University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 488
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 488 of the 1960 volume:
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"If We could but read it, every human
being carries his life in his face. On
our features the fine chisels of thought
and emotion are eternally at work."
You have finished another year of
study. The events here at SUI have
been molding you-creating the person
you will be for the remainder of your
life. As the poet said, the fine chisels
have been at work, carving your life on
Take a moment now and look at
yourself in a mirror. Possibly when
you came to SUI, you were apprehen-
sive about yourself and your future.
The time you have spent here has un-
doubtedly erased some of these misgiv-
In your face, you can see some of all
that you have experienced-the long
hours of study, the 7:30 classes, the
coke dates in the Union, the formal
dances at the Ranch, the race to beat
the 10:30 hours, the long lines at Reg-
istration, the tuition bills every month
and the fear of delinquents.
Remember, as you turn through these
pages, that the events are symbolic.
Some SUI student was there-and it
could have been you.
Yes, you reflect everything that has
happened in your life this year-you
are the face of SUI.
LARRY DAY, Executive Editor
IIM CLAYTON, Business Manager
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Consultation is the best way to solve those schedule
"Really, I couldn't care less
what I take!"
"Freshmen and new transfer students
in Engineering, Liberal Arts, and Nurs-
ing will register at the Field House ac-
cording to the following schedule."
And so began another year at the
State University of Iowa. It was a good
year for some, frustrating for others,
unusual for a few, but alive with experi-
ence for nearly all.
It was a year which began in the
warm richness of the midwestern au-
tumn, passed through the cold brutality
of seemingly endless snow and cold and
triumphed into a spring filled with green
Registration is confused order. The
thousands who pass through its lines
somehow find the right course at the
right hour. With the help of advisors.
they will all graduate sometime. The
system works. It is one of the instru-
ments of the bigness of SUI.
Over 10,500 students went through thc lines at Registration. Sometimes it
, was diHici.1lt, but they all found the right course at the right time.
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'The induction ceremony-where each student
pledges his sincerity of purpose.
Like death and taxes, every student
must pay. The average is about S55
After you knew you were going to take Spanish and Earth
Science, you continued through .the process of getting started.
First, it was the trip to the book stores where your arms were
filled and your pockets emptied. You wondered why so many
books were necessary and why they cost so much.
You then attended the Induction Ceremony in front of Old
Capitol. It was the time for you to pledge your dedication to
the purpose of getting an education. For upperclassmen as
well as freshmen, it was food for serious thought-why am I
EXPIRES SEPT. 301960
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at a hectic pace. When you listened
intently to instructions, helped with op-
eration at the hospital or fought the
snow on Burlington Street, it was a
"must" for the moment.
Occasionally, you slowed down. Dur-
ing the Christmas observance, you lis-
tened to the SUI Music Department
presentation of the Messiah.
When you became tired of the whole
thing, as you often did, you let your
problems slide-to take a nap.
Map Reading by osmosis.
"Now listen carefully . . .'
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"The development of desirable traits and
characteristics-that intangible something which
We style personality-is the chief Work of the
school." fDr. Frank Codyl
You had to decide this year what you thought
important. You made the choice between being
a football player and physicist, dietician and
writer, housewife and farmer, engineer and
You took part in functions which helped you
make this decision. There was the football sea-
son, the lecture series, the theater, Profile Prey
views and the Marriage and Family discussions.
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The Great American Sport.
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three hours ago."
"We help shape the lives of many others
around us so that when we graduate, we are
not the same." QGreta Leinbachj
On that important night out, you were influ-
enced by the words and actions of your date.
In a small Way you were changed.
ln the club or fraternity you joined, you had
to adapt to personal interaction. You could not
be the loner-doing just as you pleased.
When you studied, it was up to you to re-
member the mryiad of facts, but your roommate
or friend down the hall was often instrumental
in helping you meet the curve.
Yes, parking is hard to Hnd in Iowa City.
. , said she'd be down in Hve minutes-
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Togethernessu will never die.
Guard1ans of our country m tralnlng
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You learned this year through contro-
versy. Some of you thought University
wages inadequate, the Daily Iowan inept at
news coverage, fraternities discriminatory
and compulsatory ROTC arbitrary. You
argued your opinions with success and fail-
And some of you continued the nation-
wide college practice of packing yourselves
into all sorts of containers-phone booths,
automobiles and Marlboro boxes.
Some wanted jobs . . .
. . . and some wanted more from the jobs they had.
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Work-so th tCh ' t '11 b '
a ns mas W1 e happler.
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There are many queens at
You were a queen at SUI.
They put your name on a list.
The names were shuffled and
you were picked. The big night
came and they called your
name. You gasped, screamed
and cried a little. It was all a
surprise and you didn't know
why you were picked.
There are many queens at
It's often a surprise to hear you are the chosen one and so 1 was with Betsye Beatle Dolphm Homecoming Queen But
shortly, she led her court in their performance for the show
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We campaign . . .
We judge . . .
and we pose for photographers
"Nothing is denied to well-directed labor."
fSir Ioshua Reynoldsl
Research departments at the State University
of Iowa have proven that results can be ob-
tained from intensive creative thinking. From
East Hall to the University Hospitals, SUIowans
worked to promote human welfare. From satel-
lites to gravity research, from the joining of
embryonic organisms to the criticism of govern-
mental systems, research at SUI challenged the
SUI students analyze satellite information.
You took part in this-by working on a lathe
in the Physics Building, by studying elementary
chemistry preparatory to entering medical train-
ing, bly mailing the thousands of research ques-
tionnaires, by teaching the class in economics
and by performing the countless details neces-
sary to the operation of this university.
For without you, it would not be possible.
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For three months this year, SUI's President
Virgil M, I-Iancher served the United States as
a representative to the United Nations. As an
alternate member of a delegation from the U.S.,
he served on the Economic and Financial Com-
mittee and the Special Political Committee of
the U.N. In connection with his duties on the
Special Political Committee, President Hanch-
er worked on a compromise between Israel and
the Arab states over refugees from these two
President Hancher was absent from SUI
from mid-September to mid-December. He re-
turned to the campus only twice during this
period, once in October for a Board of Regents
meeting and the Homecoming celebration and
again to meet with a committee from the state
In December President I-Iancher resumed the
administrative duties which keep him busy
throughout the regular school year. He worked
with the state legislature and the Board of Re-
gents on issues such as salaries for SUI faculty
members and the building program here. As
usual, a great deal of his time was spent with
oflicials and dignitaries from the Iowa or fed-
eral governments and representatives from oth-
er schools throughout the country. He also
spoke at the Iowa Memorial Union in January
on his U.N. experiences.
An interesting and varied background makes
President Hancher well qualified for his job as
top executive at SUI. As a native Iowan, he is
familiar with the problems with which Iowans
are confronted. He is a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, a Rhodes Scholar and a lawyer. Among
the many organizations on which he has served
are the American Council of Education,
UNESCO, and the National Science Founda-
HARVEY H. DAVIS
Administrative duties in the community as
Well as the University occupied SUI dean,
A. W. Dakin, this year. Dean Dakin, assistant
to the president and administrative dean at
SUI, was chairman of the 1960 World Con-
vention of Rotary International. During the
year he planned and coordinated convention
activities for more than Hfteen thousand guests.
The theme of the 1960 convention, to be held
in Miami, Florida, is "Building Bridges of
Dean Dakin was also appointed to the board
of trustees of Meth-Wick Manor this year. As
a trustee he helped plan a 51,700,000 home for
the retired to be built in the near future.
The dean also made various speaking ap-
pearances throughout the year for the Masonic
Lodge and the Rotary Club.
The three-month absence of SUI President
Virgil M. I-Iancher to serve on a United Na-
tions committee made this year an especially
busy one for Provost Harvey H. Davis. The
Provost acts as administrative head of the Uni,-
versity when the president is gone.
In addition to his duties as provost, Dr.
Davis is a member of many civic, state and na-
tional organizations. Among these are the Ki-
wanis Club, the Academic Advisory Board of
the Merchant Marine Academy, Leadership
Training Commission and the North Central
Organization of Colleges and secondary
Dr. Davis has been provost of SUI since
1950 when he was moved up from his position
as dean of the Graduate College. He was vice-
president of Ohio State University for six and
one-half years before coming to SUI in 1948.
ALLIN W. DAKIN
M. L. I-Iu1T
Although Ted McCarrel is best
known to students as Director of Ad-
missions and Registrar, he holds many
other positions of responsibility at SUI.
Mr. McCarrel is also Director of Con-
vocations and Public Events, Space As-
signment Cfiicer and a member of many
executive committees. During the past
year Mr. McCarrel served as the first
General Director of the American Col-
lege Testing Program, and as secretary
of the Committee on Military Affairs.
As Director of the Examinations and
Testing Service, Arthur Mittman is re-
sponsible for the supervision of en-
trance examinations, printing and scor-
ing SUI tests and doing examination
research. During the past year Mr.
Mittman also served as Regional Co-
ordinator of "Project Talent," a na-
tional program designed to assess the
talent of the nation's youth, and as
Technical Director of the Iowa Testing
Program. Mr. Mittman is also a pro-
fessor in the College of Education.
The dean of students and director of
the Office of Student Affairs at SUI is a
man who has always been interested in
student activities. Dean M. L. Huit, who
now holds this position, began his educa-
tional career as a high school teacher and
later as Counselor to Men here at SUI.
At present, in addition to his regular
administrative duties, he is advisor to the
Student Council. As the SUI delegate to
the Dean of Students conference in April,
Dean Huit voiced the opinion of both the
Student Council and the Oflice of Student
Affairs when he cast his vote in favor of
the abolishment of all discriminatory prac-
tices in educational activities.
Dean Huit is advisor to the Inter-reli-
gious Council, President ol the Triangle
Club and member of the Association of
University Religious Affairs.
SUI Main Library
LESLIE W. DUNLAP
Controversy erupted in the usually quiet confines of
the SUI Main Library this year when graduate stu-
dents were barred from coffee hour in the staff lounge,
because it was overcrowded. However, continued pro-
test from the grad students brought a new schedule for
the lounge and soon the students were sipping coffee
The Browsing Room was a September innovation at
the Main Library. This room, stocked with current
magazines and books for leisure time reading, appar-
ently met with student approval. The Library became
even more crowded throughout the year and for the
first time it was kept open on Saturday nights.
The Library, under the direction of Leslie W. Dun-
lap, also increased in service capacity. More than
40,000 new volumes were added to the book shelves,
including a 1,000 volume collection of Chinese history
donated by the government of the Republic of China.
The Main Library-where student and education come together.
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The Memorial Union-hub of social activity.
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Iowa omorial Union
EARL E. HARPER
The Iowa Memorial Union, hub of extracurricular
activity and social life at SUI, was the scene of many a
memorable moment for students during the past year.
Special events as well as everyday leisure time activi-
ties kept the Union humming with business throughout
the school months.
Seats in the Gold Feather Room and the cafeteria
were at a premium, while serious students found a more
suitable atmosphere in the music room, library or the
two main lounges. Distinguished visitors such as Sena-
tor Iohn Kennedy, Madame Pandit, and Ella Fitzgerald
made their appearances at the Union during the year.
An unscheduled Union activity occurred in November
of this year when student board-jobbers went on strike.
The Union is under the direction of Dr. Earl E.
Harper. Dr. Harper, a nationally known author, editor
and writer, is one of the few members of the adminis-
tration to hold two major jobs on campus. He is also
director of the School of Fine Arts.
Millie LeVois, Executive Hostess
The "Ars Medica"-Medicine in art.
Main Lounge-air conditioned in summer, popular in winter.
DR. CHESTER I. MILLER
One of the most popular places on the SUI campus.
by necessity, if not by choice, is the Student Health
Service. Statistics show that 150 to 200 students pass
through Student Health offices every day.
Medical treatment for this endless stream of patients
is provided by a Student Health staff of six full-time
physicians and two nurses. Oflice consultation and mi-
nor treatment is offered to students free of charge.
Cases requiring further consultation are referred to the
special services available in University Hospitals or the
A new 24-bed student inlirmary was being coma
pleted this year. It will be located in the Children's
Hospital above the present Student Health offices.
Dr. Chester I. Miller is the director of Student
Health Service. Dr. Miller, an SUI graduate, is also a
professor of Preventive Medicine in the College of
Relief for sore muscles.
,,-..37 -I '--Q
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The book, always the book.
College ot Business Administration
The familiar College of Commerce no longer
exists at SUI . . . its name was changed last
Iuly 1 to the College of Business Administra-
tion to keep pace with the growing emphasis on
college training for the administrative or mana-
gerial side of business.
This College is extremely active in giving
practical vocational help to students. The Busi-
ness and Industrial Placement Office, headed
by Miss Helen C. Barnes, is one of the most ac-
tive services of the College. Each year approxi-
mately 600 students register with the oflice for
help in obtaining jobs after graduation. The
Collegiate Chamber of Commerce, during the
annual Careers Day Conference, brings leading
businessmen to the campus to discuss career op-
portunities with the students.
Research services are important too. Affili-
ated with the College of Business Administra-
tion are the Bureau of Labor and Maiiagement
and the Bureau of Business and Economic Re-
search, which study business problems of inter-
est to Iowans.
Students majoring in business may concen-
trate in any of the six departments into which
the College is organized: Accounting, Econom-
ics, General Business, Labor and Industrial
Management, and Office Management and
Business Education. These departments pro-
vide students with a broad education, requiring
graduates to include forty per cent business
courses, forty per cent other specified courses
and twenty per cent electives in their work.
Dean of the College of Business Administra-
tion, Sidney G. Winter, now serves as presi-
dent of the American Association of Collegiate
Schools of Business. In his special field of ac-
counting he has been president of the American
SIDNEY G. WINTER
Aldridge, Fred E. ..
Anderson, Carl .....
Anderson, Kafhleen . . . .
Anderson, Roberi' C.
Argenfa, Donald L. .. ..
Arnie, Nalhan ....... . .
. . . .Iowa Cify
. . . .Oliumwa
. . .Davenporf
. . Foresl' CHy
Bachman, Allan C. ..... Van Horn
Baer, David D. . . ..
Baird, Sharon ......
Barlles, Vernon E.
Barisch, Wayne A.
Baxier, Lowell D. ..... , .... Lone Tree
Berlcland, Roger A. . . .
Bixler, Dale R. .... .
Blasliey, Lerold W. .. ..
Bopp, Leroy C. ....
