose Etta, 110, 241, 408, 410
Haack, Larre Woodrow, 385
Haarsma, Peter Dale, 110
Hacker, Susan Ellen, 233
Hadacek, Sonja Jean, 412
Haddad, Kenneth G., 110
Haddy, Gary Michael, 171
Hagan, Arthur Darrell, 127
Hagemiann, Judith Ann, 251, 329
Hagen, Ellen, 335
Hagens, Annette Marie, 335
Hager, Paul R., 282
Hagerman, Janet Kay, 110
Haggar, Judy Kay, 325
Hagge, Neoma Jean, 198, 241
Hagy, Janice Deanne, 82, 285, 288, 329
Hahn, Clarence James, 94
Hahn, Sally Elizabeth, 110, 125, 198,
Hahn, Sondra Jane, 331
Hain, Robert Michael, 152, 153, 385
Halbach, Constance M., 82, 285, 335
Halbach, David Frank, 296
Willard Fred, 89
Hale, Edward Everett, 351
Hale, Hugh Dillon, 359
Hale, Ruth, 242, 408
Hale, Susanna Lemmon, 110
Halford, Thomas N., 110, 178, 291
aniel Lee, 89, 272
Hall, Jack Adair, 100
Hall, John Waldo, 110
Hall, Kathryn E., 110
Hall, Richard Carl, 367
Hall, Rita Jean, 343
Halland, Dianne Ardis, 335
g, Helen L., 325
Hallgren, Linda Sue, 323
Lawrence C., 381
Stephen Lloyd, 359
n, Edna Mae, 300
n, James Donald, 111, 361
Hambrecht, Howard L., 266
Frances C., 111, 248, 261
Sharon D., 248, 410
Hamilton, Carl Porter, 367
Hamilton, Judith H., 111. 331
Hamilton, Linda Jean, 335
Hammar, Margaret Jane, 293
Hammon, Doris Diane, 422
Hammon, Judith Ann, 238, 325
Hammond, Arthur E., 111
Hammond. Glenn Edgar, 82
Hancock, Edwin, 89
Hansell, Edgar Frank, 82, 281, 383
, Barbara Kay, 250, 412
, Carol Jean, 82, 284, 285, 288
Hansen, Charlene Ann, 412
, Duane Alan, 89. 272
Georgann M., 248, 420
,Jean D., 111, 218, 341
, Lloyd F., 135
, Norman Howard, 94, 262, 395
, Robert Henry, 291
, Ron, 228
, Stanley Dale, 111, 283
, Thomas Allan, 359
, William G., 135
Hanson, Dan Charles, 387
Hanson, Kathryn Anne, 132, 321
Hanson, Kenneth Henry, 395
, Nancy Lynne, 329
Hanson, Richard L., 82
Harbison, John W., 111, 266
Harbison, Richard J., 291
Harlf, Luanne, 233, 241, 254, 295
Judith Diane, 111
Harkness, Joseph G., 375
Harl, Jerry Dee, 89
Harl, Neil Eugene, 281
Harlow, Lon Russell, 111
Harman, Jean Emily, 241, 245, 331
ink, John Erwin, 257, 361
Harmony, Paul Kenneth. 94, 288
n, Larry James, 399
Jeanne, 111, 339
Mary Ann, 284
Harpole, Mark Allen, 254, 280
Harrell, George Lind, 152, 153
Harring, Richard Lec, 111, 164, 241, 309
Harrington, David A., 359
Harrington, Mary K., 321
Harrington, Pauline. 111, 243, 277
Harris, Alan Leroy, 282
Harris, Donald Ray, 82
Donald C., 111
Jerry Lee, 111
Katy, 198, 238, 323
Harrison, Gregory A., 111
Harrison, Irene M., 421
Harrison, John M., 206
Larry Allen, 291
Hart, William Sherman, 100, 280
Hartwig, Joselyn Mae, 345
Hartwig, Rosalee Rae, 111, 345
Hartz, Weston F., 398
Harvey, Elwood R., 89, 260
Hass, Albert Curtis, 266
Hass, James Joseph, 375
Hass, P. Gay, 111, 341
Hatch, Jerry David, 359
Hatch, Larry K., 171
Hathaway, Carol Ann, 251, 327
Haugen, Richard Dean, 127
Haugh, Emmet Vincent, 111
Haugland, Stanley M., 127
Haupert, Raymond B., 245, 363
Haupt, Gerald Duane, 400
Hausheer, Myron Rene, 127
Hausrath, Carol D., 132
Haussler, Lynne, 288, 302
Haverhals, John S., 398
Hawe, Lore Alford, 100
Hawk, Robert, 171, 385
Hawker, Frederick John, 111
Hayden, Judith Anne, 413
Hayes, Donald Paul, 355
Hayes, Martha Jane, 319, 327
Haylock, Stewart A., 111, 280
Haynes, Carroll E., 89, 272
Haynes, Richard L., 111
Hays, Allene Mary, 421
Hazen, John Glenn, 127
Heasley, George W., 288
Heath, Richard, 397
Hedegard, Victor, 82
Hedge, Roger Sinclair, 111
Heeren, Denny Dean, 367, 397
Heflington, Joseph, 357
Hefti, Marlin Lee, 363
Heid, Joan Diana, 341
Heide, Darwin, 111
Heimendinger, Richard, 355
Hein, Vernon Lee, 394
Heine, John Lawrence, 127
Heiss, Penelope, 413
Heitman, 164, 180, 401
Heitt, Donald Gene, 289
Heitzman, Robert J., 135, 301
Held, Byron Gene, 111
Held, Marvin, 94, 288
Heldridge, Robert M., 111
Helland, Richard, 361
Helm, Roger, 381
Helmers, Elizabeth, 412
Helmuth, D. Keith, 302
Hemenway, Gail Diane, 345
Hemesath, Carl Joseph, 272, 283
Hemesath, Norbert, 94
Hemping, Patricia, 329
Henderson, Julie, 333
Henderson, Lynn, 111
Henderson, Nancy Sue, 233, 323
Henderson, Ramon, 396
Hendrick, Mary C., 325
Hendricks, Gene, 383
Hendricks, James Y., 276
Hendryx, Nancy A., 111
Heninger, Ralph H., 281
Henkle, Lester Duane, 111
Hennessey, Darrell, 381
Hennessey, Lawrence, 268
Hennesy, Larry, 401
Hennings, John W., 94
Henningsen, Dennis, 308, 367
Henricksen, Roniald, 290
Henriksen, Jeanette, 292
Henry, Russell, 82, 290, 399
Hensch, William Wayne, 82, 241, 290
Hensel, Mark C., 311, 355
Herbrechtmeyer, J, R., 375
Heritage, Christie, 408, 410
Herman, Carolyn, 132, 261, 339
Herman, John Philip, 268
Hermeier Raymond, 172
Hermeier, Richard, 172
Hermes, Marcia Louise, 329
Heronimus, Thomas, 111, 309, 401
Herr, Catharine, 111, 335
Herring, David, 381
Herrmann, Roger D., 359
Hershey, Roger Dean, 92
Hertzherg, Thomas W., 112
Hetherington, Joyce, 111
Hetzler, Donald F., 299
Heuss, Ronald Roberts, 361
Hewitt, John Edward, 371
Heyman, William Lee, 111, 232, 255,
257, 260, 292, 348
Hibbs, Hannah, 111, 337
Hibbs, Lawrence, 309
Hickerson, Ann, 293, 341
Hickey, Jerald Edward, 111, 400
Hicklin, Garry Lee, 92
Hickling, Dixie Ann, 264
Hiddleson, Marvin Lee, 82
Higgins, Karen Ann, 329
Highgenboten, Carl, 381
Higley, Susan Colby, 327
Hild, John William, 371
Hill, Donald Adrian, 82
Hill, Jack Lee, 180
Hill, John Vance, 357
Hill, Marilyn Kay, 245, 255
Hill, Martin Ward, 396
Hill, Russell Joseph, 100, 281
Hillenga, Marlin, 92
Hills, Howard Kent, 398
Hills, Jared Samuel, 92, 397
Hillyard, Kimberly, 329
Hinkly, John David, 111
Hinson, Robert Eugene, 266
Hinton, Charles, 100
Hinton, James Ira, 92
Hirschler, Charles, 132
Hirst, Virginia, 111
Hitchcock, Clarence, 379
Howe, Thomas Robert, 349, 385
Howell, JoAnn Marie, 325
Howery, Stephen Edgar, 128
Howes, George Francis, 112
Howie, George Salem, 95, 301
Hoy, Karol Kay, 410, 413
Hoyer, Thomas, 373
Hoyt, David, 355
Hronek, John Peter, 385
Hrynkow, Thomas, 398
Hubbell, Douglas, 359
Hubly, Jane Marie, 112, 198, 277, 341
Huebner, VVayne, 286
Huey, Mary Catherine, 261, 393, 408
Hugg, Judith Ellen, 323
Huggins, Darran Noel, 112, 269
Hughes, Alan, 82, 288, 289
Hughes, Brenda Lee, 327
Hughes, Carol Ann, 325
Hughes, Gary Gene, 112
Hughes, Jeanne, 247, 327
Hughes, Thomas, 349, 387
Hullinger, Harold, 135
Hulse, Charles, 175, 363
Humbert, James, 397
Jeffries, Orland, 83
Jenkins, David, 276
Jenkins, Jacqueline, 112, 238, 241, 253
Jensen, Carolyn, 241, 335
Jensen, Denis, 112
Jensen, James Peter, 394, 402
Jensen, Owen Clillord, 128, 266
Jepson, Carolyn, 247, 331
Jepson, Nancy, 112, 331
Jeter, Robert D., 152, 153, 161
Jinkinson, Jane Ann, 292
Joe, Tim, 176
Johansen, Georgie, 300
Carol Jeanne, 214, 233, 331
Johnson, Dale F., 82
Johnson, Donald W., 262
Hitchcock, Marshall, 305, 309, 377
Hladky, Joseph, 375
Hlavaeek, Barbara, 329
Hobbs, Patricia, 233, 243, 323
Hochstetler, Elaine, 247, 285, 420, 421
Hockett, Franklin, 92
Hocking, Fred, 387
Hodge, Phyllis Ruth, 112, 293, 325
Holler, Martha Lee, 247, 285, 337
HoFlman, James Lyle, 280
Hofmann, James R., 112, 373
Hofrichter, Jane, 112
Hogan, Alice, 325
Hogan, Keith Randolph, 311
Hogan, Stanley, 82
Hoglan, Leonard Garet, 402
Hohl, John Lee, 359
Hohmann, Garold Leo, 92
Holaday, Kathleen, 331
Holben, Delores Ann, 333
Holcomb, Ann Louise, 112
Holcomb, Thomas Joel, 175
Holder, Donald Herman, 266
Holland, Alyce, 321
Holleran, Brent, 266
Holm, Patricia, 345
Holmes, Barbara Jean, 339
Holmes, Larry Lee, 387
Holmes, Margaret Ann, 233
Hols, David Randall, 100, 281
Holschlag, Judith Kay, 198, 248, 321
Holstrum, Gary Leeroy, 171, 187
Holte, James Allan, 127, 268, 276
Holvik, Carl, 387
Honiotes, George, 402
Honohan, Jay Harold, 280, 282
Honsell, August, 281
Hoot, Terrence, 398
Hootman, James Roger, 254, 1.80
Hopkins, Charles D., 82
Hopp, Nancy Anne, 329
Hoppus, Lee Lynton, 82
Horak, Shirley Jane, 325
Horan, Thomas Michael, 377
Horn, Donald, 152, 153
Horn, Kay Elaine, 91
Hornbaker, Norma, 112
Horner, Ruth Elaine, 112
Horr, Donna Lucille, 412
Horstman, Patricia, 112, 329
Horstman, Robert A., 395
Horstmann, Larry Gene, 82
Horton, George L., 361
Hoskinson, Samuel, 371
Hotchkin, Michael, 135
Hoth, Don Leo, 396
Hougen, Howard, 254
Houk, Eugene Eldridge, 89, 272
Hourigan, Roscoe, 92
House, Dorothy Anne, 112, 264, 345
Housley, William, 398
How, Byron John, 396
Howar, Robert Charles, 282
Howard, Dean Alva, 95
Howard, Gary Allen, 385
Howard, Judith Anne, 132
Howard, Richard Guy, 100
Howe, Deborah, 251, 339
Howe, Sharon, 413
Humbert, Nancy Sue, 331
Humble, Norman Clark, 82
Humble, William, 112
Hummel, Arlo, 82, 289
Hummel, James, 288, 289
Hummer, William, 255, 266, 276
Humphrey, Barbara, 327
Humphreys, Lloyd, 152, 153, 383
Hunt, Arlene, 112, 247, 249, 339
Hunt, Jon Russell, 286
Hunter, Joellyn, 345
Hunting, Constance, 345
Hurley, William, 112
Hurst, Cecile, 422
Huston, Beverly, 410
Hutchcroft, Ivan, 402
Hutchins, David, 357, 398
Hutchins, Sandra, 83, 285
Hutchinson, James R., 135, 265
Hutchinson, Sherritt, 250
Hvidston, Bobbe Jane, 241, 408
Hyatt, John David, 112
Hyde, Thomas, 172, 357
Iafrate, Eugene, 112