Boyle, Richard J. . ..
Bragg, Leo Paul ....
Braun, Roberf W. . . .
Bridge, Allen ..... .....
Broderson, Margarel' .....
Broghammer, Francis J. . . .
Buennelce, James R. . .. .
Burian, Paul D. .......,, .
Burwinlrle, James J. .... .
Buss, Roberl' F. . . .
Ca hala n, Richard ..,.....
Caviness, Donald ........
Chase, Larry D.
Chelf, Duane A.
Chrisfensen, Clark H.
Church, James B. ,....,. .
Clarke Eric L. .... Channel
. . . .Cylinder
. .Des Moines
. . .lowa CHy
... . .Decorah
. . .Iowa CHy
. . . .Iowa CH
. .Mason CH
.... . .Walnul
Islands, G. B
Claude, George ............ lowa CH
Claymon, Alan W. .... ..
Colberl, Conrad L. .. ..
Colberi, EvereH' ....
Collenline, John ..
Coppin, David ...
Cuiler, Don L.
. .Des Moine
. . .Iowa CH
. . I don't care how you sell 'cm,
5-foot or 6-foot, clothes still have to be fitted.
i ,gi :Sv-f ,,-II-Li ii:
Dean Dakin made Murray Fellowship
awards. Checks for S750 plus certificates.
A mountain, heavy boots, cool nerves, and a camera.
"Thats right, Ned, coffee IS hard on your
Dea+sch, William ....
Droe, Leslie ..... . .... . .
DuFF, Richard ..
Duffy, Roy M. .
Eades, Karene K.
Eliason, Larry J. .. ..
Ellis, Jerry ........
Esfes, Roberl' . ..
Farrell, John P. . ..
Faunce, Sherman .
Filean, Arihur ..
Foofe, Carolyn .. .
Forde, Wilbur G. ...
Frazier, James S.
Funk, Clair ......
Gaede, Glen ....
Gage, Jon C. ..... .
Gaines, Delberi' E.
Gearhar+, Bruce ....
Gefiing, James R. .. . .
Giniz, William .....
Gluba, Alan .......
Graf, Donald L. .... .
Graves, Terrence W. .
Grier, John B. ..... .
Grifiifh, Ronald R.
Groe, Eugene .....
Gude, William M.
Haines, Arlen L. .. .
Hain, Roberi' M. ... .
... . .Keokuk
.. .iowa Ciiy
. . Des Moines
. .Belle Plaine
. . . . .Decorah
.. . .iowa Ciry
.... iowa Ciiy
. ..... Hariley
... . iowa Ciiy
... .Iowa Ciiy
. . .Norihwood
.. . . .Hasiings
... .iowa Ciiy
Hall, Roberf J. ...... .
Hamilfon, John D. ....
. . . .Cedar Rapids
... .New Albin
Har'rz, Wesfon, ...... .... B lairsfown
Hayes, Donald P. ... ...Buckingham
HeiH', Donald G. ..,. .... I owa Cify
Heiizman, Roberl' W. . .. ..... Dubuque
Helmers, Elizabeih .... ...,. P almer
Herbrechfmeyer, Richard ..Charles Cify
Hermann, Carl E. . .. .. .,.. New Sharon
Hill, Donna ...... ......... L eon
Hill, Jaclc ...., .... D avenporl'
Hoffman, James R. . . .
Hoffmeier, Norvin . . .
Hopkins, Duane ....
Horan, Thomas M.
Hoyf, Nadine ....
Japlon, Kennefh ....
Jeffers, James R.
Jensen, Denis ...,.
Johannsen, James .....
Johnson, Bernard L. ..
Johnson, Dean M. .. .
Joy, Arlhur D. ... .
Joynf, Thomas R.
Judge, Raymond ......
Judlzins, Caroline K.
Kalf, Roberl' A. . . .
Keenan, John ....
Keller, Caroline .....
. . . ..Wa1'erloo
. . . .Befrendorf
. .Oak Park
. La Perle Ci'fy
. ..... Humesron
. ..... Newfon
. . . Mason Cify
. .... Rockford
.. . .Oslcaloosa
later comes the parade.
A moment of meditation,
"Uncontrolled uninhibited uncensored free-expression
. . then there was the one about the
A lighter moment between Time correspondent john Scott and
Professor Leslie Moeller.
A quiet moment
Kerr, Hollis F. .... .
Kimmell, Wayne E. .. ...
Kirby, John D. . . ..
Kluclc, James ..
Knighf, Donald R. ... ,,, ..
. . Elmhurst III.
Knox, Delmar .....,. .... M arshallfown
Kramer, Wayne C. .. ..... Burlingion
Kroeger, E. C. .. .... Schleswig
Krueger, Kennefh .... Kirkman
Krueger, Larry .... ,... I owa Cify
Laidig, Mancil ..... .... E siherville
Lamar, Leonard H. ..... Sioux Ciiy
Landuyf, Verlyn E. .... Luzurne
Lane, Clark A. ...... .... H umboldi'
Larson, Rick ........... ...Davenporf
Lehmlruhl, Harry W. . .. ..... Griswold
LeMoine, Sherilyn J.
Lenharf, Thomas E. ,
Lisfon, Norman E. ..
Long, Don R, .....
Long, Fred R. .... .
. . . ..... Waferloo
. . .Siorm Lake
. . . . .Marshalliown
.. . .Iowa Ciiy
Longneclrer, William K. .... Belle Plaine
Luke, Gary ........ ..... O Humwa
Lorenzen, Gary D. .. . .... Sioux Ciiy
Lofhrop, Al L. ...... .... C herolcee
McClain, Pamelia ...... ...... W aierloo
McDermo'H', Mike O. .... Des Moines
McGuire, Ronald D. . ..l-lawarclen
McKown, James . ..... Davenpori'
Merge, Roberr ..... ...
Meyer, Eugene W. .
Meyer, Michael L. .
Millrs, William P. ...
Morris, Don L. .... .
Murphy, Richard P.
Musfard, Leon K. ..
Myers, James A. . ..
Nagle, Marcia .....
Nassif, Alberia M. .
Nelson, Phillip .....
Nelson, Theodore S.
Niemann, Richard W. ....
Nipps, James N. . . ..
O'ConnelI, Helen D.
O'Conncr, James P.
O'Dell, Dale C.
Oehrle, James F. . ..
Ogren, David C. ..... . . .
Oleson, Maurice D. .
. .Wesl Liberiy
... .... Worlhinglon
.. . .Sioux Cily
. ....Iowa Ciiy
Park Ridge, Ill.
. . . ....... Jefferson
. . . .... Losr Naiion
.Glen Ellyn, Ill.
. ...... Eslherville
Olinger, William F. , ..... Waferloo
Offens, Laverne L. .. ..... Morrison, lll.
Parr, James C. ..... ..... W aferloo
Perez, Jesus ........
Peiersen, Jimmie L.
Perersen, Jurgen, W.
Pelerson, Carolyn J. .
Peferson, Howard A.
Pidgeon, Harold R. .
......Colombia, Soulh America
. . ..... Wesr Chesier
... ..... Mediapolis
.. ..... Des Moines
Pillard, Priscilla A. .. ..... Anamosa
Pohlmann, William J. .... Davenport
Poofs, Joan .,....... ........ N ewfon
Pope, Nancy K.
PrescoH', Roberi' J. .. . ...... Iowa Cify
"Your garter slipped!"
A loaf of bread, a slice of ham, and me!"
iii' fa- fh
Sfffag :1 ' ., Q
A three-cushion shot coming right up
,,.,,h,M.f.,.n,,:. ,.,:,,.,:m W..
H yy . -W
his. X '.
But I don't wanna-!
Quite often, a home-made dress Hts better than reaclymade.
"Only three more days of school!
Randall, Kennefh ....
Randol, Bernard ....
Rash, Raymond L.
Reed, Keifh A. .. ..
Richards, Roberl' J. ..
Roasa, Donald M.
Roeder, Virgil . ..
Roelf, Roberf ....
Roslcens, Russell .......
Ross, Don T. ....,.. .
Rofhenberg, Harvey D. . , . .
Royer, Ronnie .......
Rudeen, Roger W. .. .
Schebler, Joseph P. ..
Schlifz, James C. .... .
Schneider, Waller W.
Schoemaker, Roger C.
Schrage, Russell E. ..
Schumacher, Helen ..
ScoH', Lon M.
Sell, Jon R.
Serne'H', Richard .....
Shields, Donald C.
Siebel, Jerry D.
Sindf, Richard E.
Snyder, Richard R.
Spachman, Roberf W.
Spechr, Roberf G. .. .
Sfoddard, Murray . ..
Sfofer, Jerry .......
Sfoll, Daniel C.
Wheal' Ridge, Colo.
. . . . .Springville
... . .Celwein
. . . .Clarence
. . .. . . .Clemons
. .... . . .Panora
. ..... S+. Paul, Minn.
. . . .. .Dubuque
. . . .Sheldon
. ..... Denver
.. . .Waierloo
. . . .Mason Cify
. . . .Mason Cily
. . , .Charles Cify
Sfone, Arfhur G. .. .
S+ou+, James A. .... .
Su'H'on, William H. . .
Sweef, Jaclc H. . . . .
Tanlr, James R.
Taylor, James . . . ..
Taylor, Roberi' C.
Tepperman, David J. .....
Teskey, Richard W.
Theesfeld, Kenneih W.
Thimmesch, Junella ..
Thompson, James E. .
Tobiason, Richard L. .
Traeger, Gerald .....
Trinder, Clifford C. . .
Truax, Judd E. .. .
Tudor, Rae J. .... .
Twif, Arnie B. ...... .
Uiiermarlzf, John F.
Urich, Gary R.
Ufley, David M. ..
Vander Pol, Wayne ..
Vanosdol, John W. ..
Vanzee, Donald D.
Wahler, Darryl E.
Wallen, Mary A. .. ..
Wafson, Alberf E. .... .
Waffs, Lesrer A. . . . .
Waifs, Russell D.
.. . .Waierloo
. ...... Red Oak
. . . . .Eldridge
. . .Iowa Ciiy
. .... Iowa CH
. ....... Vinio
. .... Siorm Lak
. ....., Paullin
Wayf, Jerry S. ..... ..
Wehde, Andrew W.
Wieclc, Dean D.
Yeiley, Ernesf ....
Young, Elizabefh ..
Young, Leland B. ..
Zwemlre, Richard . . . . . .
..... Iowa Cily
. . . .Richland
. ....... ,Fairfield
The machine that sees without sight.
Col leg e of
WILLIAM I. SIMON
A new program of lectures for senior dental
students and Iowa City dentists was begun this
year by the SUI College of Dentistry. The
series was planned to summarize research find-
ings in areas related to dentistry and to present
some of the current problems of dental practice.
Lecturers during the year included two dentists
from Ireland, Iowa dentists, and faculty mem-
bers of the College of Medicine.
ln the children's Dental Clinic, serving chil-
dren from all parts of Iowa, senior dentistry
students learn to work with trained assistants,
as they might do in private practice. The full-
time assistants are trained and paid by the Col-
lege, one of six dental schools in the US. using
such a "team approach" plan.
Both seniors and juniors in Dentistry do work
in the diagnostic clinic as part of their curricu-
lurn. In the examination room, seniors make
preliminary examinations of patients' mouths.
Then X-rays are taken and read. From this
diagnosis, tentative dental treatment plans are
made by the students, working with faculty
members. Iunior dental students learn X-ray
techniques in the clinic.
Dean William Simon is the busy co-ordi-
nator of the College of Dentistry and the den-
tal hygiene program, which was begun six years
ago. He belongs to many honorary and profes-
sional organizations, but has found time to write
two books and numerous articles for various
professional journals. Before he came to SUI
in 1953, Dean Simon was a professor at the
University of Nlinnesota.
Allard, Donald J. ....
Baldwin, Lawrence G.
Baldwin, Terrance D.
Besley, Kei+l1 W. . . . .
Brofherfon, Kennefh R. .. ..
Bruns, Henry C. .,.... .
Carroll, James L. . , ..
Carver, Richard J. ..
Cavanaugh, Joseph E.
Copeland, Waller R.
Cornish, Charles G. .... . . . .
Correy, Maurice A. . . ..
Dubois, Roger C.
Erbe, Carl F. .... .
Erickson, Duane M. ..
Finn, Raymond J.
Frush, James R.
Gallo, Julian ..
Giizy, John A. ..
Greene, Galen E.
Hamilfon, James M. ... .. . ..
Harman, Larry L. ....
Hill, Donald L. ....
Jeclrlin, Kenf H.
Kinser, Daniel D.
Klonfz, Herberf A. ...
Krohn, Gary L.
Llewelyn, David G. ..
Lovejoy, Harry F.
Macon, Harold A. ..
Moss, Arfhur H.
. .. . .Sanborn
. . . . .Sanborn
. .Iowa Cily
.. . .Waferloo
.. . . .Allanllc
.. . . .Lohrville
. . ....... Iowa Ciiy
. . . .Ames
. . .Iowa Cily
... .Iowa Cily
. , ......... Iowa Cily
. . . .Dubuque
. . .Bloomfield
.. . .OH'umwa
Training toward perfection.
Nassen, Roberi D.
Nesbih Kenion E. .. ..
Nora, John P. ....
Norlh, George F. .
Novalc, George E.
O'Leary, Norman S. .
Peferson, Donald J.
Plank, Harold E. ..
Rislt, Richard J.
Rodda, William F. ...
Sahs, Kenne+I1 L.
Squire, Thomas J.
. . . . .Clear Lalce
. .. . .. . .Charles Cify
. ,..... Clufier
.Wesl Des Moines
.. .. . .Cedar Rapids
. . . . . . .Independence
. . . .Iowa Cily
. . . .... Iowa Ciry
Sficliley, James J. .... .... I owa Cily
Slory, Sianley R. .. .... Burlinglon
Taylor, James W. .... .... I owa Cily
Topping, John W. ...
Wells, JoI1n G.
Wiclcey, Randall K.
Wiese, James L. . .
To create-grind, shape and mold.
,- gi.: . , r f
. , M , ,.
H plfgi,g,1um.mv2j5m5?EESfesiim, X
9 . :f f J, HM my N
"No, Doc, the pain's not in my shoulder!
Dental H, giene
The Department of Dental Hygiene, in it
sixth year of existence, was filled to capacity
Hygienists were offered a choice of a three
year program leading to a dental hygien
certificate or a fourryear curriculum leadin
to a bachelors' degree, Grduates of the de
partment are fully accredited and accepted i
every state after taking licensing exams.
Activities for the hygienists are planned b
the Iunior Chapter of the American Hygien
ists Association and Alpha Kappa Garnm
professional dental hygiene sorority. Th
dental hygiene program is under the direc
tion of Professor Helen Newell.
Alco'H', Carole ....
Amdalll, Ardi'll1 ,...
Arfus, Diane .....
Ba rflow, Donna ....
Bieber, Carol . . .
Bofingerl Lois ....
Briney, Priscilla ..
Cohen, Gloria .. .
Craff, Louise ....
Daviclson, Brenna ..
Dixon, Mary .....
Felles, Mary Jo ...
Friclce, Marilyn . ..
Friis, Rosalie ......
Harlsoclc, Judifh . . .
Jinlrinson, Jane ..
Jorgensen, Belly . . .
Nelson, Janel' ....
Page, Sally ......
Peferson, Sally ..... . . .
.. . . Esflmerville
. . . .Walerloo
.. . .Iowa Cify
.. . . .Moline, Ill.
... .Siaie Cenler
. . . . . .Clinlon
. . . . .Manning
.V ..... Sheldon
.Sioux Falls, S. Dale.
Peferson, Virginia .... ......... I owa Cily
Sexfon, Sally ..
Waihier, Jeanne . ..
Wilcox, BeHy .....,
Wilkinson, Mary Ann
.. . . .Kenosha, Wis.
... . . .Allon
. . . .Sirairford
College of Engineering
PH F, tr:
FRANCIS M. DAWSON
i, it ,
Because today's complex living is so demand-
ing, the SUI College of Engineering stresses
work in the humanities to a greater degree than
many engineering schools. In 1956, a combined
arts and engineering program was initiated to
enable students to receive both the B.S. and
B.A. degrees after five years of study.
SUI engineering students are provided with
extensive laboratory facilities to add to their
classroom learning. They learn practical appli-
cations of engineering principles in the chem-
ical engineering laboratory, the campus radio
stations, WSUI and KSUI, the materials test-
ing lab and the hydraulics lab.
Students Writing superior articles as assign-
ments in technical writing courses may see them
in print in the Iowa Transit, a monthly engi-
neering magazine with a national circulation.
This year, the fiftieth annual Mecca Week,
sponsored by the Associated Students of Engi-
neering, provided a break from studies. A well-
organized and successful search for the Blarney
Stone hidden by last year's engineering seniors,
a beard-growing contest and a dance were part
of the week's activities.
Dean Francis M. Dawson this year com-
pleted his service as dean of the College of
Engineering. An executive committee of de-
partment heads has directed the College since
illness forced him to retire from active work
early last year. W. Howe, head of the me-
chanics and hydrauliics department, served as
committee head. Other members of the com-
mittee were Karl Kammermeyer, C. Posey,
I. M. Russ, E. B. Kurtz, and W. Deegan.
Adams, Don .....
Affre, John R. .... .
Anderson, John S.
Baohman, Richard E.
Baldwin, Narhan W.
Behrens, Richard F.
Ballizzi, John P. ..
Benge, Thomas M.
Border, Lloyd ....
Bougdanos, Michael S.
Brown, Craig ......
Buclrman, Thomas ...,....
Carlson, Melvin C.
Carier, Rober+ D. .
Colfer, Gene J. . ,.
Cook, Jerry J. . . .
Day, Larry A. . . .
Digman, Lesfer ..
Enemarlc, Donald ....,
Ervin, Garih E.
Fehse, Roberi' C. ..,..... .
Frey, Roberi' J. ..
Fry, William L.
Garraux, C. G.
Gaylord, Frank D.
Gines, James P.
Gierde, David ,.
Glover, John R. ..
Guenfher, Rober+ P.
Gusiafson, Philip A. .
Hale, Hugh D.
Haman, John F.
Hamilfon, John ,...
Hanson, Thomas R.
. . , . .Eldridge
. . . .Riverside
Carraux, Claude G. . . , . ..
. . . . .Nichols
. . . .Fairfield
. . . .Cedar Falls
F. ...Richmond, Ill.
... . .Royal
Harvey, Jaclrie B.
Hauler, Andrew .. .
Heasley, George ..
Held, GarneH' W.
Held, James L. .
Henson, William R. .
Herberr, Edward E. ..
Hibbs, Lawrence T. ..
Hinrichs, Marvin E. ..
Hixson, Donald ..
Holclc, Richard F.
Holirop, Elwyn ....
Holubar, Melvin .
Honlten, Gerald . ..
Hoppe, Roger ...,..
Housely, I. Harold ,
Howard, James J.
Huff, Herberf D. .. .
Jacob, Tom .....
Jessen, Lauren .... ..
. . . . . .Shenandoah
N. Lillle Roclc, Arlc.
, . .slanwood
.. .... Chicago, Ill.
.. . .Hawarclen
. . . ,Luverne
Johnson, Bobby D. ..Gral+on, N. Dalcola
Jorgensen, David P.
Karr, Roberi' S. ..
Kelley, William A.
Kendall, David R.
Kennedy, James ..
Kesser, Edward ,...
Klingver, Roberi' J.
Kloclr, Svenn .......
Kobold, Palriclc J.
Kulish, Mary ....
Lamb, William T.
Lampe, Roberf L.
Laylon, Beryl W. .
Liech+y, John ....
Loken, Arlin D. ..
.. . .Iowa Cily
. . . .Council Bluffs
.... .Forl Dodge
Long, Roberf ............,.
Mann, Gerald E.
Maslre, Herberi W. ..
McCall, James ,.
. . .... Iowa Cify
. .... Iowa Ciiy
McDowell, Claude W. ........... Tiffin
McGra+h, Bruce ......... Cedar Rapids
ROW 1: February Class Oflicers George W Heasley Treasurei Claude G Carraux Vice president
Iames L. Held, President: Paul F Morgan Secretary
ROW 2: Iune Class Officers Iohn M Moran Vice president Gordon E Mehaffy President RamonK
Henderson, Secretaryg Robert L Long Treasurer
College ol Engineering Class Officers
One Week out of each year at SUI be-
longs especially to seniors in the College of
Engineering. During all of Mecca Week
the attention of the campus is focused on
the engineers as they don their green hats,
choose their Mecca Queen and engage in
their annual search for the Blarney Stone.
The 1960 Mecca celebration honored
Professor Iohn Russ, head of the depart-
ment of engineering drawing. Engineering
students recognized Professor Russ by pre-
senting him with an award and by building
the theme of the Mecca Ball around his
Most of the Mecca Week events are
planned by the Associated Students of En-
gineering, except for the Senior Banquet
which is planned by the senior class officers.
Training is necessary even to
Project in Engineering-the Corn Monument.
If you Can't buy it-make it.
A.-1 4 A,
McMal1an, Anihony A.
Mehaffey, Gordon E.
Millhiser, David R.
Molfer, E. E. ....... .
Monk, David H.
Moran, John .....
Morgan, Paul F.
Mourlam, Louis .....
Myers, Gerald E.
Nasa, Larry L. ..
Harold H. ..
Nelson, Roberf B.
..... ...Cedar Rapids
Nelson, Roberf J. ...... .
Nerem, Duane A.
Ness, Leif A. ..,.
Nolfing, Leon A.
Norris, Charles C. .. ..
us, Alvin E. ..... .
'Brien, Pafriclr E. . ..
dell, Richard L.
. ....,.. lowa Ciiy
.Orre Grorud, Norway
. . . .New Virginia
.. . . . .Arlingion
.. . .Dubuque
.. . . .Davenpori
'Donnell, Mell F. ....... Williamsburg
'Donogl1ue, Michael ....,.. Sioux Ciiy
'Hern, Dean A. ...........,.. Clinion
mli, Thor G. ..... Krisiiansand, Norway
aclcey, Joseph S. ......... Des Moines
adzenslry, Theodore J. ..Cedar Rapids
almer, Carl L.
eferson, Adrian .
. . . . .Osceola
eierson, Gordon L. , ........ Waierloo
eHed, Gerald F.
helps, Thomas .. ..
hillips, Dean E. .
rinly, Davey L. .. ..
ruyn, John .......
uinn, Clefus R.
alsfon, Richard H. ..
anlrin, Thomas C.
appuchi, Joseph R. ....
asmussen, Trygve .
ayl, Kennefh ....
oberfs, Russell L. .
occa, Charles J. .. .
oder, James ....
ogge, Lawrence J. ..
. . . . .Des Moines
. . .Cedar Rapids
Bremerion. N. Y.
. , . .Lone Rock
.... .Eidsaa. Norway
.Rock Island, lll.
. ..... Remsen
.. .... Anamosa
Rupperf, Keifh ....
Sangl, Donald W. .
Schmidf, Charles M. ........ Iowa
Schmidf, Jaclc W. .... .Lalce
Scholl, Roberf F. ..
Schoon, Wilmer C.
. .....Iowa Ciiy
. . . .Spiril Lake
.. . . . .Rockwell
. . . . . .Anamosa, III.
Schroeder, Darvin E. ....... Bellendorf
Schucherf, Barlon O. ........ Iowa Ciiy
Schuerre, James T. .......... Iowa Ci'I'y
Schuclc, Jerry ,....
Seaberg, George ..
Shanlr, Charles P. ..
.. . . Moline, Ill.
.. . . . .Cedar Rapids
Shimon, Kennefh J. ........ Pocahonlas
Shope, Ward ...... ..... I owa Cily
Sieverf, Ralph D. .. ..... Clinlon
Slcemp, Thomas A. .. ..... Iowa Ciiy
Slcog, James L. .... Kalona
Smi+h Dale M. ..... Des Moines
Smirh, Harold E. .. .Cedar Rapids
Smilh Richard .... ....... I owa Ciiy
Smilh Richard K. ............ Indianola
Siearns, Roberf P. .
Siouse, Don C. . . ..
Swanson, Jon R.
Taylor, David P. ..
Thomsen, D. M. ..
Thurmer, Jan ......
Tiedens, George R. .
Tolle, Rex K. .... .
Tordoff, Roberi ....
.. . ...Rockwell Ci
. ......, Dubuqu
G. ........ Mlnde
.... .Council Bluff
.. . . . . .Clinlon
Trainer, George P. ... .. ....TipI'c
Tucker, Thomas C. .... .
Turner, Royal W. ..
Undsefh, Per O. . .Ovre Rendal, Norwa
Van Every, Jerry .......... Mason CH'
Wallz, Donald ...... .Wesi
Ware, Lyle A. ....
Warren, Harley J. .
Wehner, Richard O.
.... Lilile Siou
Whear, Paul E. ..... .... A namos
Willcins, Ralph A. .... ...,. I owa CH'
Williams, Arfhold .... ..... C oralvill
Williams, Keifh S. .... .... D avenpo
Winnike, Richard P.
Wirlz, Edward A. .
. . ..... Davenpo
The result of education
is the ability . . .
to make what we want from what we have.
and in this corner will be
"Yep, reading the morning rag
And now, gentlemen of the court
College of Law
Work began this year on what will eventu-
ally be the new home of the College of Law.
An annex will be added to the Commons and
the entire structure, when completed, will be
used for law classes and activities. The Com-
mons, a law student dormitory before World
War II and more recently a women's dormi-
tory, is being remodeled to provide space for
oflices, a library and seminar rooms. The new
Law Annex will give additional space for class-
rooms and library stacks. The law stalf and
students expect to move into their new quarters
on the west side of the river in approximately a
Students and faculty members continued to
publish the Iowa Law Review, one of the oldest
legal publications. Current legal problems of
state and national interest are discussed in the
periodical. The Iowa Law Students' Associa-
tion presented a number of round table and
panel discussions on the problems of practicing
In December the Kangaroo Court met to dis-
pense justice to unfortunates being tried for
imaginary violations of the elaborate etiquette
of the senior law students trademark: the black
At the annual Supreme Court Day in the
spring, four seniors argued mock cases before
the members of the State Supreme Court. The
participating students were chosen on a basis of
grade point average and success in freshman
and second year arguments.
Dean Mason Ladd added a new activity to
his busy schedule this year. He was appointed
to serve on the United States Supreme Court's
Committee on Rules of Practice and Procedure
by Chief Iustice Earl Warren.
Anderson, John B. ..... Sioux CH
Baird, Na+hanial T.
, . ........ DeWi
Baldrige, John E. .. .... Washinqio
Baieson, Roloerl' R. .... Coralvill
Blanshan, John H. .... Boon
Bouma, John J. .... ..... P ocahonfa
Boyle, Daniel W. .. .
Calloway, Carol S.
Carew, Allen J. .,..... .... l owa Ci?
Carler, James H.
Charipar, Joseph F.
Clarlz, Bruce W. ..
. ..... Harla
. ..... lcla Grov
Clem, Roberf C. .. ..... Sioux CH
Crumley, David D.
Dale, James W. ..... .
Darby, Kennefh V. ..... .
Diclcman, Verlin D.
Diehl, Donald L. ..
Doa n, D. T. .... .
Drew, Raymond P.
DuH'on, David J. .
.Rock Island, ll
. . ..lowa Cii
. .... Hillsbor
.... . Decora
Evans, James R. . .. .... Crawfordsvill
Frosf, James W. .
Fulfon, Ruben' L. .
Gilchrist Lawrence B. ..
Gregerson, Dallas G. ,.
Grisamore, Charles W. ...... Toledo, I
Holbach, David F.
Honohan, Jay H.
Hougen, H. Monigomery
lrwin, James R. ....... .
Jones, Richard R. ..... .
Jones, Thomas E. .... .
Keasf, James D. ...... .
Kirfley, William T. ..
Kno p, Ken neih H.
Koehler, Thomas L. ..
Kohrs, Conrad R. .. . .
Ladd, Eugene A. ..
Larson, Jerry L. , . ..
. .Cedar Rapi
... .lowa Ci
Studying to be lawyers.
ri also educates
All decisions are not made in court.
Delving into the "memory of man.'
"bums on the loose."
"Tcnnies" the dirtier, the more in style
Lovelace, Jerry L. .
Naae, R. M. .... .
Marquis, Harold L.
McGra+l1, Roberi- R
iller, David P. ....., .. ..
orman, Sfeven R.
. . .... Websfer Ciry
. ,.,. Waferloo
.... lowa Ciiy
. . . . Davenpori'
Rock island, lll.