Iber, Mary Noel, 233, 339
Ide, William Joseph, 95, 262, 275
ledema, Stuart Martin, 402
lgram, Mohamed, 112
lngram, David Forquer, 180
Ingram, Robert Bruce, 383
Inman, Larry, 398
Intveldt, Sandra Jean, 311
Irish, Carlin, 251
Irish, Pamela, 341
Irish, Thomas, 266
Irvin, Gerald, 112
Irving, Anna Lynn, 112
Irwin, James Robert, 281
Issacson, Elissa, 132
Isenhart, Robert Lee, 357
Isom, Waldon Elwin, 241, 272
Jaarsma, Ralph, 112
Jack, Pamela, 321
Jacobi, Carol Louise, 112, 299
Jacobs, Joan Edith, 238, 343
Jacobson, Jean, 345
James David, 128
James, Frank Munger, 175, 381
James Jeanne, 419
James Jule, 337
Robert Monroe 399
James, Ruth Ann, 284, 408
James Stanley, 266
Jamison, Janet, 112, 423
Janda, Jon Wesley, 95
Jansen, Dale, 365
Janss, Mary, 233, 341
Japlon, Kenneth, 171, 385
Jarrard, Jerry Lee, 399
Jauch, Raymond, 152, 153
Jebens, Nancy, 345
Jeck, Dorothy, 319, 339
Jeffries, Deloris, 91, 292
Johnson, Jacqueline, 132
Johnson, James Renus, 95
Johnson, James Edward, 95
Johnson, Jean, 224
Johnson, Jennie, 113
Johnson, Karma, 412
Johnson, Kenneth, 398
Johnson, Larry Edward, 291
Johnson, Lawrence, 113
Johnson, Marjorie, 247
Johnson, Nancy Jane, 323
n, Norma, 419
Johnson, Robert D., 113
Johnson, Willis LeRoy, 291
Johnsten, Richard A., 113, 308, 363
Johnston, James H., 113, 402
Johnston, David G., 266
Johnston, Judith Ann, 335
Johnston, Nancy Kay, 132, 325
Johnston, Nik Lee, 361
Johnston, Pauline, 248
Johnstone, George, 113
Maynard, 128, 269
Benjamin Rees, 82, 298, 302, 36
Jones, Daniel Merritt, 113, 371
Jones, Harry B., 135
Jones James Austin, 375
Jonesi Joel Daniel, 113, 286
Jones, Judith, 233, 253, 325
Lester Tyler, 361
Marilyn Joyce, 132
Peggy Sue, 423
Richard Ralph, 280
Sarah Ann, 113
Jones, Thelma Lucille, 113
Jones, Victor Lyman, 289
Jones, William Morris, 263, 289
Jonson, Kathleen H., 337
Jordan, Dennis Edward, 113, 125
Jordan, Jimmy Murray, 233, 349
Jordan, Richard E., 113
Jorgensen, Marlene J., 284
Joselyn, Phillip E., 381
Judd, Larry Eugene, 396
Judd, William Howard, 95
Judge, Raymond Lewis, 395
Judy, George Clay, 377
Jungquist, Marilyn Lu, 325
Junk, Betty Ann, 113, 239, 261, 301, 34
Junk, Donna Jean, 345
Junk, Robert Peter, 82
Junkins, Larry James, 113
Jury, Llewellyn Jane, 113
Justen, Peter Joseph, 162, 238, 254,
Kafer, Paul Rupert, 113
Kagihara, Edward K., 268, 128
Kaiser, Lyman Lee, 292
Kalas, Harry Norbert, 113, 367
Kalchbrenner, John H., 295
Kallem, Carolyn Ruth, 419
Kalmbach, Beth, 331
Kamer, Bruce Sewell, 359, 396
Kamerick, John Oliver, 83
Kandel, Gerald L., 269
Kane, Richard Edwin, 95
Kanis, Stewart F., 128
Kanter, Myron, 369
Kaplan, Dorothy Mae, 327
Kaplan, Stuart Robert, 353
Kapur, Krishan, 239
Karl, Edward Herbert, 113
Karnchanachari, N., 239
Karras, Paul George, 152, 153
Karrys, Anna Ernest, 293, 422
Kash, Don Elson, 113
Katleman, Matlee, 113, 298, 343
Katz, Franklin, 269
Katz, Hirschel, 53
Katz, Ioanna, 113
Kaufman, Iames Arthur, 269
Kay, Carl Ronald, 371
Keast, Iames, 281
Keefner, George, 375
Keen, Marcia Lynn, 421
Keesler, Kathryn Ann, 113, 408, 410, 412
Kegley, I. Colby, 385
Kehoe, Margaret Rose, 301, 323
Kehrli, Iames Ioseph, 398
Keim, Larry, 83, 263
Kellam, Mary Kathryn, 198, 241, 253,
Kellenberger, Gene, 280
Keller, Caroline, 325
Kelley, VVilliam, 309
Kelly, Daniel, 377
Kelly, Earl P., 373
Kelly, Iames Donald, 83
Kelly, I. R., 180
Kelly, Kathleen, 264, 301, 345
Kelly, Mary Ann, 113, 243
Kelly, Molly, 323
Kelly, Robert Clare, 135
Kelsay, Delbert, 397
Kelsay, Gary LeRoy, 365
Keltner, Carl Henry, 83, 289, 399
Kemble, Peter, 83
Kemmann, Henry David, 83
Kcmmerer, Iay Brandt, 286
Kcmpenaar, Donnis, 339
Kempenaar, Iohn Wayne, 113
Kemper, Iudy Glea, 113
Kennedy, Howard 1., 381
Kennedy, Iames F., 272
Kennedy, Ianis Lugene, 113, 412
Kennedy, Iulia, 410
Kennedy, Mary Helen, 91, 113, 341
Kennedy, Nancy Ann, 327
Kenney, Eugene, 83
Kensinger, Nancy Io, 412
Kent, Thomas Hugh, 128
Kenyon, Brian, 178
Keoppel, Donald, 83
Kephart, Ralph LaVern, 311
Kerr, Hollis Edward, 379
Kerr, Iohn Willis, 95
Kerr, Lawrence Melvin, 128, 268
Kessler, Iacqueline, 345
Ketelsen, Harold, 83
Ketelsen, Mary, 339
Ketelsen, Nancy, 339
Ketelsen, Richard, 113
Kewney, Lester, 164, 371
Kibby, Arthur, 311
Kidder. Ann Austin, 329
Kielsmeier, Ann, 411
Kiernan, Thomas, 128
Kierscht, Charles, 385
Killey, Sharon Kay, 327
Killinger, David, 113, 387
Killinger, Sam Scott, 171, 387
Kim, Hyun Min, 95
Kim, 11 Sung, 95
Kimherlin, Virginia, 419
Kimm, Kenneth Dennis, 398
Kimmell, Wayne, 232, 238
Kimzey, Merle Howard, 83
Kinderman, Keith, 371
King, Lloyd Thomas, 266
King, Margery, 113
King, Samuel Peter, 280
Kinnamon, Ierry, 348, 381
Kinsey, Karole Louise, 323
Kintner, Iack Philip, 300
Kintner, Shirley, 300
Kinton, David Edward, 113, 348, 355
Kintz, Buddy, 113
Kiple, Charles Murray, 357
Kirchner, Eugene, 113
Kirkman, Ann Ellen, 233, 341
Kirkpatrick, Ierry D., 113
Kirkwood, Robert Gene, 113, 292
Kirtley, William, 113, 281
Klare, Robert Iohn, 95
Kleinjan, Beverly Ann, 251
Kleinsmith, Richard, 402
Klemesrud, Iudy Lee, 198, 238, 241,
247, 254, 257, 345
Klimes, Donald, 83
Klimes, Iosepl1Iohn, 83
Klindt, Ianet, 132
Kline, Iohn Howard, 361
Klingaman, Kay Ellen, 248, 329
Klinger, Allan Howard, 171
Klinger, Gayle Denise, 335
Klingler, Robert Iohn, 262, 397
Klopiernstein, Glenn, 83
Klott, Arnold, 373, 397
Knapp, Barry, 266
Knapp, Bob Lee, 371
Knief, Larry LeRoy, 387
Knight, Dean LaVerne, 113
Knight, Donald Ray, 348
Knight, Sue Tucker, 132
Knock, Richard Andrew, 113
Knorpp, Lawrence, 396
Knox, Iames Edwin, 95, 242
Koch, Donald LeRoy, 114
Koch, Gerhard, 265
Koelling, Elinor, 114
Koepke, Robert Louis, 114
Koepnick, Larry Paul, 299
Koepping, Frederick, 114
Koester, Mary Ann, 132
Koh ln Ho, 95, 239
Kohlhase, Dawn, 114, 327
Kohnke, Iohn Dean, 95
Kolda, Ierry Wayne, 365
Kolk, Laurence, 402
Kwlker, Edward, 381
Kolker, Emilie, 233, 341
Kolker, Margaret, 232
Kolterman, Robert, 377
Kopel, Eldon Anthony, 301
Kopel, Iames Wilbert, 395
Korando, Iudith Anne, 292, 321
Korns, Iohn Marshall, 95
Korns, Michael Edward, 128
Korte, Mary Lenora, 293
Kortman, Iudith Anne, 132
Kosnar, Iean Ellen, 198, 301, 345
Kottman, Elmer Iohn, 292
Kozak, Samuel Ioseph, 180
Kraft, Nancy Ann, 331, 413
Krambeck, Iames Lee, 245
Krambeck, Walter, 311, 389
Krapek, Mary Ann, 114
Krause, Charles, 114, 260, 266, 276
Krause, Lawrence, 233, 369
Kraushaar, Maurice, 128
Kreft, Keith, 383
Kregel, Thomas Ioseph, 83
Kregness, Mary Ioan, 301
Krehlik,, Dean, 351
Krejcie, Virginia, 114, 321
Krenzer, Iohn, 265
Kress, Katherine, 277, 421
Krezek, Richard. 383
Krieger, Marlene, 114, 323
Kroening, Dorothy, 327
Krueger, Larry Ioseph, 309, 389
Lalor, Rik L., 375
Lamb, Robert D., 95
Lammers, Leon A., 95, 262
Lampe, Robert Leroy, 357
Landau, Robert Carl, 381
Lande, Roger Lee, 114
Landherr, Edwin Iohn, 349, 371
Landhuis, Leo Ray, 128
, Bonnie Ieanne, 132, 335
, Clark Albert, 351
, Iack Tuttle, 135
Lang, Larry Lee, 89
Lang, Michael Edwin, 379
Langheim, Marcellus W., 300
Langston, Ralph I., 152, 153
Lanning, David Earl, 233, 381
Lannon, Dennis P., 114, 373
Lantau, Nadine Esther, 198, 245, 247,
Lantis, Larry Roger, 400
Lapham, William Gaius, 152, 153
LaP1ante, Marilyn I., 250
Lappin Don Edward, 400
Larimer, Milo Charles, 385
Larocque, Iules N., 114
Larsen, Douglas Iames, 114
Larsen, Ierry Lee, 89
Larsen, Iohn Harry, 83, 289
Larsen, Polly Ann, 410, 413
Larsen, Sharon Kay, 210, 217, 247
Larsen, Shirley Faye, 218, 318, 335
Larson, Clillord C., 310, 379
Larson, Dolores D., 423
Larson, Donna Ioan, 187, 331
Larson, Iacque Robert, 394
Larson, Ierry Leroy, 272, 281, 402
Larson, Karen Io, 114, 325
Larson, Marilyn Ioyee, 335
Larson, Robert C., 135
Larson, Robert M., 275
Larue, Mary Suzanne, 329
Lascody, Charlene I., 325
Laughlin, Anne, 327
Laughlin, Ieanette A., 335
Laumbach, Karen Kay, 198, 233, 245,
Lauterbach, Mary I., 335, 251
Lavelle, William Earl, 272
Lavia, Iiames Paul, 365
Law, Ann Marie, 284, 319, 325
Lawlor, Leo Michael, 114
Lawlor, Michael Iohn, 373
Lawrence, Carol Ann, 343
Lawrence, Charles M., 286, 402
Lawson, Blanche, 91, 292
Lawson, Gerald Lee, 187
Lawton, Iohn William 280
Lawton, Rhoades, 381
Leake, Sandra Ann, 410, 412
Leaverton, Robert B., 262
, Charles Oliver, 152, 153
, Gwen Ioyce, 321
Marlene Diane, 343, 412
Levinson, David S., 238, 369
Levis, Robert Edgar, 128, 266
Leweck, Iames Richard, 95, 301
Lewis, Dale Kenton, 83, 348, 351
Lewis, Don Elwood, 351
Lewis, Franklin Duane, 95
Iohn William, 114, 398
Michael B., 152, 153, 171, 381
Patricia Ann, 114
Robert William, 95, 262
Leytze, Susan Ann, 321
nberger, H. W., 95
Lichty, Iames Edward, 266
Lieb, Ioel Cornelius, 383
y, Iohn Horst, 148, 149, 175, 381
Liestman, Anita Iean, 132, 253
Life, Patrick Iames, 280
Iane Ellen, 345
Sandra Louise, 238, 343
Lillard, Thomas S., 100
Lilledahl, Richard E., 115
Lillibridge, William, 83, 296
Iames Gene, 283
Susan Louise, 212, 337
Robert Herman, 128, 268
Lindbergh, Iohn Wesley, 114
Linden, Dewey Iames, 115
Linden, Iames Stewart, 268
Linder, Robert Duane, 100, 281
Lindholm, Donald W., 243
Ling, Samuel C., 239
Lininger, Lloyd L., 115