0l"l'l'l, Bull V. ....,.. ...... I owa Cify
unn, David N. ..
elzer, Max O. ...... .
ierson, William C. .. .
loclr, Richard E.
eida, Larry T. . . ..
eifer, Warren A.
oberson, Dennis E. . . . .. ...
.. . . .Griswold
... .Iowa Cify
.. . . . . .Clinfon
owan, James P. .... .... B urling+on
unlre, Richard P. . .Cedar Rapids
uH'an, Jol1n A. ...... ....... H awarden
axum, Gregory A. .,Wes+ Branch
hadle, Sieve P. .... ...... E sfherville
mifh, Roberl' T. .... . ..... Burlinglon
+rand, Howard E.
uHon, Maurice E.
iff, John L.
ylor, William C.
ain, Gerald J. ....
ofhaclwre, Rod M
n EH'en, Arnold J. .
ughn, Melvin L.
.. . . .oilumwa
.Rock Falls, Ill.
. ..... ...... l owa Cify
. . . , . .Clinion
ells, Harold W. ..... Maquolceia
rigl1+, Craig T.
ung, Jim V. . . .
After live hours, you'd stretch tool
College of Liberal Arts
DEWEY B. Sruir
The College of Liberal Arts is the largest of
the ten SUI Colleges. It has grown from a be-
ginning of five philosophical and four scientilic
departments to include thirty-one departments
and areas of concentration and four schools.
The Schools of Fine Arts, Iournalism, Religion
and Social Work are organized within the col-
lege and each offers a full course of study.
Liberal Arts students studying in these de-
partments and schools receive a broad back-
ground of knowledge, a sound basis for profes-
sional training and specific skills in their chosen
To guide superior students and give them
optimum opportunities for development, the
Honors Program has been established within
the College of Liberal Arts. Top students en-
tering SUI may join the program and register
for honors sections in core courses, do special
work in their own fields, and take examinations
in their senior year over the honors work in
their major fields.
A specialist in educational research, Dean
Dewey B. Stuit, served as a consultant for the
co-operative Research Program during the past
year. The program makes possible research
studies needed in problem areas of American
education. Dean Stuit spent several days in
Washington last fall meeting with other con-
sultants to the program.
Dean Stuit is a graduate of the University of
Illinois. He taught psychology at Carleton
College and the University of Nebraska before
coming to the SUI psychology department in
1938. He became Dean of Liberal Arts in 1949.
He has kept active in his original field by writ-
ing several books and articles on psychology
and personnel psychology.
At the end of this year Bruce
E. Mahan, Director and Dean
of the Extension Division for
31 years, will retire from his
position. The Dean is also a
member of the Board in Con-
trol of Athletics.
Mark Hale, Director of the
SUI School of Social Work,
this year became president-elect
of the Iowa Welfare Associa-
tion. He also led a Workshop
for social science teachers in
Iowa and South Dakota.
Like many other faculty
heads at SUI, Elmer T. Peter-
son has several responsibilities.
Besides being Dean of the Col-
lege of Education and Director
of Summer Session, Dr. Peter-
son is a member of many com-
Robert S. Michaelson became
a member of the Committee on
Religion and Education for the
American Council of Education
this year, in addition to his du-
ties as Director and professor
of the School of Religion.
Abrahamson, Sfanley G. .. ..
Aclcerson, Gary L. .
Aden, Kafhryn M.
Addis, Winsfon C.
Ahern, John ....,.
Alibey, Alexandra .
Alliman, Roger .
Amsberry, Be'H'y G.
Anderson, Susan ... . ..
Andresen, Parricia .
Anfhony, Gordon V.
Armsbury, Anna D.
Arnold, Joseph E. .
Arvin. Rober+ P. ..
Ashburn, Kirby .....
Bailey, Cafherine A.
Bailey, Nancy ....
Banialc, Sfephen . , .
Banwell, Beverly . . .
Barbee, Waller . . .
Barkley, Karen F. .
. . . .Miami, Fla.
Glen Ellyn, III.
, . . . . .Wayland
. . . . .PeeI, Arla.
. .Wesf Liberiy
. .. .Clear Lake
.. . .Davenpor
. . .Bloomfield
. . . .Spirif Lalc
BarreH', Marilyn .... FI. Lauderdale, Fla
Barry, Roberf J. ..
Bariels, Richard ..
Barfunelc, Roberf D.
Baslron, Roberl' D. .
Baicher, Roberr E.
Bafes, BeH'e ......
Bareson, BeH'e, . . . .
Bauer, Gene E.
Beach, Joseph ....
Beach, Rex .......
Beard, John P.
Behn, Waller L.
Bellis, Gerald L. ,
Benbow, John ....
... . .Wa'rerIo
. . , Eldor
V. Wilson, Clark, L. Humphreys, M. Ladd
Liberal Arts Senior Class Officers
President . LLOYD HUMPHREYS
Vice-president . MARGARET LADD
Secretary . . . ILIDY CLARK
Treasurer . . VAL WILSON
The constitution of the Student Liberal
Arts Board was still under consideration by
the Educational Policy Committee of the
College of Liberal Arts this year. The stu-
dent board, originally presented by the
1958-59 class oflicers, was intended as a
student group which would work with pol-
icy committees of the College on academic
matters. Nine members of the 16-member
board were to be chosen in All-Campus
Elections with the other members being ap-
pointed from outstanding students. The
Board was being sponsored this year by the
1959-60 senior officers.
Liberal Arts senior class officers are cho-
sen in All-Campus Elections and serve as
class representatives in academic and alum-
All-Campus elections-a record
A'm gonna get that rhythm
Dr. Michaelson, Rev. Dunnington, Martin Lu
ther King. A discussion in race relations.
A busy Browsing room-when open!
Benda, Enid U.
Bender, Don .....
Benl1ar'l', Barbara .
Bennion, Bruce . . .
Bensley, Harlan L. .... .
Bergsfrom, Mary ...
Besf, Clarence A.
Befz, Leighfon .....
Bezman, Frona J. . .
Biere, Henry J.
Bigsby, Ardis ....
Bird, Ross P. ..
Bi'Hle, Pa+ricia ........
Blaclrsfoclr, Beniamin ..
Blaszczylr, Camille .....
Bleadorn, Perry G. . . ..
.. . . . .Burlingion
.St Paul, Minn.
... Kankakee, III.
. .Flossmoor, Ill.
. . . . .Wheafland
Bobenhouse, Richard H. ....... Earlham
Boe, Corinne A. , ........... Sioux Ciiy
Boehner, Elizaberh ..... Chillicofhe, Mo.
Boeke, Larry H.
olfon, Marcia ....
1 ondi, Richard L. . ..
ook, Glen L. .... .
oone, Jon A.
oorman, Roberi' . ..
ornschein, Richard B. .
owie, Howard ....
owne, Mary A.
oyer, James ......
radbury, David R. .
raga, Frances ....
randi, John F. ..., .
rasfed, James .....
reklce, Kenneih M. .
renneman, Roberf L.
reyfogle, Gerald .....
roclcma n, Karen ......
.. . . . . .Oflumwa
... . .Oliumwa
. . . .Cresfon
.. . . lowa Ciiy
. . .. . .lowa Falls
. . . . .Cedar Rapids
. . .Wesr Liberly
. . . . .Sioux Cily
.New Lenox, Ill.
Brodsky, David . . .
Broer, Richard N. .... .
Brogan, Grefchen ..
Broolcharf, J. Keifh .
Brower, Frank .......
Brower, Julia A.
Buck, William .. .
Budd, John H. ..... .
Buffingfon, Donald .
BuIIing'I'on, Tommy M.
. .WesI Liberfy
. . . .Leiqhfon
.. . ...Spencer
.. . . .Traer
. . ...... Jefferson
BurneH', Vicfor ....... .... I owa Cily
Burzeffe, Roberi D. .... .... I owe Cily
Bufz, Will A. ........ ..... G arner
Cain, Thomas A. ...... . . .Beliendori
Campion, William T. ... .... Iowa Ciry
Carr, Druscilla . ..
Carfer, Linda ....
.. . . , ,Grinnel
Casey, Pafriclr ..... .... O slcaloos
CasIow, Carroll D. ... .. . . .Gal
Cas+er, James ..... .... C oralvill
Cafaldo, Dean ...... ..... G arne
Chaikin, Sfephen A. .... .... S ioux CH'
Chapman, Ronald D. ..... Manly
Chapman, Janice ....
Cherry, Diane ........ Cincinnali, Ohi
Chrisfensen, Carl .....
Chrisfensen, Guerden .....
Chrisfiansen, Roberl' ..
Chrisfianson, Mary K.
Chrisfianson, V. J. ...... .
Cilelc, Carolyn L. .
Clarlt, Be'Hy K.
Clarlr, Judifh A. .
Claus, Marshall .......
Clayfon, James W. . . . .
Clem, Helen J. ..
Coffman, Mary J.
Cohen, Belly Ann ....
... . .Duran
.. . .Waverl
.SI'. Paul, Min
Melrose Park, I
Now, d0n't anybody cheat
' if " ' dl.
Sure hope they studied the right thing.
and ,then I followed the beautxful
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3,41 " -A. .1.SLL?.,.-L'f,,..1'l- :QL ifl"ET:d ' :VV L Q5' "w'.' 'jg'-w.".15T "nfl, V 5 . ,' 'J f A,
Colberf, Joel .....
Cole, Elizabefh K. ..
Collier, James .....
Connell, Dan .....
Cooper, Michael ..
Corey, Raymond . ..
Corns, Emily Jo
, . . . ,Iowa Cily
. . .... Slorrn Lake
. ..... For'r Dodge
. . . . . .Weslaco, Tex.
Corso, Ernesi A. .... ....... I owa Ciiy
Corson, Kenl' C. ...
Couser, Jean L. . ..
.. . .Walerloo
Cowan, Ronald E. .. ......,.. Laurens
Crabbs, Jack ...
Crafr, Louise . ..
Crandell, Charles .
Crawford, Rachel ..
risf, Louis . ..... .
roff, Judy .......
. .lowa Cily
, . . .Clear Lake
.. . . .Norwalk
roy, John H. .............. lowa Ciiy
uriis, Charles ....
ur+is, Sfephen J. .
avidson, James .. .
avis, Judifh K.
avis, Karen .....
avis, Lawrence A. .
ay, Charles L.
ay, Charles W. . .
eevers, Leonard ..
e Hoogh, Doris J.
eignan, Richard E.
eloaich, Eleanor .
enfon, Nancy ....
iehl, James ....
ilfz, Mary I.
ixon, William G. ..
onnelly, Carol . . .
owning, Mary E.
. . ...Davenporf
. . . .Clinion
. . . .OH'umwa
. . . . .Armsfrong
... .,lowa Cify
. ...Des Moines
. ......... Grimes
. . . .Des Moines
. .... Oliumwa
Franklin Park, Ill.
.. ...Cedar Rapids
Doyle, Virginia . ..
Drake, Howard ........
Drake, Rosemary S.
Dudley, Sally J. ....., .
Duke, Susan ..........
Dull, Mike ............
Dunahugh, Gary .......
Dunkerion, Sarah .
Dykeman, Charles ..
Eckrich, Sharon K. ..
Eckrich, Richard ..,.
. .Houslon, Tex.
. . . .Des Moines
. . .Marshalllown
.. . . .Waierloo
... . .Coralville
... . .Coralville
Edwards, Marshall ........... lowa Ciiy
Egan, James .......,..
Egger, Bonnie L.
Emery, Earl J. . . ..
Enabnif, Marlys J. .
Enemark, Sheila . . .
Ennis, David ....
Erusha, Angeline ..
Erickson, Larry L. . .. .
Erickson, Nancy S. . . ..
Evans, Mary A. .. .
Evans, Rulh ....
Evans, Shari ......
Even, Pafricia A.
Ewen, Roger ...... .
Fabrizus, Sharon L. . . . .
Failes, Beverly S.
Fairall, Judifh A. ..
Falcon, Palience M.
Fall, Rolaerl B. . . ..
Farber, Ronald E.
Farley, Joan ..........
. . . . Monficello
. . ....Knoxville
. . . .Miz Vernon
... . .Garne
... . .Muscailn
.... . .Runnell
. . .Cl'1icago. lll
Feilmeyer, Ronald W. .. .Gulhrie Cenie
Felfes, Mary J. ............ Moline, ll
Fennell, Mary H.
Ferguson, Marcia ........., Des Moin
Fickel, Alice .........
Fiebig, Eugenia A.
Anyone for spring fever?
The late vigil over coffee.
"Now the Federal Reserve System is related to the member banks,
and the member banks are related to the commercial banks . .
"Darn glasses, always slide down my nose!"
.. and no
W, our National Anthem.
iles, Winifred W. . . . .
isher, Susan B. ..... .
lynn, Marilyn ......... Rock Island, lll.
ollmer, Conrad G.
orbes, Esfher ..... .... ,.., l o wa Ciry
orbs, Bruce, .........
orsling, Donald D.
orsyfhe, Donald G. ..
owler, John C. . ..
rance, Joseph B. .
rederici, Carl . . . . .
reclericksen, Cris .
rifache, Julian J. .
rilh, Thomas J. ..
olich, Gerhard H.
ohs, Richard ....
osf, Gloria M.
dge, Larry ....
ller, Frances L. .. ..
rlong, Kevin ....,..
... Myslic, Conn.
.... . .Sioux Ciry
. ...... Plover
. .... Carlisle
.. . . . Dubuque
.. . . ..Sioux Cify
. . .Websrer City
Ridgewood, N. J.
. . . . . Dubuque
. . . . . For? Dodge
. . . . .Dubuque
. . . . .Wa'lerloo
.. . .New Sharon
. . . . .Des Moines
.. . Delroil, Mich.
aarder, Thomas D. . .. ....... Lamoni
addis, Roger D.
allalin, Sandra ..
alles, Joseph F. ........ Cedar Rapids
amble, Roberf A.
ammell, Jim ....
andollo, Anna M.
ard, William E.
arland, Carol ,. . .
arvy, Mary E.
. . . ..... Rockford
.. . .Mason Ciiy
. . . . Iowa Cify
eisewife, Charles W. .,..... Iowa Cily
enfry, Nolden l. ........ Rockford, lll.
eorge, Richard ....
erwin, Kennelh ......... Marshallrown
efscher, Edwin C.
Gibson, Ronald L. . . . ,
Gibson, Sue .....
Giegold, Gail ....
Giesen, Karen M.
Gifford, Darrell M. ........ Pleasanlvill
...,Villa Park, lll.
Gleniclci, Nancy L. ........ Chicago, Ill
Goeser, Pafriclc H.
Goldman, James F. . ..
. ..... Harla
.. . . . .Walerlo
Gordon, Susan G. ....... Winnelka, Ill
Gower, Waller E. .. .
Graham, Marcia ....
. . . .Warerlo
Granzow, Ronald L. ......... lowa CH
Graves, Terry .....
Gray, Shirley ......
Grayson, Edward D.
Gregory, Larry F. ...... S+. Joseph, M
Gregory, Sherry L. ..
Greve, Mary Jane ,.
Grieve, Leroy R.
Griflilh, Charles ....
Grolmus, Charles L.
Gross, Pafricia A.
Guenlher, Jerome H.
Gulliclrson, Donna M
Haas, John ........
Haelacelc, Sonia J. ..
Hagans, Rex ....
Hagemann, Judilh A. . .
Hagge, Neoma J. .... .
Hain, Barbara .....
Hall, Barbara .. ..
Hallgren, Linda ..
Halliday, Waller F.
Hammer, Margaref .
. .Cedar Rapi
.. . .Clinlo
. . . . Nodawa
.. .lowa Cil
.... . . .Wheallan
.. . . . . Dubuq
. . , .Maren
.. ....... lowa Ci
Hanneman, Ronald H. .......... Vinl'
Hansen, Roberi' H. .. ..... De W
Hansen, Ronald ....
My picture must be here somewhere.
Studying Ethics in bed.
w wuz wx!
' f ' ' HF' 5
,' Q .A Q.
5 N" 1 f gf a - 55
.ws , , -,
n A in W Q
Wonder how they ever got that m here?
Hanson, Frank ......
Harfs+, Donald G.
Harlren, Ronald E.
Harmison, Ronald F.
Harringfon, Doris J. ..
. . . . .lowa Cily
... . . Iowa Cily
Harryman, Roberl' L. ......., Burlinglon
Haussler, Lynne .......
Haven, Edward H.
Haverhals, John .... .
Hayden, Judilh A. . . ..
Haydon, John R. .... .
Hazelfon, Lila ..
Hedges, James .
Heid, Joan D.
einsel, Kafhleen .
Helms, Ronald W. ..
emenway, Gail D. .
ennesy, Larry W.
err, Dixie ........
idare, Rurh .....
inriclcsen, Willeri' E. .
ifchcock, Marshall L.
Manhassel, N. Y.
.Syracuse N. Y.
.. ...Des Moines
Plandorne, N. Y.
oclcanlaerg, David R. ...... Des Moines
offer, Mar+ha L. ..
offer, Thomas ,....
oFFman, Roland ...
ogan, Alice F. ..... Birmingham, Mich.
oglan, Leonard G. ..
olland, Sheila A. . ..
olmes, Alan M. .
olmes, Barbara J.
ull, Joel .....
oralc, Shirley ....
orne, Janis M. ....
. . . . .lowa Cily
. . . .Walerloo
oskinson, Samuel ....... Riverside, Ill.
ofh, Don L. .... .
Housley, William . .
Howe, Judy ........
Howell, Joann .....
Hudspefh, Jerald ..
Huey, Jane E. . . ..
Hughes, Carol ....
Humphreys, Lloyd E. ..
Hulchins, Charles L.
.......Union, N. J.
.Downers Grove, III.
... . .Marshalllown
. , . .Iowa Cify
. . . .Sioux CH
... . . , .Belle Plain
Hufchinson, James ........,. Iowa Cii
.While River, S. D
Hynes, Pafricia .....
Hufchinson, Roger ..
Ibe, Gerald .....
Idso, Marlene J.
Inman, Vivian M. ....
Jacobson, Bebe A. ..
Jacobson, Jean A. ..
Jacobson, Norma .
Jacobson, William S
Jager, Fred G. ..... .
James, Roberi' M.
Ja nss, Mary .....
Jensen, Bill G.
Jepson, James R. .
. . . .Iowa Cif
. . . ,Des Moine
. ...Sioux Cii
Jeweif, Michael W. .... ..... C arro
Johnson, Donald W. ... ...... ..Ame
Johnson, Mardell ............ Iowa Cil
Johnson Mariorie ........ Rockford, II
Johnson, Nadine K. ,.....,..... Osagl
Johnson, Paul A. . ........ Coralvill
Johnson Roberl' ......,..... Iowa Cii
Johnson Rosemary .... Prophelslown, II
Johnson Shirley ....... Davanpoi
Johnslon, Polly .... ....... P ell
Jones, Charles . .... Holsfei
Jones, Ernesi I. .... ..,, A Iexand
Jones, John W.
Jones, Judiih ,.,.
Jordon, Jim M. .... .
Josephson, Diane ..
Judisch, Susan H.
Judson, John I. ....... Kingfield, Mai
Kadera, James H
Kahler, Karen S.
Kainz, Janel' ...
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"The Queerfs Navee?"
v nm 1am 'ummmxvs QT' .
Pete Seeger and friends
Kaiser, Lyman . ..,... ..
Kallem, Carolyn R.
Karr, Suzanne ....
Karrys, Anna E. . . ..
Karvonen, Hilja J. ,.... .
Kay. Carl ..............
Kegley, J. Colbey .
Kelley, James ...... .
Kelly, Karhleen P. ..
Kerr, Gerald . . .
Kerr, Jean E. . . . ..
Kewney, Les'l'er E. ...,.. .
Kierschf, Charles M.
Kiler, Karen ......
indler, Karole E. ..
innamon, Jerry .. .
inney, Carol Ann .
irlrman, Ann E.
lein. Kennefh R. ..
linger, Allan H. ..
napp, Roloerf L. ..
ofmann, James R.
nopf, Ernesi C. .. . .
oehler, Mary L. . .. .
oehn, Truman L. ..
oepniclc, Larry ,...
oerner, Terry L. ..
orbelilr, Kafhryn J.
orfe, Mary L.
ozowora, Momcilo ... ..
rafchmer, Vernon .
re'H, Keirh .......
ress, Kalherine A.
reucher, Jerald L.
rezelr, Richard M.
rigsfen, Eli J. . . ..
roening, Dorofhy .
ruse, Franklin B. ..
uba, Joyce ......
ubicelc, Donald H.
uehl, Charles R. ..
ugel, Arlynn E.
usch, Marilyn L. ..
yd. Rober-P ....
. . .. . .Grimes
.. . ...Walker
. . . .Iowa Cily
.. . . . .C5arwin
. . ..... Davenporl
. ..... Eagle Grove
. . . .. .Archer
.. . . .Goodall
. , ..... Davenpo rl
. ..... Muscaline
. .Cedar Falls
.. ..... Tama
. . . .Red Oak
Y ,VJ xbkry.
uf ' ,
.SA W' ,
9153 W 4
w Q DH
fl. ' 1
,.,W ,A ,
gay if Q
df i 11, NQVLHA, ig. "
.H , 1
'fb J iv
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:Fiji K i
A ,M ,V Z
That's right. taken from the top of the
Wait and hope.
Education at SUI is a million steps-up and down hill.
I don't care, it's comfortable."
Trafllc problems . . . even on the sidewalks
The homemakefs art.
andell, Alan E. ........ Erie. Pa.
ann, John R.
archi, David ....
aris, Sharon A. ..
arfh, Janef ...
ar+in, Eugene L. ..
a'l'+son, Gary J. ..
aurer, Vincenf ....
ayberry, Marcia .
ayberry, Merlin ..
cBride, Joy J. ..
cCleary, Roberi' .
cCoy, David L.
cCuslcey, David ....
cGehee, Marcia L
cDonald, Jaclc S. ....
cGeorge, Don D.
.. ...Cedar Rapids
. .,..... Iowa Cily
... . .Cedar Rapids
.. ...Des Moines
.. . , .lowa Cily
cKibben, Mary K. ,..Roches'rer, Minn.
. . . ,Chicago, lll.
cMahon, Sandra J. ...,.... Sioux Cily
cManis. James C.
cNul'ry, James E. .
cShane, James ..
echem, Donald W
eehan, Gayle A. .
eelcer, Raymond .
eesfer, Lorene .. .
ellor, Gladys ....
ensfer, Donald ..
erchanf, Richard .....
ershon, James ...
ezvinslcy, Ed wa rd ....
ielke, Ernesr H.
iller, Cheryl . . .
iller David R.
iller, John F.
iller, Jane E. . . ..
iller, Jackson R. .
iller, Mary L.
iller, R. ........ .
iller, Roberi E. . . ..
iller, Roberi' J. ..
iller, Sandra .....
ills, Esrel L.
.....Park Foresi, lll.
. ...... Eagle Grove
...... .Brimfield, lll.
F'l'. Worih, Tex.
. . . . .Des Moines
.. .... Marshallfown
. .... Chicago, lll.
. . . . .Des Moines
Mifchell, Gary . ..
MiHman, Sharon ..
Mohr, Herald ,...
Moore, Florence ..
Moore, Kafhleen S.
Morgan, Mary P. .
Morrison, Louis A. ..
Moser, Arnold ....
Moses, Harry ....
Moss, Linda L.
Mundi, Margaref .
Murray, Raymond F.
Musgrove, Sandra J.
Myers, Marcia L. .
Myers, Thomas K.
Nagle, Anne ......
Nance, Raymond R.
Napier, Ronald ....
Nason, Gayle F. .
Neilsen, Vicfor W.
Nelsen, Evereff M. .
Nelson, Karen ....
Nelson, Lowell E. .
Nelson, Roberf H. ,.
Neioliclxy, Richard .
Neubauer, Loren .
Norlhey, Harry G.
Norlon, Luanne ...
Norfon, Nan ...
Norfon, Sybil .,...
Novalr, Nicholas P. . .
Novak. Tommy L.
Novafny, Donald ..
Novy, Jean Ann ....
Oblinger, Thomas .
O'Brien, Julia T. ....
O'Connor, Glen ....
Oebser, Marilyn R.
O'Hara, Farron ....
O'Haver, Ar+hur V.
Oldham, Thomas ..
Olson, Vernon ....
O'NeaIl. James R. .
Kansas Cify, Mo
.... Rochelle, Ill
..Roclc lsland, llll
. ..,. Aman,
"Silent Night . .
. . . and only ten minutes to make it to
the Held house.
"No, you may not cut in!
Where's Mexico, Daddy?
Come on and Hght, Hght, Hght for Iowa . .
1 ' -Q
N ' A
n - , ,, -R
Anyone for a Marlboro?
rr, James B. .... .
rfner, William H. ..
sferson, Deann V. ..
verfurf, Merrill L. ..
aaslie, Louis R.
age, Sally Ann ..,.
. . . .Carroll
... . . . Paion
almer, Gerald ............. Sioux Ciiy
ansegrau, Donald G.
earl, Roberl' L. .... .
arlcer, Audrey B. ..
. , .... . . .Bronson
arlrer, Carolyn M. . ...... Rockford, lll.
armenrer, Neil A.
... . Des Moines
arsons, Cinrra K. .... ....... L ohrville
aul, Gordon L.
aul, Maynard C. .
aulus, Richard M.
. . . . Iowa Cify
ayne, Nancy Lee .... Slorm Lake
earson, Donna M.
earson, Marilyn J. . ..
eclcumn, Jeane K.
den, Donald C.
efz, Marilyn .....
lca, Charles L. .... .
. . ...Jamaica
nnebalcer, Carol A. ...... Ofrawa, Ill.
nningroih, Roberl' P. .... Allanla, Ga.
rl, Charles R. .......... Chicago, Ill.
rry, Bernard F.
fers, Ronald ..
ferson, Diane l. ....
Pa rk Ridge, III.
ferson, Jerry R. ......... Mason Ciiy
ferson Margaref G. ....... Ellsworfh
ferson Nancy Mae ....... McGregor
ferson, Ronald L. ......... Swea Cily
ferson Sheryl ,...... ..... C asialia
ferson, Virginia C. ... .. . lowa Cily
llmore, Connie .. .... Dekalb, Ill.
ng, Er Chang ..,.. ...Independence
og, Pauline ........ ........ L incoln
mmer. Charles H. . .... .Le Mars
ch, Marlene M. ..... Arlanfic
rfer, John ....
well, Ann ....
well, James G.
wer, Edward J.
ce, Jerry .....
E. ....... .
. . . . . .Orlumwa
.. . . .Burlingfon
... . .Mason Cify
.. ...Cedar Falls
eslcorn, Kennefh ......... Forf Dodge
Pryhil, Pafricia A. .
Pufnam, Eleanor ..
Radloff, Mary ....
Rainey, Richard J.
Randall, Mary E. .
Reams, Danny l.
Red, John P. .... .
Redman, Richard . ..
Reed, Linda K. . ..
Reichert Arlene A.
Reil, John R. .... .
. ....... lowa Ciiy
. . . . .Council Bluffs
. .. . . . .Cedar Rapids
. ........ Marenqo
. . . . . . .Council Bluffs
. . . ...... Coralvill
Reinharf, Sally L. .... Marshalliow
Rex, Diana ,......
Raynor, Richard B.
Rich, Sfanley W. ..
Richardson, Elmer J
Richey, Kenf A. ..
Riegel, Velma R. . ..., Des Moine
Roberfs, Eva ......
Robinson, Arfhur . .
.. .,......... Tam
.......Tenafly, N. J
Robinson, Marcia D. ......... Goldfiel
Robison, Gerald T.
Rooney, Pafricia A.
Rose, Beverly .....
Rosenberg, Jerry ..
Rusing, John E.
Russell, Carol J. . .
Russell, Judifh L. .
RynoH', Sally R. ..
Sacra, Tom .......
Salafo, Lorraine M.
Salie, James L. .. .
Salladay, John R. .
Sansome, Dennis . . . , . .
Sarazine, Charles L.
Safher, Carole J. .
Saunders, Sandra ..
Sauer, JeanneHe L.
Sawin, John F.
Sayre, Judy ...
Scherf, James ....
Scherrer, Phyllis . . .
.. ...... Iowa CH
.... . .Council Bluff
.. ...... Davenpor
. . . .. .Cedar Rapid
.. ..,. Chicago, ill
.. ,... .Keoku
,.... .Roswell, N.
... . Muscafin
. . .,.. Pierre, S.