Lininger, Virginia A., 115
Howard Keith, 361
Linnan, Mary Claire, 335
Linquist, Ralph F., 115
Roberta Sue, 238, 343
Litscher, Thomas Neil, 377
Mary Alice, 115, 318, 323
David Leslie, 387
Liudahl, Gene Ramon, 361
Livermore, Thomas E., 132
Livingston, Martha I., 81, 292
Llewellyn, Neal N., 128
Llewelyn, David Gene, 272
Lo, William W., 269
Lock, Leonard Edwin, 115
Lockwood, Gary M., 311
Logan, Michael A., 115
Logan, Robert L. Ir., 357
Logan, Thomas Eugene, 100, 381
Lois Marie, 115
David Claire, 269
Long, Fred Robert, 152, 153
Long, Gary Roger, 95
Long, Ioseph Carl, Ir., 397
Long, Marjorie Helene, 115
Long, Mary Caroline, 292, 321
Long, Robert Goodwin, 288, 290
Long, Sally Linwood, 327
Long, William Henry, 83, 288, 290
Longneeker, William K., 355
Krumviede, Sarah Iane, 333
Kruse, Franklin, 264
Kruzich, Thomas, 114
Kuba, Robert Stanley, 114
Kubicek, Donald H., 395
Kuchel, Dorothy, 295
Kuehl, Ierry Lee, 299, 396
Kuhn, Christopher, 114
Kuntz, Ronald William, 83
Kunzman, Ritzanna, 132
Kupfer, Ianice, 329
Kupka, Edward Eugene, 95
Kupris, Ierry Lee, 371
Kupris, Kay Marie, 281
Francis, 373, 397
Kyd, Iohn Robert, 394, 400
Kyle, Iuclith Wayne, 251, 337
Kyle, Robert Edward, 396
Lacina, Norma Io, 114
Lacock, Gary Lee, 381
Lacock, Roger Dale, 83
Lacy, Paul Iames, 397
Ladd, Barbara Ann, 323
Ladd, Eugene Allen, 280
Ladd, Margaret Ann, 247, 248, 339
Laduke, Ray Martin, 286
Laing, Earl Iohn, 397
Lainson, Phillip A., 367
Lake, Richard Peter, 100, 280
Lee, Karen Marsha, 187, 233, 238, 241,
Lee, Lyle Theodore, 83
Lee, Robert Allen, 128
Lees, Paul David, 152, 153
Lefl, Alan Robert, 95, 375
Lell, Phillip Arthur, 100
Lelfel, Richard Bruce, 114
Leikow, Allan Eugene, 369
Lego, Robert Thomas, 100, 281
Lehms, Robert Hugo, 95, 262, 395
Lehr, George Warwick, 83, 263, 289
Leighty, Terry Lowell, 114, 238, 363
Leinbach, Greta Iean, 197, 198, 199, 261,
Lekwa, Ronald Iames, 400
Lelchook, Frank, 369
Lemek, Richard Ioseph, 83
Lemoine, Sherilyn I., 285, 423
Lennie, Iames Xavier, 83
Leonard, Hiram Ioseph, 115
Leonard, Iulie Ann, 292
Leonard, Mary Iane, 115
Leppert, Ruth Ioan, 423
Leshyn, Iohn Steven, 95, 152, 153, 275,
Leshyn, Lois Barbara, 413
Lesle, Karen Marie, 422, 423
Leto, Raymond Angelo, 114
Lettow, Gary Ioe, 351
Levalley, Gary Lee, 115
Levensky, Mark Alan, 114, 369
Leventhal, Roger H., 353
Levi, Phillip M. Ir., 286
Longstalli, Iames F., 361
Longstreth, Helen E., 100, 282
Lomer, Iohn Gardner, 83, 263, 289
Lord, Richard Lyndon, 95, 262
Lorenz, Fritz Carl, 115
Lorenz, Karon Reid, 83, 247, 285, 418
Lorenz, Sharon Reid, 115, 385, 418, 419
Lory, Donald Iay, 357
Lotts, Dan Wasson, 367
Loughran, Virginia L., 323
Lovejoy, Harry F., 272
Lovelace, Ierry Lee, 280
Loveless, Linda Lee, 333
Loveless, Sandra Ann, 329
Lowell, Sharon Lee, 251
Lowry, Gretchen L., 321
Loynachan, Keith W., 84
Lubbers, Gilbert Ray, 401
Lubke, Margarete E., 420, 421
Lucke, Robert Iames, 396
Lueck, David Edward, 95
Lueck, Suzanne Rae, 115
Luepker, Lavem W., 263, 381
Luft, Emil Adolf, 174
Luiken, Ierry Arthur, 84, 263
Lumbard, Melville D., 238, 361
Lumry, Mathilda Anne, 115, 421
Lund, Arnette Kay, 247, 277, 327, 420
Lund, Axel Thorvald, 276
Lund, Donald Roy, 371
Lund, Ralph Kelsey, 115, 400
Lupton, Karen Lynne, 241, 293, 420
Lustgarten, Gary I., 369
Lustik, Leonard, 353
Luth, Barbara Ann, 412
Luthans, Freddie, 172, 367
Luttrell, Gene Floyd, 178
Lutz, Ierry Wayne, 264, 282
Lyle, Ralph Iames, 172, 180
Lyman, Douglas C., 115, 377
Lyman, Mary Ellen, 301, 412
1.ynch,Iane Elma, 321
Lynch, Mary Lou, 115, 321
Lynn, Harlan Curtis, 379
Lytle, Richard Harold, 95
MacDonald, Stewart, 115
Maclnnes, Ioan Alice, 115
MacKinney, Douglas, 152-153, 361
Macon, Harold, 272
MacRander, Raymond, 115
Macy, Iames Canon, 95
Madole, Marlyn, 84, 288
Madonia, Anthony, 401
Madson, Richard, 400
Maggert, Iames Robert, 100, 282
Magnusson, Donald, 280
Maguire, Iohn Edward, 84
Mahan, Sarah, 253
Mahannah, Harry, 115, 268
Maher, David LeRoy, 373
Maher, Thomas William, 95, 275
Maher, Warren Eugene, 302
Main, Deloss, 389
Maire, Thomas Paul, 95
Malik, Norbert, 95, 262
Malloy, Dennis, 301, 396
Malloy, Mary, 224
Malm, David Charles. 95
Malone, Robert C., 197
Malpas, Edward, 264
Maly, Allan Frank, 375
Manatt, Charles, 243, 280
Manders, Mark Edward, 152-153
Manderscheid, Madonna, 115
Manderson, Kay, 284
Manly, William, 100
Manning, Iohn Charles, 115
Mantz, Richard Frank, 349, 363
Marcelonis, Robert, 84
Margulies, IeFfrey, 369
Mariner, George, 100, 281
Maris, Cornelius, 115
Mark, Lennadore, 115
Marken, Linda, 302
Marker, Harry Gerald, 399
Marks, Michael, 280
Marlin, Ianet Elaine, 115, 187, 285, 333,
Marr, Nancy, 301
Marsden, Sharon Rhea, 132
Marsh, Willard, 115
Marske, Herbert, 172
Marsolais, Ernest, 264, 282
Marsteller, Donald, 95
Martens, Iames Kay, 385
Martin Charlene, 115
Martin, Daniel, 100
Martin, Earl Iohn, 402
Eleanor Sue, 132
Molly Ann, 412
Martin, Robert Allen, 310, 351
Martin, Shannan, 321, 419
Martinson, Gilma, 412
Mason, Marjorie, 115
Mason, Robert Duane, 89, 272
Massey, Mary Lee, 327
Mast, Ianet Louise, 295, 331
Mater, Dwight Albert, 115
Mater, Mary Lynn, 419
Mather, Kenneth, 402
Mather, Randall, 375
Mathiesen, Eugene. 84, 288
Matias, Robert, 281
Matsumoto, Eugene, 399
Matthews, Mich-ael, 396
Matthews, William, 100, 280
Matthias, Susan, 323
Mattusch, Donald, 286
Mauren, Gerald, 152-153, 171
Maurer, Donald Edward, 115, 306
Maurer, Richard Iohn, 95, 262, 288, 305,
306, 307, 308
Maurer, William Page, 241, 283, 367
Mawhinney, Andrew, 286
Maxant, Carol Ann, 335
Maxant, Iudith Adele, 335
Maxey, Earl Iames, 300
May, Dennis Arnold, 115, 309
May, Kathryn, 115
Mayer, Ann Louise, 323
Mayer, Patricia Ruth, 115, 302, 327
Mayers, Sheila, 412
Mayne, Ieannette, 339
Mayne, Winlield, 371
Maywald, Ioyce, 243
MeA1pine, Kenneth, 288, 359
MeAreavy, Thomas, 115
McAuley, Michael, 375
McAuley, Paul, 375
McBeth, Iuanita, 293
McBride, Iohn Warren, 115, 286
McCabe, Ann, 116, 331
McCall, David Lee, 95
McCall, Mary Marrh, 116, 335
McCament, Ioan Irene, 412
McCarthy, Thomas W., 396
McCaughey, Myron, 381
McCauley, Michael, 280
McCleary, Ward Earl, 116, 243
McCloud, Albert, 402
McClung, Robert, 128
McClure, Vern, 100
McCollum, Ioan Anne, 301
McConachie, Iudith, 251
McCormac, Lindsay, 238, 323
McCormick, Kathryn, 341
McCoy, Hugh Paul, 116
McCoy, Robert Charles, 135
McCray, Larry Allen, 385
McCreary, Norman L., 272
McCreath, Iames G., 85. 116
McCri11is, Robert L., 392
McCue, Patricia Lee, 419
McCulloch, Iames N., 89, 272
McCurdy, Iohn A., 176
McCuskey, David Lande, 178, 381
McDermott, Beth Ann, 339
McDermott, Linda Iane, 339
McDermott, Michaie O., 241, 367
McDevitt, Paul I., 128, 268
McDonald, Iacqueline, 116, 180, 318,
McDonald, Iohn Samuel, 172, 381
McDonald, Mary K., 321
McDonald, Richard S., 385
McElhinney, Iohn C., 84
McFadden, Vincent M., 89
McGarry, Iames Ioseph, 95
McGee, Thomas Warren, 265
McGehee, Marcia Leota, 248, 410, 411
McGovern, Colleen H., 341
McGovern, Marcia I., 91
McGrath, Marlen L., 116
McGrath, Robert E., 116
McGrath, Terrance R., 395
McGuire, Rosemary, 116
Mclntire, Barbara Ann, 238, 333
Mclntosh, Sharon Lea, 209, 339
Mclntyre, Thomas Lee, 361
McKenzie, Elaine, 132, 321
McKim, Marilyn Lee, 116, 410, 412
McKnight, Martha E., 327
McKown, Iames Louis, 381
McLatchie, Donald E., 83, 263, 288
McLaughlin, Marvin M., 301
McLaughlin, William M., 116
MclVlahon, William I., 90, 283
McManiga1, Charles W., 383
McManus, Ioshn Ioseph, 164
McMeekins, Iohn W., 152, 153
McMillan, Ioan Louise, 132
McNally, Ronald Lee, 399
McNamara, Roger Iohn, 400
McNamara, Walter Lynn, 280
McNay, Norma Iean, 132
McNeil, Ioan Carol, 333
McNulty, Iames Edward, 232
McPherson, Iames T., 311
McPike, Linda Dell, 418, 419
McRill, Paul Emerson, 116
McRoberts, Iohn N., 233, 371
McWilliams, Erik D., 116, 304, 308
Meaghan, Roberta Anne, 248, 408, 410
Medakovich, Helen I., 162, 233, 331
Medberry, Barbara I., 132
Medrud, Ronald Curtis, 265
Mee, Margaret, 337
Mehatqley, Donald I., 95, 268
Meier, Gretchen E., 335
Meier, Larry Iames, 402
Meis, Paul I., 128
Melby, Iames Lee, 116
Meldahl, Katharine L., 335
Melichar, Paul Ian, 128, 269
Melrose, Nancy Maria, 116
Meltzer, Susan, 331
Melvin, Miriam Ioan, 301
Menehan, Larry Gene, 397
Menzel, Robert Keith, 280
Mercer, Carl Robert, 363
Merchant, Michael I., 84, 310
Merchant, Richard 1., 394, 402
Merrill, Diana Della, 335
Merriman, Iohn Burton, 291
Mertes, Ianet Louise, 323
Mertz, Donald Herbert, 84
Merz, Curtis Karl, 152-153, 161, 180
Mescher, Dwight Paul, 379
Messer, Terrill Iames, 96
Messerli, Frederick P., 84
Mcst, Linda Lu, 329
Mettler, Paul Richard, 116
Meulpolder, Stuart L., 84, 290
Carl Kay, 96
Moorcroft, Margaret E., 117, 299, 302
Barbara Iane, 117, 293
Moore, Ioanne, 117
Moore, Kathleen Susan, 321
Robert Louis, 84, 288, 290
Thomas Young, 152, 153, 381
Moothart, Donald L., 136
Moravec, Melinda Anne, 341
Morgan, Ernest Ralph, 84
Meyer, Iames Harold, 116
Meyer, Ianice Annette, 116, 284
Meyer, Michael Louis, 369
Meyerholl, William L., 286
Meyers, Iames Engum, 363
Meyerson, Larry Brian, 116, 238, 369
Mezvinsky, Edward M.
, 244, ,
Michael, Marjorie Ann, 116, 247, 337
Michel, Elsabeth M., 132
Michels, Harlan Ray, 400
Michelsen, Robert H., 298
Mielke, Ernest Henry, 291, 309
Mignerey, Ianet E., 116, 251
, Allan Iohn, 152-153, 361
, Alvin Harol, 96, 262
, Barton Combs, 348, 357
, David Paul, 280
, David Robert, 375
, Dennis Lee, 128, 242, 266, 276
Miller, Doyle Adrian, 116
, Duane Leon, 116
, Dwight M., 116
Miller, Iudith Ann, 331
, Linda Karen, 335
, Linda Lee, 333
, Mary Lou, 302
, Quentin Chase, 355
, Rodeny Wayne, 100
, Rosalie Ann, 116, 337
Miller, Sandra Ioan, 187, 331
Miller, Stephen Marco, 397
Miller, Tonya Ann, 116, 241, 249, 323
Miller Wayne Donald 397
Millhiser, David R., 348, 389
Milligan, Ann, 341
Milliken, Donald I., 381
Mills, Albin David, 398
Mills, Estel Lane, 180, 286
Philip Charles. 116, 281, 308, 383
Morgan, Nedra Ann, 248, 339
Morgan, Paul F., 262, 288, 309
Morgan, Iohn L., Ir., 265
Morningstar, Lorraine, 264, 323
Morris, Gary Claude, 117, 148, 149, 180
Morrison, Carolyn I., 117
Morrison, Mary Ioan, 327
Morrison, Thomas C., 359
Morrow, Iamer Walter, 117
Mosbach, Lawrence E., 371
Moscherosch, Carol A., 423
Moseley, Iohn Richard, 280
Mosena, Robert Glenn, 117
Moser, Larry Lee, 84, 178, 180, 381
Moskovitz, Arthur H., 272
Mosley, Eugene, 152, 153
Moss, Linda Lee, 218
Moss, William Earl, 396
Moulin, Nancy, 117, 285, 410
Mowen, Richard E., 387
Mrad, Iennie Lee, 423
Mueller, Nancy Iean, 132, 345
Mueller, William S., 117
Muilenberg, Don T., 117, 125
Mulchay, Larry Lee, 117
Mulder, Betty Lou, 410
Mulder, Robert Bruce, 307, 375
Mullen, Donald Lee, 117, 385
Murngaard, Charles A., 117, 387
Mummey, Iacqueline B., 329
Mundt, Frank Allen, 164, 180, 361
Mundt, Margaret F., 251, 323 .
Richard Francis, 84
Murphy, Claire M., 408
Murphy, Iohn Robert, 373
Murphy, Lee Yost, 84, 281
Murphy, Marilyn L., 117
Muse, Norman Leroy, 117
Musmaker, Regina Mary, 117, 293
Gerald Edward, 310
Howard Patrick, 84
lsabel Lois, 117, 277, 283, 337
Iames Arthur, 84, 290
Myers, Marcia Lee, 329
Myers, Robert Bruce, 311, 377
Myers, Terry Hayward, 400
Myers, Theodore R., 129
Myren, Richard Thomas, 84
Mills, Ronald Arthur, 116
Mills, Thomas M., 387
Milota, Robert F., Ir., 307
Miltner, Susan E., 116, 329
Miner, Iames B., Ir., 128, 266
Miner, Iudith Ann, 412
Minikus, Donna Rae, 420
Mischnick, Ioan Lee, 241, 335
Misel, Iames Elwood, 96, 343
Mitchell, Bruce W., 371
Mitchell, Charles H., 264
Mitchell, Dale L., 117
Mitchell, Robert L., 361
Mittelberg, Kent Noel, 96, 262, 275, 288
Mitvalsky, Iohn F., 286, 381
Mixon, Myra Io, 338
Moehn, Paul Sutton, 96
Moeller, Darby Iames, 117
Moeller, Ianet Carol, 245, 411, 412
Moeller, Ianet Ioy, 250, 264, 295, 410,
Moeller, Ierris, 401
Moerke, Robert C., 152, 153
Naac, Ronald Marion, 387
Nabedrick, Iack, 353
Nacke, Dixie Ann, 117
Nacke, Don Lee, 117
Nading, Ivan Lee, 84, 308
Nagle, Annette Kay, 341
Nairn, David Monroe, 349, 375
Nall, Barbara Gordon, 117
Napier, Carolyn A., 132
Napier, Iohn Guilford, 128
Napier, William Hayes, 100
Nash, Larry Lee, 90
Nau, Earl Keith, 164, 180, 361
Naughton, Gerald Paul, 280
Naughton, Winilred V., 117
Nauman, Iames Macon, 402
Neel, Nina Mae, 325
Neely, Marion Robert, 100, 281
Neff, Diane Rae, 117, 345
Neger, Melvin F., 136, 238
Nehring, Susan C., 241, 243
Neiby, Cl-aire Paul, 266
Neill, Michael Robert, 367
Moes, Iohn Robert, 129, 269
Mohnike, Marcia Ann, 117
Mojonnier, David M., Ir., 375
Molloy, Iames N., 100, 280
Molnar, Kenneth Paul, 402
Monaghan, Charles W., 84, 290
Monk, David Harold, 262, 305, 309
Monteon, Celia Anna, 117, 412
Montgomery, Franklin, 265
Montgomery, Guy Edwin, 357
Montross, Keith Eldon, 398
Neilly, Mary Lee, 238, 301, 333
Nelson, Carl Buckman, 117, 266
, Carol Louise, 329
Nelson, Constance Kay, 335
, Donna L., 136, 284
Nelson, Frances, 327
Nelson, Frank B., 100, 280, 282
Nelson, Gunnar E., 265
Nelson, Iames R., 136
Ianet, 410, 413
Nelson, Karen E., 253, 285
Nelson, Lance S., 359, 383
Nelson, Louis A., 117
Nelson, M. Patricia, 318, 333
Nelson, Orville S., Ir., 117
Nelson, Phillip A., 398
Nelson, Robert I., 272
Nelson, Robert D., 117, 243
Nelson, Sandra I., 295
Nelson, Susan M., 331
Nelson, William H., 96
Nemmers, David I., 128, 269
Ogiego, Mitchell, 152, 153
Ogren, David C., 174, 292, 394, 396
O'Hair, Edward D., 84
O'Hair, Leonard L., 88
O'Hara, Farron, 208, 244, 331
O'Haver, Arthur V., 351
O1Hern, Dean A., 305, 308
O'Iemann, George A., 128, 260
Okubo, Ioan Kayoko, 248, 408, 410
Oldfield, Charles R., 96
Oldham, Karen I., 327
Nemmers, Roger I., 90
Nesbit, Kenton E., 398
Nesler, Thomas O., 377
Neslund, Iim G., 357
Ness, Leif A., 239
Neu, Sheila A., 339
Neubauer, Loren L., 397
Neuman, Eloise A., 91
Newcomer, Ianet R., 132, 335, 392
Newell, Marguerite E., 233, 243, 245
Newell, Richard G., 381
Newman, Edwin, 295
Newman, Gordon H., 281
Newman, Iuanita R., 84, 249, 296, 327
Nice, Barbara K., 248, 345
Nicholas, Nick P., 84, 289, 394, 398
Nicholas, William R., 96, 262
Nichols, Charles E., 383
Nichols, Russell R., 395
Nichols, Walter H., 117
Nicholson, Iudith A., 132
Niebuhr, Gary A., 355
Nielsen, Iack W., 84, 288, 290
Niemeier, Iean L., 117, 250, 251, 341
Niewohrrer, Edward R., 117
Nilsson, Norma I., 118
Nixon, Patricia M., 118, 325
Noblett, Deane L., 118
Nocera, Iohn S., 152, 153
Noe, Iudith A., 245, 251, 331
Noll, Richard A., 300, 302
Nolll, Milton E., 373
Nolte, Shirley A., 331
Nolting, Lorainne E., 118
Nordyke, Thomas E., 381
Norelius, Mary E., 418
Norgaard, Iohn I., 361
Dennis L., 118
Olsen, Allan E., 385
Olsen, Douglas A., 265
Olsen, Sandra M., 162, 339
Olson, Barbara A., 91, 118, 325
Olson, Davie S., 257
Olson, Harry B., 172
Olson, Iudith L., 245, 337
Olson, Marilee K., 248, 295, 333
Oltrogge, Marlyn W., 289
Peetz, Marilyn C., 249
Peitzman, Mary I., 133
Pelton, Charles H., 355, 397
Pelzer, Max O., 280
Pendleton, Patricia A., 329
Penne, Ioseph C., 118
Pennebaker, Carol A., 422, 423
Penney, Sue, 339
Pennington, All-an L., 371, 397
Pennington, Glenda K., 321
Peppers, Iohn S., 85
Pervical, Iames A., 11, 90, 283
Perley, Nancy E., 329
Perill, Merideth E., 329
Perry, Iames E., 96
Persellin, Brenna R., 343
Person, Frank G., 310
Pestotnik, Bonnie L., 408, 410
Peters, Bruce H., 266
Peters, Hans M., 239
Peters, Mila C., 301, 345
O'Ma1ley, Patrick A., 96
O'Neill, Nancy I., 118
Onomura, Lionel H., 400
Opitz, Iohn M., 128
Orne, Roberta A., 133
O'Rourke, Francis I., 281, 282
Orr, Melicient A., 254
Orris, William C., 172, 180
Orth, Iohn M., 310
Osborn, Dennis A., 243
Osborn, Linda L., 327
Osborn, Margaret L., 333
Osborne, Samuel G., 118
Ostendorl, Harry, 263
Osterson, Deann V., 238, 285, 333
Petersen, Dick I., 118, 242, 305, 308,
Petersen, Don A., 85
Petersen, Phoebe K., 285
Peterson, Ann, 241, 254, 341
Peterson, Catherine E., 133
Prall, Don Carl, 367
Pratt, Robert L., 96, 180, 286
Prescott, Oral, 119
Prescott, Robert I., 152-153
Presnell, Iames, 96
Presnell, Sandra Sue, 119
Preuss, Donald Dean, 266
Price, Ierry Lewis, 119
Price, Iohn Martin, 96, 260, 295
Price, Patricia, 119
Price, Robert Vernon, 375
Price, Robin, 119, 243, 323
Prine, Robert Henry, 381
Pringle, Gary Dorman, 136
Proctor, Nina Elaine, 423
Pruyn, Murry Iohn, 119
Prybil, Lawrence, 363
Pundt, Frances, 301
Purcell, Hal Clark, 268
Purdon, Thomas, 119, 266
Purdy, Edward, 264
Purk, Wayne Allison, 359
Purris, Beverly, 119
Pyfer, Charles, 129
Quick, Iohn Thomas, 119
Quick, Stanley, 90, 272
Quinn, Iames Louis, 85, 263
Quinn, Marietta, 323
Quirk, Iohn Robert, 119
Quirk, Larry Eugene, 90, 272
Ostrander, Dona L., 345
Ostrander, Marcia A., 3-7
Ostrander, Nancy I., 333
Peterson, Gordon L., 118
Peterson, Ioan C., 325
Peterson, Lloyd L., Ir., 118
Peterson, Margaret G., 420
Peterson, Max G., 371
Peterson, Raymond G., 118
Peterson, Sally R., 323
Peterson, Sheryl M., 302
Pettijohn, Paul C., 85, 288, 289, 308,
Plab, Laurel 1., 323
Pfortmiller, Bobbe G., 233, 337
Owen, Iulia A., 321
Owens, Gary D., 85
Owens, Gary L., 118
Oxendale, Ronald A., 399
Pabst, Mark D., 266
P-adzensky, Theodore I., 233
Page, Sally A., 335
Phelan, Ianice C., 323
Phelan, Michael M., 175, 371
Phelps, Charles D., 118, 387
Phelps, Dale G., 387
Radloll, Fredric, 381
Raecker, Iames, 90
Ragner, Ieanette, 323
Rahn, Iohn William, 85
Ralston, Artis, 119
Ralston, Beverly, 119