. . . .Spirii Lak
... . .Esihervill
Schlachfenhaufen, Paul ..... Des Moin
Dr. Van Allen and his Russian visitors 4
Moments of meditation
At SUI, over one-half of the students have outside employment.
Lessons in getting your hair thinned!
"y-- 5, M in
1: A. r M!-
14:-, 1 aggi.
M .1AN' I Z , ,Q I:
E51 2 53:1 1 ,Q
335' - 'Y
' ll.n.A : '
V Q, . 5- f- 7
mmrssrwewu' W2 M ,,,,,,,, 1iA ,,,,,, 41
Now you've got to have a license!
Dr. james Murray, IV instructor
Schmerse, Sandra ..
. . . . .Spencer
Schneclzlofh, Carol J. . . . . . . . Davenpori
Scholiz, Tracy L.
. . . .,... Iowa Cily
Schoonover, David J. ........ Iowa Ciiy
Schnurr, Ruflw G. . . .
Schroder, Spensley .
cl-uuliz, Keiilw Donald ....... Burlinglon
coH', Joyce ...........
chuie, Sandra J. .. ..
eaman, JarreH' ........
eeman, Sharoll ........
eger, David .....
eley, Sela J.
elk, David . ..
elland, Marcia .
haw, Jo ........
heldon, Miriam .. .
hiclcell, Lowell L. ..
hipanilr, Marilyn . ..
cliuclcharr, Linda ..
Rock Island. Ill.
. . .Des Moines
... . .Iowa Cily
... . .Oslcaloosa
..Fargo, N. D.
Norwiclc, N. Y.
. . . . .Norwiclc, N. Y.
.. . . .Wa+erloo
.... . .Casey
huliz, Raymond .... .......... A mes
iclringer, Timoihy ......
iegel, Carol ..........
ilcso, Virginia ....
Icaliclry, Roberf ...
lzillicorn, Dale .. .
Izog, Donald ......
lemmons, Mary Lou ....
loral1, Lee J. ...
mil, Duane ....
ifh, Bradley ....
ifh, Daryl ,......
ifh, David G. .... ..
ifh, Jack ...,...
iih, Jerome ..
.. . . .Iowa Ciiy
. . . . .Osceola
.. . . .Keola
ifh, Slwela ........ .... W esl Union
yder, Charles L. . . . ......... Perry
yder, Sandra R. ..
eas, Ralph R. . . ..
icer, Larry ........ ..
ielman, Linda R. ......
onberg, Ru+l1 A. ..
rague, Marvin ....
rague, Sandra K. .... .
... .Iowa Cily
.. . . .Coralville
. ...Iowa Cily
ringer, David ......... .Charles Ciiy
Sfanfon, James L. .. . .
Sfarr, Emily ..... Long
Sfeeples, Gary ......
Sfellc, James ....
Sfenz, George . , .
Slevenson, Mari: . ..
Sfewarf, Ellen ....
Sfewarf, Peggy ....
Sfienmaus, Kay ......
Sfone, Linda K. ..... .
Sfoner, Geraldine ..
Sroner, Ronald B. .. . .
Island Ciiy. N. Y
. .. ..BeHendor1
.. . . .Springvill
. . . . .Dubuquj
Whifefield, N. H
Sfoui, Diana ........... Pullman, Was
Siover, Joan D.
Sioy, John ........
Sfrawn, Ronald ....
Sfreclr, Ediih Y. . . . .
Sfrellcoff. Leonilla ..
S+re+z, Barbara J. . . ..
. .Chillicofhe, M
Sfubbs, Gene ....,........ Des Moin
Siucky, Phillip .... Wesr Concord, Min
Siumpf, Mary ....
Suhr, Merediih ....
Sussman, Nancy . ..
Svoboda, Charles N
Swenson, Karen E. .
Tabor, Donald ....
Tam, Guy E.
Tangney, Margref ....
Taylor, Lesier D. ..
Teyner, James M. .
Thaicher, Judy L. .
Thiele, Marilyn ....
Thies, Lois M. ..
Thoen, Sandra ....
Thomas, Dale .,..
Thomas, Marilyn ..
Thompson, Mary J.
Thrailkill, Nila .....
Thurmaier, Mary J.
Tobin, Huberi ....
Toedr, Joan J. ..
Tofh, Donna L. ..
Trissel, Margarer .
.. .Madison, Wi
.. . . .Charles Ci
.. . .Iowa Ci
. . . . .Marshallfo
....Wes'I' Bend, W
Putting on the finishing touches.
Education is on file somewhere.
, js- Sh
Looking for a job?
"Hey photographer, the show's up front!"
:A L .'
Schaeffer Hall north door-traffic jam
Tyler, Duane H.
Tudeen, Roberi N. .
Tudeen, Virginia B.
Van Cleave, Eleanor
an Meier, Michael
an Meier, Sharon .
... . ,lowa Cily
... . .lowa Cify
. . . ..... Allanfic
.. .lowa Ciiy
an Ooslerhour, Sara N. ..WilmeHe, Ill.
anscoy, Diane L. ..Corpus Chrisii. Tex.
aughf, Elizabefh ............. Monroe
erhoef, Calvin C. . ..
incenf, John R. .... ....... I owa Ciiy
incenr, Louise ,.... .... L a Porie Ciiy
incenf, Thomas R. ......,..... Ladera
oeclrs, Alberr E. ..
oigf, John ........
. . . . .Waverly
.. . .Freeport III.
gel, Charlene ...... ......, G rinnell
n muensfer, Julie . . ..
rsefh, Duane ,... . ..
sper, Sidney B. ..... ..... D avenporf
xman, William L. . . .
agner, Karl .....
alenfiny, Roger . ,.
. . .Iowa City
allace, Rosemary , ......... Winfersef
allace, Suse J. ......... S+. Louis, Mo.
allz, Mary ....
are, Marilyn ..
are, Philip K.
arren, John .....
aseslrulc, Polly E. ..
.. . .Farmingron
. . .Cedar Falls
aferman, Shirley .... ..... I owa Ciiy
ebber, Dorinda .. .
bber, Richard . . .
hner, Marilyn ....
.. . . .Iowa Ciry
.. . . . .Elgin, lll.
ih, Roberi' N. .... ......... C linion
ise, Virginia .... . . .
iss, Sfeven G.
,. . . . . .Reinbeck
issenburger, Lydia . .... Keokuk
ller, William ....
llilc, Elmer .........
ndhausen, Beverly . ...... .Davenpori
ndling, Michael .....
hell, Carol .........
. . .Sferling, lll.
.Forr Dodge, Ill.
. , ........ Tlpl'
Wheelwrighl, R. P. . .
Whelan, Roberf K. .
Whilaker, Richard E.
While, Peggy ,....
Whifloclc, Charles L. .
Whifloclr, Mary .....
Whifman, Thomas .
Whiimer, Mary J. ..
Wiclrham, Ronald J. - i I i i H
Wighl, Lynne . ....
Wilcox, Alvin .
Willcinson, Mary A.
Willey, Richard A.
, Gary J. . .
, Jack R. ..
David N. ..
Wilson, Jay ......
Wilson, Rae Ann ,.
Wilson, Ralph .....
Winsfon, Roberfa .. .
Winfer, Don C.
Winhar, Robin ..
Wirfh, Doris ......
Wolfe, James E. ..
Wolfe, Marcia ....
Wolfe, Richard D. .
Wolfers, Brenda . . .
Wood, Roland ....
Worley, John R. ..
Wuebben, Paul .....
Yanda, Guy .......
Yoshimoio, Palricia A. ..
Young, Linda .......
Zahariades, Helen J. ..., .
Zahn, Barbara ,
Zarr, Joyce . ..
Zavelf, Errol ..
Zulaer, Sally J. . .
. . .lowa CH
.. ..... Madrii
... .Cedar Rapi
. . . .Rock Rapi
Payson Lakes, N.
. . . .Waierl
. .Des Moin
. . . . .Oiium
WALTER F. LOEHWING
s C more l
When it was formally organized in 1900, the
SUI Graduate College totaled 130 students.
This year, the more than 2000 graduate stu-
dents from forty-eight states and thirty-five
different countries accounted for approximately
one-fifth of the total SUI enrollment.
Students are admitted to the Graduate Col-
lege if they are graduates of any college or uni-
versity in good standing with the Association
of American Universities or accredited by a re-
gional accrediting association. After admission
students must complete some graduate work
satisfactorily before being accepted as candi-
dates for advanced degrees-Master of Arts,
Master of Fine Arts, Master of Science or Doc-
tor of Philosophy.
Many departments of the University main-
tain special graduate study offlces to provide
the necessary atmosphere for graduate work.
Reading desks and cage lockers on the third
floor of the Main Library are also assigned to
American and foreign lecturers on subjects
such as archaeology, geology, literature and po-
litical science are brought to the campus each
year through a lecture series, sponsored by the
Graduate College. The lectures are open to all
Walter F. Loehwing, a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Chicago, became dean of the Gradu-
ate College in 1950. Dean Loehwing has
served as a member of the national advisory
committee assisting in the administration of a
federal graduate fellowship program provided
for by the National Defense Act.
, A W f pgs' 5
Some graduate activity involves coffee with or Without-
Using the microscope, the Geology graduate studies the minute-
to understand the whole.
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The graduate in French uses no instruments
just endless hours.
On these tapes, the recorded "Voices" of U.S. satellites are kept.
It is for SUI graduates to analyze what they mean.
In Iournalism, research often begins with the
mailing of thousands of questionnaires.
Pharmacy-a machine used in quantative
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These siamese frogs were hatched and grown
in the SUI Zoology Department.
"To study the billions of parts from
which the World is made."
and it comes out
In Dentistry, even though the project is small
it must be perfect.
There is more to Dentistry than grinding teeth and
Dean Dakin and students inspect the nuclear reactor in the Chem-
ical Engineering Department.
SUI's Ludwig and Whelpley-
satellites and the study of space.
SUI's contribution to space rcscarch
cosmic ray equipment.
, BATTERY PACKS
ix r .
-'pdf-4 . .
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1 ' - w i
Man builds the machine, the machinc
does the work, man watches.
An uncooperative mouse helps in man's
study of parasitology.
R 1' A The transfer of knowledge.
College of edicine
SUI medical students have an unusual chance
to learn the responsibilities and problems of
private practice before they actually become
doctors. During the summer between their jun-
ior and senior years, students from the College
of Medicine serve a one month Upreceptorshipn
with general practitioners in communities
throughout Iowa. Under the supervision of
these physicians, they carry out routine exami-
nations and therapy.
This preceptorship program is only one way
medical students gain practical experience. The
General, Children's, and Psychopathic Hospi-
tals, the Hospital School for Severely Handi-
capped Children, the Medical Laboratories, and
the Medical Research Center are facilities very
different from those of the early days of the
College of Medicine. When the College held
its first classes in 1870, a class of thirty-seven
students, including ten women, had no hospital
or laboratories in which to work!
Now, the SUI hospitals serve patients from
the entire state, The laboratory facilities are
used for research on many subjects including
heart, cancer, drug sensitivity, ophthalmology,
Dr. Norman B, Nelson has been dean of the
College of Medicine for seven years. Before
coming to Iowa, he was dean of the medical
school of the American University in Beirut,
Lebanon. Dean Nelson has also served as as-
sistant Dean of Medicine at UCLA, and as a
Harvard faculty member teaching preventive
DR. NORMAN B. NELSON
President ..... DAVID IENKINS
Vice-president . . WII.I.IAIvI C. BOCK
Secretary-treasurer . PATRICIA A. NELI.
President .... RICHARD CHEVILLI3
Vice-president LAVERNE A. VVINTERMEYER
Secretary-treasurer . . TITUS C. EVANS
edical Class Ufficers
President ..... NORMAN PAUL
Vicefpresident . JIM LARSON
Secretary-treasurer . CRAIG ELLYSON
1:5 , , .5 Af -
I President .... STAN L. IAMES
Vice-president ...f 'PAUL L. ROHLF
Secretary-treasurer . DONALD D. PREUSS
An operation on mar1's best friend-to find more about man.
f' ff' 'ra
Several ways to study-.
Practicing precision and dexterity
Practice, practice, practice!"
Sigel, Norman B.
Smifh, Gary L. ..,. .
Sorensen, Alfred L. ..
Spellman, Carol L.
Springaie, Kenneih A. , .
Sfageman, John F.
Sfraumanis, John J.
Teagan, John J. ....
Tegler, Wayne J.
Thomas, Herman R. ,
Timmerman, Jay C.
, ...... Boon
Ufley, George H. ......... Manchesl
Valassiades, John X.
Van Eifen, Donald D. ..... Orange Ci
Ver Sieeg, Jackson D. ,.... Orange Ci
Wafson, Roberf M.
Way, James E. ..,. .
Wefrich, David W. .
.... , Knoxvi
Wiegman, Hugh A. ...... Cedar Rapi
Winier, David H. ..
Wrighf, Charles L. .
Wursf, Ronald L. .,.. .
Young, James .....
Education is a million notes.
College of Nursing
A new dean was added to the SUI faculty
this year. On Iuly 1, 1959, Mrs. Mary Kelly
Mullane became dean of the College of Nurs-
ing. Before coming to SUI, Mrs. Mullane was
assistant to the dean of Wayne University Col-
lege of Nursing and assistant director of nurs-
ing service at Receiving Hospital, both in De-
troit. In 1958 she was chosen Detroitfs "Nurse
of the Year."
A graduate of the Holy Name Hospital
School of Nursing in Teaneck, New Iersey,
Mrs. Mullane has received degrees from Co-
lumbia University Teachers College and the
University of Chicago. Mrs. Mullane is a mem-
ber of several committees of the American
Nurses' Association and the National League
The College of Nursing provides a four-year
program leading to a Bachelor of Science de-
gree. Training for nurses includes class work
and work in University Hospitals.
One of the most memorable events in the ca-
reers of all nursing students is the sophomore
capping ceremony. The ceremony takes place
on a Sunday afternoon in the fall when the
sophomores march into the Union carrying un-
lit candles. Inside the Union they recite the
Florence Nightingale pledge in unison. Then,
a junior nursing student places a cap on the
head of each sophomore and lights her candle.
This tradition initiates the students into a de-
manding and rewarding profession-nursing.
DEAN MARY K. MULLANE
Acheson, Jane E. .... . . . .
Adamson, Mary . . .