Rammon, Lorna Diane, 323
Ramsey, Carmen, 419
Ramseyer, Gary, 119
Norma , George L., 100
, Steven R., 280
Norman, Gale I., 132
, Thomas L., 96
Iohn C., 373
Billy V., 281
George F., 272
Harry G 174, 180
Paisley, Donald I., 381
Palmer, Alice E., 118
Palmer, Carl L., 96
Palmer, Gerald F., 387
Palmer, Iane L., 327
Palmer, Mary Io, 325
Palmer, Richard V., 283
Y, ' -,
Norton, Bonnie L., 410
Norton Clarence L., 96
Norton, Donald F., 152, 153,
Norton, M. Nan, 285, 331
Norton, Sandra I., 318, 329
Norton, Susan L., 230, 419
Sybil A., 247, 253, 255, 329
h M E., 324
Norwic , aureen
Novack, Gerald I., 152, 153
Novak, Bruce I., 96
Novak, George E., 272
Novak, Ioel D., 353
Novak, Tommy L., 176
Novotny, Donald B., 118
Novotny, Milo R., 90, 272
Novy, Iean A., 243, 323
Nugent, Dennis H., 269
Nugent, Thomas E., 363
Nutting, Iohn F., 361
Nye, Kathryn M., 241, 327
Nye, Linda A., 241
Oakes, Dean G., 84
Oakley, Brice C., 359
Oberheu, Robert A., 96
Oberstein, Barry I., 268
Oberstein, Bennett T., 118, 353
Oberstein, Norman S., 369
Oblinger, Thomas M., 187, 363
Obrecht, Iames A., 136
O'Conne1l, Orville D., 288, 290, 299
O'Connor, Glen, 238, 337
O'Connor, Iames D., 281
O'Donnell, Iudith M., 118, 341
Oebser, Robert C., 355, 396
Oehler, Susan I., 333
Oelerich, Ruth A., 299
Oetjen, David L., 348, 389
Palmquist, Ianet M., 301
Pang, Frank S., 96
Papritz, Frank R., 85
Pardee, Ioyce L., 118
Paris, Darlene L., 421
Park, Kenneth A., 307, 310, 399
Parker, Carolyn M., 327
Parker, Ierome L., 283, 359
Parker, Todd K., 118, 348, 383
Parks, Carolyn M., 216, 327
Parks, Margaret I., 253, 325
Parrott, Sonya L., 133
Parsley, Bruce I., 96
Parsons, Cintra K., 419
Parsons, Patricia A., 118
Parsons, Thomas F., 311
Passer, Allen, 369
Patak, Mary Iane M., 285, 301
Patramariis, Mike G., 118, 280
Patterson, Arch W., 96
Patterson, Robert B., 371
Patterson, Sylvia F., 275, 284, 325
Pauk, George L., 268
Paul, Barbara L., 133
Pauli, Wayne A., 296
Paulsen, Nancy A., 327
d, David G., 129
Edward W., Ir., 85
Nicholas I., 301
Paxson, William I., 96, 377
Paxton, Wendy S., 421
Phelps, Michael B., 118, 258
Phillips, Richard H., 118
Phillips, Thomas A., 85, 288
Philo, Roger F., 187
Phinney, Iames L., 96
Pidgeon, Martin I., 349, 369
Piersol, Ion R., 282, 363
Pierson, Iudith A., 339
Pierson, William C., 255, 281
Pihart, Iames L., 280
Pike, Ronald L., 96
Pillard, Priscilla A., 285, 420
Pillars, Martha A., 118, 249, 254, 339
Pillmore, Carolyn Y., 341
Pint, Eugene F., 118
Pippitt, Phyllis D., 133
Pirch, Iames L., 118
Pitkin, Roy M., 129, 260, 266
Platt, Ierry I., 300
Platter, Phillip S., 119, 385
Plock, Carolyn A., 339, 421
Plock, Richard H., 281
Plotkin, Willard I., 369
Plummer, Charles H., 286
Plummer, Lawrence, 265
Pohlmann, William I., 290, 395
Polich, Vance L., 402
Pollack, Sandra, 162, 238, 343
Pollard, Thomas, 309, 377
Pollock, Roy Lee, 96
Pollpeter, Ieanine M., 119
Pollpeter, Ralph, 96
Pomerantz, Marie, 343
Poole, Allan Lee, 119
Poots, Ioan Ellen, 257, 35, 420
Pope, Nancy Kay, 285, 410
Popelka, Therese, 253, 323
Popkes, Donald LeRoy, 90
Porter, Elizabeth, 253
Porter, Mary, 251, 329
Porter, Roberta, 329
Portlock, Mary LuAnn, 325
Potts, Richard Allen, 365
Poula, David Paul, 133, 310
Poulson, Donald Lee, 90, 272
Randall, Carole, 214, 335
Randall, Iohn Hammond, 276
Randall, Iohn D., 280
Randall, Kenneth, 299, 300
, Ierry, 119
Paul Harmon, 129
Payton, Richard A., 363
Pearl, Robert L., 171
Pearse, George A., 265
Pearson, Iames A., 268
Pearson, Robert L., 85
Pech, Ronald A., 289
Peck, Ierry D., 395
Peck, Spencer I., 280
Peden, Donald C., 171
Powell, Ann Barstow, 321
Iames Gardner, 381
Kent Eugene, 398
Powell, Nancy Iane, 335
Beth, 245, 248, NS, 325
Ranney, Richard, 282, 399
Rascher, Ioan, 337
Rash, Raymond, 85, 351
Rasmuson, Ronald Ree, 119
Rasmussen, Herbert, 119
Rasmussen, Iohn D., 119
Rasmussen, Kirsten, 325
Rasmussen, Theodore, 111
Ratclille, Barbara, 198, 339
Rate, Mary Lou, 119, 341
Rater, Cornelius, 269
Raterman, Leonids, 129
Rathert, Iohn William, 281
Rauker, Iames Ioseph, 172
Rausch, Paul Iay, 262, 308
Rawalt, George, 399
Ray, Iack LeRoy, 264
Ray, Iaclyn, 423
Raymond, Suzanne, 233, 339
Ream, Margaret, 245
Reams, Danny lval, 306
Reck, Kenneth, 357
Redeker, Ierry, 85
Rederer, Iames Edward, 288, 290, 394
Redman, Bette Lea, 343
Reed, Keith Allen, 245, 371
Reed, Thomas Freeman, 291
Reeder, Glen, 96
Reeder, Iereld, 379
Reemtsma, Sharon Kay, 113
Rehak, Donald Edward, 311, 394
Rehan, Carol Ann, 301
Rehder, Dennis Lloyd, 172
Reilly, George Thomas, 268
Reiman, Arden Ierome, 119
Rein, Harry Ward, 129, 276
Reinders, Theodore, 402
Reinders, William, 96, 308
Reinert, Adelaide, 216, 233, 331
Reinertson, Iimmie, 129
Reinhardt, William E., 363
Reinhart, Sally L., 238, 333
Reis, Robert Dean, 367
Power, Ioseph Edward, 254, 385
Powers, Donald Wayne, 243, 385
Prahl, Ianet Ann, 412
Reisenbigler, Arden G., 396
Robert Ralph, 361
Rembolt, David Lee, 367
Rempe, Henry K., 85, 263, 377
Repass, Judith Mae, 251, 339
Ressler, Rhea Loris, 136, 284, 296
Retz, Richard Donald, 266
Reuling, Frank H., Jr., 119
Reynolds, John F., 96
Reynolds, Larry Fayn, 397
Reynolds, Michael E., 85
Reynolds, Polly Jean, 285, 325, 421
Rhoads, Dennis Alvin, 398
Rhodes, Nancy Joan, 238, 333
Rholl, Gary Orville, 400
Rice, Carolyn Jane, 423
Richards, Annette, 85
Richards, Carl Joseph, 302
Richards, Christopher, 119
Richardson, Alice M., 119
Richardson, Elmer J., 394, 396
Richey, Jeannie Carol, 329
Richman, Wayne Allen, 399
Richmann, John David, 367
Richmond, Judith Ann, 341
Richmond, Larry Jack, 385
Richter, John Phillip, 238, 363
Richtsmeier, James, 119
Richtsmeier, Patricia, 119
Riddlesberger, Jean, 241, 243, 323
Rider, James Richard, 245, 387
Rider, Janice Kay, 298
Rieck, Donald Allen, 90
Riedl, Gayle James, 85, 289
Riegel, Leo Illiam, 96, 301, 394, 401
Riehm, Charlene, 222
Riehm, Bob Paul, 119, 180
Rieke, Linda Ann, 198, 248
Rierson, Clifford E., 379
Ries, Donald Gregory, 264
Rietveld, Sharon Kay, 331
Rife, Karma Kay, 85, 285, 296
Riggs, Rosemary, 119
Riley, Donald William, 85
Rimrodt, Ronald Lee, 379
Rinden, Gerry Mundt, 254, 385
Rinden, Thor W., 85, 309, 371
Rinehart, Donald E., 136
Ringer, William C., 152453, 383, 395
Ringold, Ronald Lee, 365
Riordan, James Donald, 365
Risk, Malcolm George, 395
Risser, Martha Jane, 413
Ritchey, Thomas K., 413
Rittenhouse, Myron, 397
Ritter, Edwin Noel, 119
Rix, Karen Jean, 293, 329
Roan, John Thomas, 280
Robbins, John C., 269
Roberson, Dale Lavern, 241
Roberson, Nancy Lee, 119, 318, 331
Roberts, Bernard C., 136
Roberts, Jo Ann, 245, 248, 295, 331
Roberts, John Kenneth, 357
Roberts, Nancy Emma, 331
Roberts, Richard W,, 129
Roberts, Rosalie Ann, 91
Roberts, Teddie R., 85
Robertson, Larry Joe, 381
Robinson, Anne, 220, 251, 339
Robinson, Arthur W., 365
Robinson, Larry C,, 400
Robinson, Marcia Anne, 295, 325
Robinson, Wayne L., 129
Robison, Gerald T., 359
Rocca, Anthony Edward, 136
Rocca, James Peter, 310
Rochau, Donald Ray, 387
Rock, Carol Therese, 250
Rockwell, Glen, 262
Rodeen, Jacqueline, 329
Rodgers, Jay Douglas, 349
Rodgers, Louis Dean, 266
Rodriguez, Jose G., 96
Roehm, Carol Ann, 339
Rogers, Carolyn Kaye, 253
Rogers, James Thomas, 349
Rogers, Ronald Robert, 164
Roghair, Garry D., 119
Rohlf, Patil Leon, 119
Rohrer, Kae Leah, 119
Rohret, Richard D., 96
Rohwedder, Donald E., 357
Roland, Roger Dale, 85, 290
Rolls, Nedra Jean, 295, 412
Roller, Gilbert J., 129, 276
Rollins, James R., 351
Rooney, Patricia Anne, 243
Roos, Mary Annette, 249, 254, 325
Rosche, Richard Frank, 377
Rose, Beverly Joyce, 301
Rose, Janet Carol, 133
Rose, Mary Kathryn, 133
Rosenberg, Harry W., 90, 272
Rosenberger, Richard, 96, 262
Rosenfeld, Sheldon, 280
Rosenthal, James, 369
Rosky, Jacqueline, 119
Rosky, Ted, 379
Ross, Gary, 238
Rossate, David, 348, 359
Rot, William, 85
Rothenberg, Harvey, 119, 288, 290, 353
Rothert, Shirley, 133
Rotman, Rith, 343
Roulson, Clavin, 401
Rouse, Elaine Marie, 420, 421
Rouse, Wayne, 266, 377
Rovn, Dawn, 119
Rovner, Edith, 119, 343
Rowen, Robert, 361
Royalty, William, 120, 308
Ruberts, Dawn, 335
Ruch, Patricia, 187, 337
Ruehotzke, John, 85
Rudeen, Roger, 171, 180
Rulifson, Dennis, 387
Rummery, Janet, 325
Rump, John, 96, 262, 275, 288
Runge, Dennis, 164
Runke, Richard, 254, 280
Runnion, Lillian, 120, 284, 422, 423
Ruopp, George, 363
Rupp, Gerald, 398
Ruser, Robert, 400
Rush, John, 120
Rusing, John, 357
Rusk, Dave, 383
Russell, Barbara, 136, 318, 345
Russell, Judith, 187, 242, 408, 410
Russett, Alan, 136
Russo, Robert, 152, 153, 373
Rutherford, John, 264, 349, 387, 397
Schertz, Charles, 351
Schiffer, Walter, 96
Schimberg, Martha, 120, 321
Schimberg, Pat, 341
Schlachtenhaufen, P. E., 396
Schlick, Marilyn, 333
Schlobohm, Richard, 129
Schlotterbaclc, W. C., 96
Schlue, John, 97
Schlue, Larry, 363
Schmidt, Carolyn, 153
Schmidt, Jean, 120
Schmidt, Judith, 323, 413
Schmidt, Sharon, 120, 345
Schmidt, Shirley, 120
th, Carol, 419
Schnede, Karen, 85, 285, 296
, E. A., 400
Schneider, Janyce, 133
, Joyce, 133
, John, 257, 369
Schneider, Nancy, 285, 325
Schneider, Phillip, 120
, Sandra, 341
Schnur, Louis, 85, 263, 363
Schoclc, Arlin, 268, 276
Scholl, Robert, 373
Scholtes, Joan, 413
Scholtz, James, 120
Scholz, Willia 398
Schrag, Nancyl585, 301
Schzage, Russell, 175, 245, 371
Schramm, Gerald, 387
Schroeder, Marjorie,-120, 247
Schroeder, Patsy, 133, 325
Schroeder, Paul, 396
Schroeder, Thomas, 129
Schubert, Leo, 349, 377
Schuchmann , John, 129
Sara, 206, 249, 254,
Ruxlow, Donald, 85
Ryan, Louis, 120, 301
Sabbath, John, 280, 282
James, 85. 357
Sackett, Mary, 331
Sakamato, Jon, 280
Samberg, Carol, 343
Sampson, Charles, 395
Sampson, Terry, 311
Samuelson, Dennis, 357
Sandok, Burt, 295
Sandrnck, Austin, 266
Sandrock, James, 400
Sanftner, John, 120, 383
Sanftner, Tom, 383
Sanger, Stephen. 120
Sar, Joanne, 299
Safther, Carole, 321
Satterly, Clyde, 398
Saunders, John, 129
Saunders, Phillip, 258
Saunders, Roger, 96, 288
Savel, Robert, 387
Saville, Jacob, 120, 309
Sawin, John, 152-153, 385
Sayers, Donald. 359
Saylor, James, 85 '
Sayre, Edith. 247
Sayre, J., 198
Sayre, John, 365
Schahacker, Robert, 85, 355
Schadle, William, 120
Schaefer, Sue, 120
Schaeilcr, Jack, 280
Schaeffer, R, D., 363
Schafer, Allyn, 120, 348, 381
Schatz, Rosemary, 329
Schebler, Thomas, 280, 373
Schecter, Donald, 85
Schemmel, Thomas, 268, 276
Schermer, Carol, 285 -
Scherrer, Patricia, 120, 345
Scherrer, Phyllis, 345
Schuck, Jerry, 400
Schueller, Thomas, 269
Schuldt, Henry, 265
Schuldte, Geraldine, 120, 284
Schultz, Dorthy, 129
Schultz, Wayne, 296
Schulz, Keith, 363
Schumaker, Nancy, 421
Schurtz, Robert, 85
Schuster, William, 277
Schutte, Harvey, 286
Schwartz, Robert, 310
Schweiloch, Leslie, 353
Schwengel. Kenneth, 348, 357
Schwind, William, 97
Schwoh, Tom, 357
Scarlow, Joan, 413
Scott, Bruce, 402
Scott, Carrol, 120, 180
Scott, Donna, 120
Scott, Jackie, 136
Scott, James, 120, 266
Scott, Joyce, 339
Scott, Kenneth, 309
Scott, Lonnie, 290
Scott, Sarah, 133
Scott, William, 120, 152-153, 367
Scovel, Richard, 371
Scranton, James, -276 1
Scroggs, Don, 85 '
Seaberg, George, 164, 180, 309, 371
Seabury, Mary Kay, 120, 198, 238, 247,
Sealy,,John Allen, 381
Sears, Elizebeth A., 120
Sebolt, Frank Otis, 97
Seeber, Jomarie, 120
Seemann, Sharoll Fay, 253
Seger, David Lloyd, 243, 253, 257, 383
Seim, Roger Barry, 120
Sell, Jon Richard, 381
Selland, Marcia Ann, 339
Sellen, Denis John, 121, 265
Sentman, Mary Ellen, 327
Sernett, Richard P., 373
Sessi, Geno Lee, 152-153
Setzer, Roy Albert, 97, 242
Setzlcr, George Young, 85, 361
Severied, Larry R., 121, 198, 371
Seynour, Susanna Lee, 121, 422, 423
Shad, Patricia Ann, 295
Shadle, George Howard, 253, 385
Shadle, Stephen P., 260
Shaler, John Cyril, 363
Shafer, Thom-as Harry, 121
Shafifer, Joan M., 248, 325
Shalla, Faye Louise, 121
Shank, Charles P,, 309
Shankle, Judy Lee, 331
Shapiro, Ronna Faye, 238, 343
Sharbo, David Arthur, 387
Sharp, Jack Paul, 359
Shaveland, Stanley T., 86
Shaver, Marilyn M., 133
Shaw, John Forrest, 268
Shaw, Susan Irene, 329
Sheagren, Joan Rohcly, 251, 327
Sheahen, Mary Anne, 210, 214, 341
Shean, David Byron, 121
Shearer, Robert Clare, 371
Sheets, Nancy Jane, 248
Sheetz, Patricia A., 423
Shelden, Ellis Ray, 136
Shelden, Miriam Feel, 408, 412
Sheldon, John Carl, 381
Shelly, Ted Dunham, 379
Shelton, James David, 371
Shepherd, Fred Lee, 398
Sherman, Barbara D., 335
Sherman, Richard E., 389, 402
Shever, Carole Jean, 284
Shields, Donald C., 396
Shindler, Stanley H., 369
Shinn, Daniel Marden, 371
Shinn, Sara Jane, 341
Shinofield, Richard E., 357
Shipanik, Donald S., 152, 153
Shirley, Robert F., 392
Shkolnick, David, 353
Shoemaker, Glenn D., 395
Shogely Merlyn James, 97
Shoop, Robin D., 86, 359
Shope, Thomas Charles, 375
Shope, Ward Raymon, 97, 309
Shor, Marilyn Jean, 121, 298, 343
Short, Dennis Dale, 310
Shotton, Kathryn E., 121, 419
Shouse, Joel Arthur, 311
Shrader, Robert Adams, 397
Shriver, Susan Kay, 341
Shuckhart, Linda M., 254, 422, 423
Shuey, George Kenneth, 348, 379
Shumansky, Nick Allen, 281
Shupe, Robert Verne, 90
Shutt, Rodney David, 121
Sias, Martha Anne, 413
Sias, Richard Timm, 395
Sick, Thomas Alfred, 371
Sielaff, Gisela, 295
Sierk, Robert Max, 396
Sierp, Carl Phillip, 86, 309, 381
Sikso, Virginia Ann, 325
Silletto, Alice Mary, 321
Silva, Raquel A., 329
Silver, Gloria Lona, 121
Silverstein, Ben, 369
Simanek, Donald E., 121
Simmons, Darlene, 221, 329
Simmons, Robert D., 348, 387
Simmons, Sandra Lou, 325
Simmons, William A., 387
Simon, Rodney Gerald, 136
Simonian, Charles, 174
Simonson, Dirk Roland, 381
Simpson, Robert E., 255, 264
Sims, Roger David, 198, 359
Sinclair, Malvin Dean, 355
Singer, Sandra D., 413
Singleton, John Keith, 86, 289
Singley, Coleen, 95, 226, 248, 327
Sinktankis, Fred, 399
Sirowy, Doris Ann, 422, 423
Sitz, Mary Louise, 329
Six, Norman llobbs, 291
Skarlis, Jerry George, 121
Skeith, Dixie Ann, 335
Skelley, Alan James, 86
Skewes, Richard J., 121
Skillicorn, Dale C., 305, 309, 311
Skoglund, Suzanne M., 341
Skovlin, Dean Oliver, 265
Skurow, Sandra Joyce, 343
Skuster, Myra E., 121, 208, 212, 337
Skyles, Jack Edward, 86
Slack, Charles Edward, 286, 399
Slager, Gary Truman, 363
Slavin, Sally Ann, 301
Slawson, Robert Glen, 269
Slaymaker, Helen S., 339
Slaymaker, Iulianna, 339
Sleper, Gary Barton, 121
Sloan, Robert Iohn, 86
Sloan, Stanley S., 90
Slocum, Sally V., 333
Slorah, Lee Iay, 265
Sluka, Sylvester D., 281
Smit, Iack David, 363
Smith, A. Duane, 121
Smith, Barrie David, 266
Smith, Barry Norton, 121
Smith, Bette Lou, 249
Smith, Carol Rae, 339
Smith, Courtney I., 265
Smith, David George, 363
Smith, David Ioseph, 90
Smith, Frances Lou, 241, 295
Smith, llelen Iean, 249
Smith, Iack Arlyn, 136
Smith, Iames Burrows, 402
Smith, Ianet, 419
Smith, Ianice Marie, 121, 321
Smith, Iohn Stuart, 280
Smith, Iudith Ann, 41, 249, 318, 327
Smith, Larry Dennis, 86, 400
Smith, Margaret L., 331
Smith, Nikka Adelaide, 261
Smith, Norlyn Edward, 399
Smith, Patricia, 341
Smith, Randall C., 387
Smith, Richard K., 355
Smith, Ronald Lee, 359
Smith, Thomas David, 233
Smith, William Herman, 121
Snider, Donald Allen, 385
Snow, Leo Don, 280, 282
Snyder, David Lindsey, 381
Snyder, Gary Ioseph, 280
Snyder, Larry Roger, 176, 286
Snyder, Sally Lee, 327
Sodemann, Neil Erie, 363, 402
Soderberg, Mary Ruth, 345
Soelberg, Carlton A., 86
Sohm, Paul Charles, 401
Sohm, Sondra Clara, 325
Starr, George Mervin, 97
Starr, Iudith Ann, 121, 222. 327
Starrett, Carole Ann, 133, 225, 325
Sttauller, Carolyn I., 133
Stearns, Anne Cornell, 198, 245, 283,
284, 302, 408
Steele, Dan Delbert, 272, 282
Steele, Lillian Anne, 301
Steele, Robert Lew, 121, 152-153
Steelman, Barbara Ann, 331
Steenhoek, Iohn Gary, 97
Stellcn, Leo I., 86
Stellensen, Sandra L., 91, 339
Steilenson, Doris, 301
Stelley, Iack Mason, 129
Steinberg, Iodney, 353
Steinmaus, Kay F., 421
Stenberg, Iohn F., 375
Stepanek, Karen L., 133, 224
Stephens, Barbara M., 121
Stephens, Iohn Arch, 381
Stephenson, Ava Ann, 339
Stephenson, Marian K., 339
Steuck, Kenneth A., 86
Stevens, Marilyn Iean, 121, 299
Stevenson, Iohn A., 397
Stevenson, Mark I., 381
Steves, Sally Iean, 329
Steward, Charles R., 97, 288
Stewart, David Deuth, 241, 277, 387
Stewart, Robert Byler, 281
Stieglitz, Ronald A., 401
Stillings, Glenn, 121
Stillwell, Donald E., 242
Stillwell, Richard I., 361
Stine, Glenn Ray, 264
Stitzell, Iohn A., 282, 398
Stoler, Ierald Benton, 289
Stokley, Thomas C., 121
Stokes, Nancy Ruth, 223, 238, 241, 2
Stokesberry, Iames I., 121
Stoll, Daniel Clark, 383
Stoltenberg, Larry C., 307, 398
Stone, Don Lindsay, 122