Allen, Karen L. . . ..
Anderson, Hilda V.
Bauer, Barbara A.
Beerman, Lois M. ..
Behrens, Joan E. ..
Benfer, Beverly A.
. . . .Mason Ciiy
. . .Olewein
Besf, Marilyn A. . . .Websrer Grove, Mo.
Braley, Frances L. ..
Brooks, Peggy A. ..
Bruesch, Barbara A.
Bulm, Pairicia L.
Cameron, Karen M. .. ..
Cerekwicki, Judiflw A. ..
Chandler, Sally M. .. . .
Classen, Viola M. ..
Cook, Janis L.
Crow, Deanna I. . . .
Danielson, Camilla J. .......... .
David, Janice H. ..
Davies, Karen J. ..
Dells, Rhoada M. .... .
Dickinson, Judiih D.
Diehl, Emily C. ....... .
Edson, Judilli S. . ..
Elsesser, Jean E. ..
Ervin, Joyce A. .. ..
. . .Freeport lll.
..... .Posen, III.
.. , .Mason Ciiy
. . . .Des Moines
L. ........ Newio
Rock Island, III
i i ....... Mendel'
Singing Christmas carols for hospital patients.
By candlelight we sing
hours are devoted to patient care.
For women-a pledge to help others
For those who sleep, the little doll must wait.
Floerchinger, Sylvia L.
Garfhwaiie, Wilma J.
Goeflsch, Marcia A.
Good, Juclilh ....,.....
Grolher, Kay E. . ..
Hall, Rifa J. ...... .
Hill, Marilyn K.
Holm, Pafricia R.
Honlren, BeH'e J. ..
Ihns, Rochelle E. ..
Johnson, Jean E. .. .
Jones, Mary E. .... .
. . , .lowa Ciiy
. . . .Muscafine
. . . . . .Denison
. . . ,Pierre, S. D.
.. . . .Norihwood
Kessler, Jacqueline A. ..Springlield, S. D.
Kinfer, Shirley A.
Kruszynslri, Bernadine .... Oak Lawn, lll.
Langdon, Cynlhia A.
Lange, Mary E.
Langner, Pauline M. . . ..
Lawrence, Virginia . . .
Lear, Linda R. .... .
Lyle, Marilyn J. . . .
Malloy, Mary E. . ..
Marquis, Karen J.
McCabe, Marfha E. . . . .
McCullough, Donna L.
..Higl1lancl Park, lll.
.Highland Park, III.
... . . . Fairfield
. ..... lowa Cify
., ...Des Moines
. . . .Cedar Rapids
Mcllrafh, Jane E. ............. Grinnell
Meader, Alice M. ..... Manchesier
Miller, Cynfhia S. .. .... Templefon
Mollenhauer, Joan V.
Muilenloerg, Be'Hy , .
. . . .Iowa Ciiy
., . .Iowa Ciiy
Nelson, Janei' S. ..... .... M anchesler
Norwood, Nancy E. ... ..
Oldham, Karen J. ..
Olson, Eileen ......
Rider, Janice K.
Roggow, Marsha L. .
. ..... Clarion
. . . . .Oakdale
.. . .Iowa Ciiy
Sampson, Milion L. .... .... C olesburg
Schmidt Adena L. .
. . .Maquolxela
Schofield, Norma ........ ...... L enox
Schroeder, Janice A.
Schweer, Kafhryn ....
Seniman, Mary E. . . .
Smifh, Ann P. ..... .
Speclrhardr, Ruih A.
Sfence, Nancy F. .. . .
Sfriclcler, Barbara K.
Taylor, Eldine I. ........ .
Thompson, JoAnn E.
Ulbrich, Mary A. . .
Vaughn, Georgiana .
Warness, Karen M. ..... .
Weld, Melvene M. ..
. . . .Iowa Cily
.. . . Iowa Ciiy
.. . . . .Elkader
. . . .Le Mars
. . . . Iowa Ciiy
Canfon. S. D.
. . . . . .Clarion
Wessel, Margarei' A. ......... Waverl
Woodford, Merle ........ Cedar Rapid
Young, Joanne A. . ..
Zahrf, Linda M.
and then there were two amoeba
College of Pharmac
Pharmacy seniors this year received their
practical pharmaceutical training in a freshly
remodeled and enlarged University Hospital
Pharmacy. In the pharmacy, senior students,
supervised by hospital pharmacists, compound-
ed and dispensed more than 250,000 orders and
prescriptions for use in the General, Children's
and Psychopathic Hospitals.
Practical experience has always been an im-
portant part of the SUI College of Pharmacy.
When it was established in 1885, it was the
first school in the nation to include practical
training as part of the required curriculum of
Senior students had an opportunity to ob-
serve large scale manufacturing and control
methods in the production of pharmaceuticals
when they visited the Parke-Davis Laboratory
in Detroit and the Upjohn Laboratory in Kala-
mazoo this year.
Pharmacy students enjoyed a variety of so-
cial activities within the College during the
school months. The Pharmacy "Prize Prom"
was the social highlight of their year. Couples
attending the dance went home with sacks
filled with an assortment of toothpaste and
shampoo contributed by manufacturers.
Dean Louis C. Zopf, an SUI graduate, is a
past president of the American Association of
Colleges of Pharmacy and is a member of the
United States' Pharmacopoeial Commission,
which sets standards for drugs in the United
This year Dean Zopf attended a commission
convention in New York and spoke in San
Francisco at a seminar on dermatology.
ilu.. 3 r zu
Inns' .H it
Louis C. ZOPF
Aldershof, John D. ..
. .Cedar Rapids
Amador Jo Ann ......... .... C edar Rapids
Baschna gel, Sfephen J
Braun, Bernard J. .. ..
Brown, Ronald G. . ..
Casfle, Gary L. .... .
Cunningham, James D.
Dewey, Floyd D.
Dugan, Charles J. ..
Flack, Thomas C.
Fosrer, Raymond S.
Harris, Alan L. ..... .
I'Iarl', Larry G. .... .
Holmes, Charles A. .
Hopkins, Jim W.
Huzl, Jack E. .... .
James, Ruih A. .... .
Kienzle, Richard L. ..
King, Lloyd T. .... .
Laseman, Lynn F.
Law, Ann M. .... .
Marcalus, Fred C. ..
Messer, Phillip A. . . . .
Mollenhauer, John R.
Morris, Jerome S. . . .
Murphy, John R. . . ..
Obrechf, James A. .
Olson, Lucy E. .... .
. ...... Iowa Ciiy
. .... Cedar Rapids
. .... Crawfordsville
. . . ...... Iowa Cify
. .. ...Grinnell
. . . .Waverly
. . . . .Charles Ci1'y
.. . .Iowa Cily
.... . .Ames
.. . ,Iowa Cify
. ..... Spirif Lake
.. . .De Kalb, III.
. . . . . . . . .Riceville
E. Pleasani' Plain
.... . ..... Marion
... . .Des Moines
... .Ida Grove
. . . ...Ames
. ...Iowa Cify
Palerson, Sylvia F. .... ..... C ouncil Bluffs
Pauly, Richard J. . . . .
Quinones, Donald C.
Rambo, David W. ..
. ....... Dubuque
. ..... Wsbsler Ciiy
not beans again!"
B... . ...A
, M rn tk gy.
K L 1
Beauty in the laboratory.
b ,, .
'iw 'Em 'M
range of student employment is wide.
A pretty cook makes a welcome meal.
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Richeson, Roberf E. .
Rife, James S. ....... .
Rogers, Larry A. ,...... .
Ronn feldf, Waller G.
Schoonover, Mary L. .. ..
Sharpe, Larry J.
Smirh, John H. .
Srirm, Marlin J. ....
Shaw, Roberi' N. .... .
Sfurdevanf, Phillip P.
Thomsen, John F.
Thomsen, Richard L. .... .
Tingwald, Terry D. .,
Tyler, Alan E. .,,.. .
Van Cleve, Earl H. .
Vugfeveen, James L.
Wadle, Ronald J. ....
Waflrins, Richard L. .
Willcer, James B. ...,. ..
Zelinslcy, Carol J. ..
....La Porle Cily
. . , .Minden
. ..... Glaclbroolc
. . . .Lone Tree
. , . .Cedar Rapids
. .... Washingion
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Department of Music
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Practice sessions with instructors provide
the opportunity for critical analysis and
Although approximately 90 percent of the
music majors at SUI will eventually enter the
field of education, their college career offers
them many opportunities to become performers
as well as teachers,
Each year the SUI Department of Music
sponsors concerts by the Symphony Orchestra,
Chamber Singers, University Chorus and Sym-
phony Band. Both music and non-music majors
may participate in these groups. The Depart-
ment also offers instruction in vocal and in-
strumental music and arranges an annual public
recital for each student majoring in music.
A member of the Music faculty set an ex-
ample of professional excellence for students
this year. Associate Professor Stuart Canin
Won international fame in October when he
received first prize in the Paganini Violin Com-
petition in Genoa, Italy.
The Music Department was under the direc-
tion of Dr. Himie Voxman.
The SUI University Chorus
Capacity crowds filled the Main Lounge of
the Iowa Memorial Union for both performances
of the University Chorus' Christmas concert
this year. The 185-voice chorus, backed by the
University Orchestra sang Handel's majestic
and traditional "Messiah" for their season's
For the Easter concert in April, the Chorus
sang Berloiz's "Damnation of Faust." A Sun-
day concert in May concluded their year's
Both music and non-music majors are eligible
to join the University Chorus. Auditions for
the group are held in September, and members
are chosen for sight reading ability, intonation
and memorizing capacity.
The Chorus was again under the direction
of Harold Stark, SUI professor of Music. Pro-
fessor Stark also made various guest appear-
ances during the year and planned to conduct
a 46-day music study tour of Europe this sum-
An exciting and successful season of concerts
was presented this year by the SUI Symphony
Orchestra. A capacity crowd filled the Main
Lounge of the Iowa Memorial Union in Octo-
ber for the first concert of the 1959-60 series.
Honors for the evening were shared by Charles
Gigante, in his first appearance as conductor
of the SUI orchestra, and Pianist Iohn Simms
who performed in IVIozart's "Concerto for Piano
and Orchestra No. 25 in C Major, K. 503."
One of the featured numbers in the third con-
cert of the season was Paganini's "Concerto No.
l in D Major." with Professor Stuart Canin
as violin soloist. In playing the Paganini num-
ber Professor Canin was reproducing the violin
concerto in which he appeared as soloist with
the Genoa Symphony Orchestra in Genoa,
The Symphony Orchestra also appeared with
the University String Chamber Society in a
Ianuary concert and with the University Chorus
in the Easter concert.
The SUI Symphony Orchestra
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The SUI Symphony Band
lgred Ebbs, Director of Marching Band and Symphony
Iames Burke, one of Americas foremost cor-
net players, was the guest soloist at the first
concert of the SUI Symphony Band this year.
Mr. Burke was featured in two of the numbers
the Band played at the opening of the third ana
nual Band Clinic at SUI in Ianuary.
The Ianuary concert was the Symphony
Band's first appearance, but there was an active
year ahead. In February the group played for
University commencement and then in March
it made a tour of several Iowa towns. The
final concert of the season was scheduled for
May 18 to be followed by a performance in
Iune at commencement.
The Symphony Band, made up of both men
and women students, spent most of the early
part of the year preparing for the spring con-
certs. The group, in its 79th year at SUI, was
under the direction of Frederick C. Ebbs.
Under brisk autumn skies the SUI Marching
Band performed six times for the thousands of
Iowa fans jamming the football stadium. The
band's first program on October 3 was fondly
titled "More Memories from the Rosebowlf'
The Homecoming game featured the trumpeters
of the band in "Bugles on Parade." One of the
band's popular dance routines was done in this
show to the music of "Bugle Call Rag."
The most colorful show of the year was the
Dad's Day performance on November 7 at the
Miinnesota game. Some 200 flags, carried by
members of the Reserve Ofhcers Training
Corps, and appropriate music was used to tell
the story of the United States in four periods
The SUI Marching Band was under the di-
rection of Frederick C. Ebbs.
Too much music to see the Held!
The SUI Marching Band
The Old Gold Singers performed before TV cameras and a packed field house.
The SUI Old Gold Singers, one of the most
popular singing groups on campus, made their
debut on nationwide television this year. The
group presented a program of light entertain-
ment, including a medley of Iowa school songs
and show tunes at the halftime period of the
nationally telecast Iowa-Purdue basketball
game on Ianuary 16.
The release of a twelve-inch long play rec-
ord featuring the Old Gold Singers was an-
other reason this year was an exciting one for
the 24 members of the group. The record,
sponsored bythe SUI Alumni Association, was
available in September.
Old Gold Singers, under the direction of
Gerald Lawson, presented more than 25 con-
certs during the year. Most of their appear-
ances were before various business groups
around the state, but they also performed in
connection with the University Extension
The Old Gold Singers were celebrating their
second anniversary on campus this year.
Using the inanimate to portray a thought.
The SUI student who wishes to become acquainted
with nationally known artists and their works has to
look no farther than his own campus. The SUI Depart-
ment of Art has long been known as one of the finest
in the country.
During the past year several members of the art fac-
ulty received national recognition. An exhibition of
intaglio prints by Mauricio Lasansky touring South
America under the auspices of the State Department
was acclaimed by the critics. Fifteen oil paintings by
Byron Burford were exhibited in Chicago and Iames
Lechay had one of his works entered in the 155th An-
nual Exhibition of the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine
Arts. Other members of the faculty also had local and
Frank Seiberling, former professor of art history at
Ohio State University, was made head of the SUI Art
Department this year. Sieberling has written widely
for art publications and is the author of a book entitled
"Looking Into Art" which will be published in the
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Twelve years ago Profeessor Iohn Schulze of
the SUI Art Department adopted the idea of
exhibiting the best of student design work done
during the school year. In 1960 his twelfth an-
nal Design Show made up of exhibits in basic.
graphic, architectural and industrial design was
again a success.
The purposes of this annual show are to
teach the students how to design for an exhibi-
tion, to provide a time when student work can
be seen by other students and the public and to
help students acquire jobs by showing their
work. The show attempts to demonstrate the
excitement and beauty of modern ideas rather
than the attitudes of the past. Working under
the assumption that everything man-made is
poorly designed, students spent the year cre-
ating new designs to take the place of ordinary
objects. The best of these were seen in the
To be great, art is an individual
thing. It cannot be copied.