Stone, Linda Kay, 247
Solliday, Harrison, 121
Sondergaard, Iohn E., 383
Sonksen, Sharla Marae, 410,
Sonenberg, Al, 152, 153
Soop, Allen Leroy, 243, 389
Stuart Ronald, 266
Donald Leroy, 86
Ronald B., 293
Hubert Elmer, 47, 288
Storey, Robert W., 86, 288, 289
Sorenson, Ronald L., 86
Sornson, Elmer T., 266
Soy, Mary Io, 285, 301
Spaan, Iames Theodore, 121, 152, 153
Spaekman, Robert W., 371
Sparks, Ronald Bruce, 385
Specht, Robert G., 301
Spencer, Iudith Dawn, 345
Spencer, Roy llarris, 379
Spielman, Linda Rae, 249, 418
Spies, Thomas Adolph, 86, 385
Spillers, Larry C., V136
Spilman, Stephen Grant, 243, 402
Spires, Robert Cecil, 121
Spirtos, Basil N., 120, 266
Spivey, Bruce Eldon, 129, 266
Spooner, Thomas R., 282, 371
Spragg, Thomas Roger, 121
Sprague, Sandra Kay, 333
Sprague, William Lee, 355
Spring, David Howard, 238, 245
Spring, Richard C., 121, 363
Springen, Donald K., 264
Springer, Edward Dean, 121
Stout, Diana Ruth, 248, 337
Stover, Ioan Dorothy, 329
Stoy, Iohn Warren, 180, 361
Stoy, Margie Kay, 331
Straumanis, Mara I., 32
Straw, Robert N., 275, 399
Strawhorn, Larry W., 397
Strawn, Robert Allen, 301, 359
Strebel, Neal C., 122
Stretz, Barbara I., 331
Striel, Ann Louise, 215, 339
Strief, Wendy Cathern, 122, 339
Striepe, Lois L.. 122
Strine, Gary Loyd, 122
Strine, Phillip VV., 396
Stringlellow, Gerry D., 97
Stroh, Carol Iean, 412
Strottrr1an,'Marilyn I., 412
Struzynski, 1van.I., 86
Stuart, Richard M., 401
Stubbs, Ervin Gene, 302'
Stuedemann, Iames Leo,'367
Stulllebearn, Dixie L., 122, 296
Stuhmer, Marvin VVayne, 97 "
Stump, Ronald Maurice, 264, 282 ,
Sproat, Ed llanks, 361
Squiers, Dale llarold, 86, 263
Squire, Thomas Iames, 272
Stacy, Galen Robert, 399
Stabler, Richard A., 121, 397
Stallord, Roger Owen, 97. 395
Stage, Cynthia Ann, 335
Stalcup, Mary Ellen, 321
Stumpf, Mary Mitchell, 410, 413
Sturdevant, Frank M., 129
Sturdevant, Richard G., 392
Sturdevant, Iack E., 90, 272
Stutz, Ianc Carole, 412
Suhr, Nleradith, 339
Ierry Dean, 310, 359
Summers, Georgia Lee, 133
Staley, Ioan Kay, 337
Stallard, Patricia I., 238, 241, 333
Stambaugh, Susan Iane, 86, 285
Standing, Elsie I., 121
Stanek, Dean Edward, 86, 290
Stanley, Gary R., 361
Stanley, Iohn ll., 86
Stanton, Elizabeth D., 121, 331
Stanton, Iamcs Lee, 392
Stark, Robert Iames, 86
Starkey, Willa lrenc, 420, 421
Sundberg, Raymond V., 122
Sundberg, Richard I., 122
Sundell, Paul Gary, 351
Sunleaf, Roger W., 122
Susieh, Iohn Albert, 377
Sussman, Nancy Ellen, 422, 423
Sutera, Iudith Ann, 333
Sutherland, Iudith I., 410
Sutter, Dolores B., 422, 423
Sutton, Maurice Earl, 280
Sutton, William ll., 175, 198, 255, 348
Swain, Charles W., 122, 302
Swan, Karen Rae, 341
Swan, Robert Iohn, 266
Swaney, Robert Lynn, 266, 276
Swanger, Leland Ray, 282
Swartz, Naomi Miriam, 122
Sweet, Donna Sue, 321
Sweet. Linda Sue, 122, 321
Tirzmalis, Alfreds, 401
Tobiason, Richard Lee, 398
Tock, Richard William, 300, 402
Todd, Gary Dean, 282
Tolentino, Vicente, Ir., 286
Tolliver, Dorothy, 285
Tomlinson, Iames E., 301, 307
Tonkinson, Iohn Alan, 387
Tonquest, Kathryn Ann, 333
Toogood, Anne Carol, 261
Sweitzer, Richard S., 359
Swenson, Karen E., 341
Swilt, Iohn Loras, 281
Swinney, Richard M., 187, 355, 399
Swinton, Stanley Hugh, 97
Switzer, Daniel E., 122, 381
Sytsma, Mary Ann, 248
Sznajder, William Patrick, 396
Szokc, Helane Anne, 122, 323
Taft, David Allen, 129, 266
Tangen, Carole Emily, 133
Tangney, Margaret M., 198, 339
Tarpenning, William C., 357
Taylor, Eldine lrene, 249
Taylor, Heinrich C., 260, 281
Taylor, Ianet Rae, 321 .
Taylor, Lester Dean, 290, 394, 401
Taylor, Patricia l.., 341
Taylor, Robert Clark, 290
Taylor, Sandra Wood, 122
Taylor, Thomas Lowell, 399
Taylor, William Miles, 375
Taylor Wilma R. 122
Toothacre, Rodney M., 280
Toothaker, Linda Ann, 285, 321
Toppen, Harold Iames, 97
Torres, Bruno Robert, 396
Toth, Donna Lou. 337
Toubes, Daniel B., 123
Town, Duane Leroy, 395
Tracy, Boyd Allen, 187, 385
Traeger, Gerald A., 86
Trainer, George P., 275, 288, 309
Tranberry, Robert I., 398
Trapp, Gordon T., 178, 381
Trauger, Dean Holms, 286
Travis, Terry Dean, 361
Treadway, Olen Gene, 152,
Trecek, Iames Byron, 398
Trimble, Bruce Wayne, 172, 180
Trissel, Margaret S., 412
Trobaugh, Bety Lou, 123
Trobaugh, Gerald Dean, 86
Trom, Mary Louise, 133
Trope, Carol Lynne, 198, 3
Trumm, Sharon Lee, 337
Tucker, Donald Wesley, 152, 153
Tucker, Emma Iean, 301
Tudor, Rae Iean, 285, 418, 4
Tea, Phyllis Aileen, 122, 327
Tedford, Arnetta B., 335
Teegarden, Marty Grace, 122, 325
Teegen, Iohn T., 268
Teig, Roger Glen, 371
Teitelbaum, Morton, 353
Tepaske, Ioan Rae, 122, 125, 248, 261
Tepperman, David I., 369
Tcrbell, Sarajane, 413
Terpstra, Iohn Andrew, 400
Tesreau, Iimmy Dale, 398
Textor, David Dean, 399
Thatcher, Barbara Ann, 333
Thede, Norman Dale, 129, 269
Thiele, Mariline llene, 233, 241, 245,
Thielen, Iosephine E., 413
Thoen, Bonnie Ioy, 408, 412
Thoen, Sandra Sharon, 410, 412
Thoma, Ioan, 241
Thoma, Ioan Kay, 122, 325
Turk, Tommie David, 86
, Carole Ann, 327
Turner, Iames Walter, 375
Turner, Royal Wadell, 242, 288
, Sara Bel, 153
Turner, Stephen Allen, 152, 153
Tussing, Gerald Iames, 90
Tussing, Richard Carl, 123
Tuttle, Peggy Louise, 335
Twedt, Orlan Odean, 379
Tweed, Llewellyn M., 86, 290
Tylor, Iudith Anne, 253
Tyner, Iames Dale, 377
Uchytil, Michael K., 395
Uhl, George Iohn, 129
Ulch, Carol Loraine, 123
Ullman, Iulian B., 399
Ullrieh, Nancy Lois, 339
Underwood, Barbara I., 421
Unkel, Terry D., 402
Thomas, Barbara Ann, 133
Thomas, Donald Ralph, 97, 301
Thomas, Duane Leston, 86, 263
Thomas, Fred C., 86
Thomas, Fred M., 86
Thomas, Gloria Iean, 133
Thomas, Iohn Philip, 272
Thomas, Marsha Ann, 122
Thomas, Nancy Ann, 233, 319, 331
Thomas, Norman Dean, 122, 377
Thomas, Sally Lou, 321
Sharon Ann, 293
Douglas D., 86, 288
Edward C., 367, 375
Gary Lee. 122
Iames Edwin, 238, 367
Margaret I., 423
, ,Roger Duane, 86
Updegralf, Clarence M., 129
Upshaw, Saundra Lee, 410
Urick, Howard B., 90, 272
Urquhart, Ianet L., 327
Usgaard, Peter Andres, 123
Utke, Allan Ray, 265
Utley, David Miles, 288
Utter, Iames Theodore, 129
Valesh, Keith Iames, 399
Vance, Iohn Edward, 264, 3
Vandenberg, Richard, 87
Vanderhoef, Peter C., 383
Vanderhoek, Melvin A., 97
Vanderhoek, Stanley, 97
Vanderlan, VVayne A., 123
Vanderpol, Wayne D., 351
Thompson, XVilliam I.. 122
Thoms, Allan Theodore, 357
Thomson,'David W., 122, 305, 308, 387
Thomson, Phillip"Terry, 122, 375
Thorn, Ierald Anthony, 122
Thornherry, Sharon R., 233, 329
Thorngren, Dale S., 341
Thorson, Margaret Ann, 423
Thurwanger, Sara Ann, 325
Tiarks, Patricia Ann, 345
Tiedens, George R., 375
Tietge,'Constance Sue, 122
Till, Marilyn Rose, 301
Tilley, Mary Iane, 301
Tillman, Myron M., 258
Tilton, Iames Floyd, 122, 361
Timmerman, Iay Carl, 269
Tinan, Terry Richard, 375
Tinius, Richard D., 123
Vanek, Iune Penelope, 345
Vanengelenhoven, l.ee, 87, 288, 290
Vanetten, Arnold 281
Vangundy, Iames Albey, 399
Vanhocver, Ianice l.., 123, 329
Vanklompenburg, Iames, 397
Vanoosterhout, Sara, 323
Vanoteghen, Sharon L., 250, 295
Vanriper, Catharine, 345
Vanslyke, Roxanne, 123, 411, 412
Vanvoohis, Lee W., 129
Vansandt, William C., 187
Vargo, Iess Alex, 152, 153, 400
Varland, David, 90
Varley, Mary Frances, 123, 250, 255
Vas, Iack M., 385
Vaughan, Myrna Louge, 123
Vaught, Elizabeth E., 292
Vcldey, Gary Mark, 383
VVilkers0n, VVayne K., 124
Ventling, Gary Lee, 123
Vcntling, Roxy Lea, 133
Vermeulen, Clayton B., 87
Vernon, James Albert, 136
Vetrieek, James F., 123
Vincent, Thomas Roger, 174
Vining, Glen William, 377
Vines, Howard Truman, 123
Vlandis, John William, 264
Vobejba, Vernon V., 383
Voecks, Albert Edward, 387
Vo e William Walter 272
NVatson, Robert Milton, 268
Watson, Thomas John, 307
Watt, Donald Gene, 387
Watts, Carol Kathleen, 247, 248
Wayman, Robert Gordon, 123
NVayt, Jerry Stubbs, 361
Weatherly, Richard D., 123, 171
Webb, Lloyd Everett, 386
Webber, Dorinda Edith, 243, 302
Webber, Judith Kay, 223, 341
VVebber, Richard A., 381 I
Wild, VVilliam Frank, 87
Wilderson, Sandra J., 341
Wildman, Yvonne Sonja, 410
Wiley, Elinor Lucille, 135
Kenneth Paul, 124, 288
Wilke, James F., 128 A
Wilke, Kathlene Anne, 128
Wilke, Marlene Jane, 128
Wilke, Robert Allen, 398 f
Wilkerson, Victor Roy, 124, 258
David Lou is, 300
g , , ..
Vogel, Charlene Ann, 422
Vogelmann, Yvonne B., 241, 325
Voight, Nancy Carol, 335
Voight, John William 253, 264
Vonmuenster, Julie K., 419
Vorhies, William D., 97, 310
Vorwerk, Robert F., 97
Vose, John Charles, 397
Voss, John Charles Jr., V399
Voxman, William Lloyd, 387
Voy, Harold David, 123
Vranich, Branko, 97
Wade, Ida Evonne, 133
Wade, Rodney Lynn, 395
Waggener, Leroy Edgar, 87
Wagner, Jerry Homer, 389
Marian Edna, 253 ,
Nlariorie B., 123, 253, 323
Wagner, ' Max Roland, 123
Roger Arlin, 123
, Davylee W.',.587
365, 398 ' - .
Wahman, Gerald E., 123
ames Giefer, 381
Robert Henry, 24l,'282, 288,
Walch, Carolyn Ann, 335
Walden, VVilliam White, 129
Walk, Rose Marie, 295, 412
Walkate, Jaap Axel, 355
Walke, Judelle C., 87, 296
Walker, Carolyn Jane, 123, 238, 247,
Walker, Elven,'Jr., 286
Howard A., 401
Walker, Janet Faye, 250
Walker, Jerry Dean, 367
Walker, Normandie K., 123, 219, 285
Walker, William Clair, 402
Wallace, Suse Jane, 251
Mary Ann, 285, 296
Donald Robert, 97, 275
Robert James, 373
Walljasper, Robert B., 97
, Howard Dale, 97
Walter, James Emile, 123
Walter, Roy H., 136
Walters, Gary Dean, 87, 288, 290
Walters, Victor El., 394
Weber, Fredrick W., 87
Weber, Gretchen Marie, 301
Weber, William Seth, 300
Webster, Jane Marie, 253, 325
Weburg, Coralie Ann, 250
Wedekind, Linda Lee, 264, 345
Weidemann, Tom R., 283
Weigel, Perry Lee, 268
Weil, Martin Eli, 365 dl
Weiner, Gerald Lou, 369
Weiner, Jerry Stanley, 123, 369
Weinkauf, Kay P., 226, 410, 413
Weise, Virginia L., 419
Weiss, Theodore Edwin, 359
Weisscnburger, Lydia, 293, 339
Welch, Fred Merrill, 97, 288, 396
Welch, John Michael, 348 .
Welch, Patrick James, 97
Weld, Melvene Mae, 333
Wellons, Barbara Ann, 341
Wells, James L., 97, 373
Wells, Ronald Dewayne, 377
Welter, Louise C., 123
Wendel, Joann Dorothy, 299
Weridhausen, Beverly J., 293, 422, 423
Wenndt, Kenneth R., 87, 290
Wente, David Oscar, 123, 387
Wentzel, William Joe, 87
Wentzien, Paul Warren, 87, 263
Werner, Kathrun M., 123, 339
Wessel, Margaret Ann, 291
Wessel, Max Dewayne, 123
West, Wilfred Laverne, 401
Westerbeek, William A., 87, 289
Westercamp, Robert T., 123
Westlund, Thomas R., 369
Wetzell, Carol Ann, 284, 327
Weyer, Nancy Ann, 423
Wharram, Joan Anita, 123
Whitaker, Clifford H., 365
Wilkes, Quentin L., 124, 180, 308
Wilkinson, Mary Ann, 292 3
Will, James Henry, 301
Willard, Gary Allan, 124
Willcockson, Kleber E., 128, 379
Willem, John'Arthur, 87, 290
Wood, Kenneth Albert, 87
Wood, Richard Robert, 129, 367
Woodall, Judith Ann, 323
Woodruff, Charles A., 90
Woodrull, Thomas A., 97, 262, 288
Woods, Janice E., 301, 410, 412
Woods, Richard James, 136
Wollums, Janice C., 124
Wollums, Jerry C., 385
Wordlaw, Clarence, Jr., 124, 164, 258
Work, David Roger, 245, 387
Workhoven, Robert M., 97, 262
Workman, Marsha Ann,
Worton, Naida Ann, 241, 245, 343
Wtwsoba, Ronald Mathew, 398
Wright, Barbara Jean, 408, 413
Wright, Craig Thomas, 281
Williams, Ann Elaine, 323 M
Williams, David James, 129, 293
Williams, Gary W., 97, 260
Williams, Gerald Bart, 87 .
, Gertrude E., 292
, Jack R., 233, 245, 348, 387
, James Frank, 305, 308
Williams, Jerry Paul, 97
Williams, Joe NValter,, 87, 164, 371
Williams, Ralph G., Jr., 97
Williams, Robert Lee, 97. 288
, Sandra Lee, 124
Willis, Sue Ann, 248, 325
Willits, Karen Sue, 213, 295, 341
Willits, Robert Dean, 379
Wills, Diana Jean, 325
Wills, Gwen Lenore, 325
, Bruce Colvin, 399
, Curtis B,, Jr., 268
, David F., 266
, Edward H., 286, 359
, Gary Bruce, 361
, J-ay Ivan, 198, 255, 292
, John H., 289
, John M., 401
, Karen Jay, 321
Wilson, Norman Edward, 392
Orrin Allen 396
, Rae Anne, 241, 408, 410
, Ralph, 198, 371
, Sharon Lynn, 257, 321, 371
, Sybil Kay, 239, 423
, Victor Thomas, 375
, Wayne Alonzo, 97
Wimmer, Ralph Eugene, 357 q,
Wright, Gary Lee, 124
VVright, Jeanette L., 136, 284
Wright, Larry, 269, 311
Wright, William E., 97
Wuerzberger, Thomas R.,
Wuest, Curtis Graham, 129
Wunder, Marrill Lee, 87,
Wyatt, Bernard Thomas,
Wyatt, Susann Kay, 133
Wynn, Robert Larry, Jr.,
Yaggy, Ronald Vern, 197,
Yahnke, Gary Lynn, 87
Yaro, Boris Anthony, 198, 353
Yates, Gary Lee, 357
Yiazman, Susan Elaine, 343
Yeakey, Ernest L., 265
Yeisley, Kathryn Mary, 339
Yeisley, Ronald F., 124
Yeoman, Dale William, 124
Yerkes, Raymond C., 268
York, George Luther, 129, 242, 268, 27
Yotter, Glen R., 124, 291
Young, Donald Glen, 396
Young, James V., 180, 281, 295
Young, James P., 97, 262
Young, Jerry Joe, 124
Young, Robert William, 397
Youngerman, John M., 301
Barbara Marie, 133
White, Farrell Loy, 379
VVhite, Howard Stanley, 385
Robert Benton 375
White, William Owen, 288, 402
VVhitebook, Judith G., 343
Whitehead, Susan C., 341
VVhitford, Jean Olive, 423
Whitlock, Charles L., 311
Whitmer, Mary Judith, 333
Whitmore, Eugene M., 97
Whitney, Dwight Lee, 367
VVhitney, William Gei
Waltman, Donald Dean, 87
Walton, Robert Wendel, 280
Wandro, Gale Francis, 87
Ward, Ralphene Rae, 418
Ward, Roy Daniel, 280
yle Adams, 123
Ware, Marilyn Jean, 253, 293
Ware, Philip Keith, 289
Warin, Clifford Paul, 307
Sandra Shallee, 323
Craig Dee, ,309
Warness, Karen Marie, 337 A
Washington, Robert L., 164, 258, 401
Wassmuth, Dale Robert, 266
Waste, Richard Lee, 129
Wathier, Jeanne, 292
Watkins, Marilin Jean, 233, 337
Watkins, Richard Lee, 275, 401
Watkins, Ruth Ann, 321
Watson, Larry Dean, 123
260, 282, 295, 348, 359
Whitworth, Alan Keith, 397
Wichmann, Larry Ray, 87, 290
Wickham, Ronald James, 243 '
Wickhorst, Carol J., 123, 321
Wicks, Johln Roger, 87, 260, 263
Widner, Maxon Vaughn, 123
Wirl.ner, Russell Ralph, 133
Wiegand, Gayl H., 398
Wiegert, Rae Ann, 331
Vyieland, John Michael, 268
Wienert, Karen Rea, 345
Wiggins, Charles VV., 124, 233
Wiggins, Phyllis, 124, 253
vvighr, Lynne Louise, 245, 335
Wilbur, Dorothy L., 419
Wilccix, Betty Jean, 292
Wilcox, John David, 97
Wild, Florie Ann, 301
me, 123, 241, 255,
Winders, Robert Evans, 375
Wine, Thomas Lowell, 243, 280
VVinegardner, Robert J.. 371
Wineinger, David M., 266
Wineinger, Roger Alan, 396
Wing, Joe Gilbert, 124
Winga, Richard R,, 282
Winn, Richard Charles, 87, 373
Winston, Kenneth Ward, 124
Winter, David Hicklin, 268
Winter, Robin Ellin, 333
Wintermeyer, 1.avernc, 276
Wise, Darrell William, 397
Wise, Frederic Morgan, 397
Wise, Ronald Wilson, 402
VVissel, Janet Marie, 133
Witte, Ralph William, 124
Witte, Richard V., 90
Wittke, Gertrude A., 87
Wobken, Terry George, 387
Wolf, Ann, 335
Wolf, Howard Gharles, 129
Wolf, Marlin Lee, 369
Wolfe, Dinah E., 254, 345
Wolfe, Judith Ann, 420
Wolfe, Patricia Ann, 321
Wolfgram, Edwin Dale, 129
Wollin, Kenneth A., 286
Wolter, Jerry Jay, 124, 198, 357
Wong, Elaine Oy, 124, 264
Wong, Wayman, 97
Wood, Hubert Loren, 87
Youngren, Janette A., 248
Younkin, Louis R., 124
Yount, Marlene Ann, 214, 341
Zabel, Dale Leonard. 124
Zacek, Dorris Ann, 124
Zach, Gene Alford, 272
Zacherle, Barry Josef, 367
Zagar, Ron Anthony, 164
Zahn, Sharon Louise, 377, 419
Zahrt, David E., 124, 305, 308
Zaplitny, Jaroslav W., 136
Zapolski, Joseph Paul, 265
Zart, Joyce Eileen, 419
Zastrow, Keith Edwin. 367
Zaun, Roberta Lee, 124, 285
Zabett, Errol, 238, 348, 353
Zeck, Annabelle, 162
Zelinsky, Carol Joy, 284, 345
Ziegler, Jo Ann Marie, 327
Zieman, Barbara Kaye, 410, 413
Ziesman, Martin E., 398
Zigrang, Francis H., 349, 359
Zilm, Kawyn Lewis, 124
Zimmer, David Harry, 124, 309
Zimmerman, John F., 124
Zink, Marsha Lou, 124 '
Zinn, Donald Arden, 152, 153, 386
Zippoy, Roger Thomas, 124, 399
Zoeckler, Susan M., 187, 337
Zogg, Chris John, 392
sZoller, Robert Parker, 387
Zucco, Joe, Jr., 124
Zwemke, Richard D., 371
Zwickcl, Eleanor Ann, 325
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