The art of Professor Iames Lechay.
Artists at the Homecoming parade
-interpreting the action through
pen and pencil.
"True art is reverent imitation of
The SUI Dramatic Arts Department, one of the
finest in the nation, includes six stage directors, a light-
ing director, a scene designer and a costume director.
This staff, under the direction of Arnold Gillette,
places emphasis on helping students attain a high and
sincere standard of artistic achievement. This is done
through courses designed to prepare students for ca-
reers in acting, designing, directing, lighting and cos-
During the year six major productions were given in
the University Theatre, one of the most modern and
best equipped college theatres in America. Here, stu-
dents gained practical knowledge and experience in all
areas of the .theatre by participating in and contribu-
ting to these productions.
The Studio Theatre, located in Old Armory is an-
other project of the Dramatic Arts Department. This
studio provides a place where students can make use of
their individual aptitudes, talents and interests.
"A Scrap of Paper"
The French play, "A Scrap of Paper," by
Victorien Sardou, was the lead piece in the
1959-60 season at the University Theatre.
Written and produced solely for entertainment,
"A Scrap of Paper" is an example of the well-
made play which reached great popularity in
Europe in the middle of the 19th century.
A love letter, which perhaps should never
have been written, is the source of a game of
keep-away which provides most of the play's
action. Although the play is typical of the men-
tally and emotionally uncomplicated plays
which were popular in this period, it provides
an effortless, "well made" and enjoyable eve-
A number of the 19th century costumes
which were used in the play were authentic
1875 apparel. The rest of the costumes were
designed by Margaret Hall. Lamar Parker and
Richard Paulus gave outstanding performances
in the lead roles of the play as did Robert
Meadors in a lesser role. Iames Gouseff di-
rected the production.
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Classical Greek literature provided
the inspiration for what was possibly the
most popular play of the University
Theatre season. The play was a trans'
lation of "The Frogs," a comedy by
Aristophanes. The production, which
was translated and directed by Peter D.
Arnott of the SUI Classics Departmentf
stayed as close to the style of Aristoph-
anes as possible while attempting to
show how his comic spirit transcended
A rock and roll dance and a classical
debate in the form of a boxing match
were two of the unusual and entertain-
ing elements of Dr. Arnott's adapta-
tion. Cutstanding performances in the
play were given by Robert Meadors as
the Greek god Dionysus, by Iames Ellis
as the slave Xanthias and by Stephen
Cole and Gary Williams as Aeschylus
and Euripedes, two dominant figures
in Greek tragedy.
School of Journalism
A new sequence of study was added to the curricu-
lum of the SUI School of journalism this year. The
addition of a sequence in high school education meant
that journalism students could major in nine different
fields including: editorial, magazine, advertising, pic-
torial, television, radio, public relations and community
During the year students had many opportunities to
acquire practical experience in their field. Many of
them worked as reporters, editors, photographers and
advertising salesmen on the Daily Iowan and the
Hawkeye. Radio and television majors worked at radio
station WSUI and at the Television Center.
Director of the School of journalism this year was
Leslie G. Moeller. Professor Moeller was an active
member of the Research Committee of Sigma Delta Chi,
professional journalism fraternity and of the Iowa Press
Association Awards Committee. He also instigated a
research program for the development of journalism in
LESLIE G. MOELLER
The newspaper press-a million parts to
LARRY DAY, Executive Editor
The 1960 HAWKEYE. is the work of nearly
one-hundred SUI students. Some of them con-
tributed one hour, some hundreds of hours.
They came from all areas of the campus. One
was from India, one from Malta.
The HAWKEYE staff is composed basically of
three branches-editorial, photographic and
business. The editorial, under the direction of
the managing editor and copy editor, is respon-
sible for all Written material. The photographic
staff provides all pictures, either through con-
tract with nonestudent sources or by taking
them themselves. Book Sales, page contracts
with campus organizations, and book distribu-
tion are the responsibility of the business staff.
These three sections are coordinated through
the executive editor.
SEATED fleft to rightlz Managing editor Anne Stearns, Art editor Dave Morse, Copy editor Gretchen Brogan.
STANDING fleft to rightl : Section editors: I-Ionoraries and professionals, lean Harmon: Promotion Manager, Barbara
Roberdeeg Residences, Ierry Parker: Colleges, Karen Laumbach: Activities, Gary Niebuhrg Sports, Don Forsythe: Copy
assistant, Rae Anne Wilsong General organizations, Gail Hemenway.
Hawkeye Phofo Staff
The 1960 HAWKEYE contains pictures of ap-
proximately 6000 SUI students. They are sen-
iors, members of fraternities, sororities or in
activity pictures. They are placed singly or in
groups. They total 823 separate engravings.
The work of taking these pictures is divided
between the HAWKEYE Photo Staff and outside
commercial services. The HAWKEYE staff takes
all informal or feature pictures, leaving the ma-
jority of other requirements to non-student
HAWKEYE photographers, under the direction
of .the Executive Editor, with scheduling by
Ralph Speas and Denny Rehder, took over
4000 pictures. From this number, the selection
was made to obtain the nearly 500 used.
ROW 1: Iohn Hardy, Herk Vallier, Merwyn Schug. ROW 2: Ralph Speas, Iames Underwood, Ioe Karpisek Denny
Rehder, Gary L. Smith.
IIM CL.AY'roN, Business Manager
Hawkeye Business Sfaff
1960 was a record year for HAWKEYE in two
respects. The 3,413 students who bought cop-
ies of the yearbook were the largest number
ever to do so. In addition, more organizations
bought space within the book than ever before.
Most of the credit for these two marks went to
HAWKEYE Business Manager Iirn Clayton and
the forty members of his business staff.
Work began early in the year for the busi-
ness staif as HAWKEYE salesmen sold books to
students in the Fieldhouse during fall registra-
tion. A bulletin board, campaign posters and
personal appeals were among the sales devices.
Work continued until Thanksgiving when all
page contracts were sold and the deadline for
individual subscriptions had passed. By the end
of the year only the job of distributing the 1960
IL to R1 Book Sales Manager Lyman
Kaiser, Office Manager Ieanne
Hughes, Page contract Manager Dave
Discrimination in the housing units, athletics
and education, and the question of censorship
on the newspaper itself were only a few of the
battles fought in the columns of The Daily
Iowan during the 1959-60 school year. In
spite of controversies or, perhaps, because of
them, the Daily Iowan continued to be recog-
nized as one of the finest college newspapers in
The editorial staff of The Daily Iowan is
composed entirely of students. Although the
top editorial positions are salaried, most of the
students work voluntarily or for class credit.
Editors are appointed inthe spring of each year
and are expected to serve during summer school
and through until May of the next year.
Editor of The Daily Iowan from November
until May of this year was Ron Weber. Ron
was appointed to his post by the Board of Stu-
dent Publications, Inc. following the resigna-
tion Of Steve Tudor.
IL to RJ Mickey Holmes, Ben Blackstock, Ray Burdick, Don Forsythe
RON WEBER, Editor
Editor .... RON WEBER
News Editor . Micic HOLMES
City Editor . MARLENE PERRIN
Society Editor ANNE WARNER
Sports Editor . DON FORSYTHE
City Editor . . RAY BuRo1cK
GEORGE WILLIAMS, IR.
TOM HOFFER, Chief Photographer
Daily Iowan Pholo Staff
The Daily Iowan photographic staff is re-
sponsible for taking, developing and printing all
Iowa City and University pictures used in the
paper. This means that during the year staff
photographers cover football and basketball
games, University dances, Student Council
meetings and any other events which might be
of interest to Daily Iowan readers. The pic-
tures are processed in the Iowan darkroom.
Those which are newsworthy enough are wire-
photoed to Des Moines and occasionally across
Ierry Smith and Tom Hoffer were the Daily
Iowan chief photographers during the school
year. Both served as staff photographers in
earlier semesters. The position of chief photog-
rapher is salaried while staff photographers
work primarily for class credit.
ROW 1: Bruno Torres, Tom Holler,
Ben Blackstock. ROW 2: Ierry
Dickinson. Iohn Hardy.
JAY WILSON and MEL ADAMS
Mickey Fulwiler, Lyman Kaiser, Lar-
ry Hennesy, Dave Ogren, Gordon
Daily Iowan Business Staff
During the past two years the advertising
revenue of the Daily Iowan has more than
doubled. During the 1959-60 year new records
for the amount of advertising sold and the num-
ber of pages published were set almost every
The fact that the Daily Iowan now operates
in the black is primarily the result of the work
done by Business Manager Mel Adams and his
advertising sales staff.
Most of the Iowan's revenue comes from lo-
cal advertising which is sold each day by the
students who make up the sales staff . This year
the sales staff was under the direction of lay
Wilson, advertising manager.
Mr. Adams came to SUI three years ago to
take charge of the business operation of the
Daily Iowan. He is a former newspaper pub-
in is: ,
Er 1 'W if
' W '
Stereophonic sound was added to radio sta-
tion WSUI and its sister station KSUI this
year. Each Wednesday evening an hour of
classical music was broadcast simultaneously
over the two stations. It is necessary to use
both of the stations since each of them acts as
one half of a stereophonic set. Listeners were
able to get the full stereophonic effect of the
program only if they had an AM and an FM
Because KSUI is an FM station it is only on
the air from 7 to 10 in the evening, but WSUI
has a full schedule of programming. The sta-
tion offers local news broadcasts prepared by
student reporters, interviews of visiting celebri-
ties, and educational programs such as School
of the Air.
The two s.tations are operated as part of the
Extension Service of the University, but are
staffed largely by students. WSUI and KSUI
are under the direction of Carl Menzer.
On the air and operating at schedule
Preparing the show
Running the show
Giving the show
A casual living room to the viewer, but busy to the producer.
The IV camera-just as critical as the audience of a
The SUI Television Center offers many op-
portunities to the student who feels he belongs
on the other side of the television screen. The
Television Center provides a studio with facili-
ties better than those found in most local sta-
tions. Students may work and acquire experi-
ence in all aspects of television production.
Although educational TV is emphasized at
the Television Center, students work with all
kinds of shows. During the past year they pro-
duced one-minute commercials, news shows, in-
terviews and classroom telecasts. Many of the
shows are filmed so that they can be used in
classroom discussion and criticism.
Dr. Samuel Becker was director of the Tele-
vision Center this year.
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QSEATEDJ Walter Barbee, Prof. Hugh Kelso, lane Gilchrist, Sara Schindler, Iudy Iones, Iohn Harrison. QSTANDINGJ
Dr. George Easton, Leslie G. Moeller, Chairman.
One of the few policy making bodies on the
SUI campus which is dominated by students is
the Board of Trustees of Student Publications,
Inc, This nine-member board which appoints
the top staff members of the Daily Iowan and
HAWKEYE and determines the general policies
of these publications, is composed of five stu-
dent and four faculty members.
The student members of the Board are elect-
ed each spring during all-Campus elections
while the faculty members are appointed by
A heated discussion early in the year of
whether or not there was censorship on the
Daily Iowan brought a statement of policy and
philosophy from the Board of Trustees. The
statement, which was a discussion of the entire
question, occupied a full page in the November
14 issue of the Daily Iowan.
The statement first outlined the history of
The Daily Iowan and discussed its impact and
responsibilities. It then went on to discuss the
resignations of several editors and other in-
stances in which charges of censorship had been
A discussion of the advisory system on the
Daily Iowan said in part: "The purpose of the
advisory and supervisory system has then been
to help students, by advice in advance of publi-
cation, tbut almost always without reading the
storiesl to reduce mistakes in stories and to im-
prove generally the quality of coverage and to
attempt to reduce inaccuracy, bias, unfairness,
and other comparable inadequacies in edito-
President of the Board was Leslie G. Moeller.
591'-an d 4- off- 1'-
Paul W. Brechler
Director of thletios
The Iowa Athletic Department, under .the capable direction of Dr. Paul
Brechler, added another year of banner achievement in sports to its record in
Dr. Brechler, engineer of the "fabulous fifties" in Iowa sports will end a
thirteen year career as Director of Athletics at SUI this year when he steps up
to the position of Commissioner of the Skyline Conference in August.
at Iowa produced
Another fine year in athletics
several outstanding athletes, many of whom achieved
regional and national honors.
Although Hawkeye teams didn't win any Big Ten
titles, their overall record in fall and winter sports
ranked them among the best in the conference.
Don Norton, co-
Halfback Ray Iauch and end
captains of the football team, and lack Hill, captain of
the cross country squad, led the fall sports squads.
Norton was named to the NBC and Look All-America
teams in addition to receiving many All-Midwest
Basketballer Nolden Gentry, gymnast Marshall
Claus, wrestler Gordon Trapp, swimmer Larry Freuh-
ling and fencers Ralph Sauer and Tom Vincent led the
winter sports teams to another fine record. Trapp won
the Big Ten 177-pound championship and Sauer was
Big Ten sabre champion.
As the sports calendar turned to the spring season it
was Mike Bougdanos and Roger Rudeen in Hawkeye
baseball, Iohn Stoy in tennis, Iohn Brown in track and
lack Rule in golf who led Iowa sports fortunes.
Basketball: Nolden Gentry
Gymnastics: Marshall Claus
Swimming: Larry Fruehling
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Football: Don Norton, Ray Iauch
Roger Rucleen, Michael Bougdanos
Wrestling: Gordon Trapp
Tennis: Iohn Stoy
Fencing: Tom Vincent, Ralph Sauer
Golf: lack Rule
. K .
Cross Country: lack Hill
Track: Iohn Brown
FIRST ROW: Langston, Ielf: Treadway,
Olen: Mielke, Ernest: Lapham, Bill: Humph-
reys, Lloyd: Iauch, Ray fco-capt.l: Norton,
Don lco-capt.l: Novack, Ierry: Sawin, Iohn:
sei, Charles: Shipanik, Don: Merz, Curt: Ieter,
SECOND ROW: Flora, Bob lasst. coachl:
Brown, Iohn: Hain, Bob: Moore, Tom: Ewen,
Roger: Russo, Bob: Vargo, less: Carlson, jack:
Clauson, Richard: DiCindio, Bill: Miller, Al:
Harrell , George: Horn, Don: Evashevski,
Forest lhead coachl.
THIRD ROW: Piro, Whitey fasst. coachl:
Wyatt, Bernie: Zinn, Don: Hinton, Al: Wil-
liams, Chester: Mosley, Eugene: Ringer, Bill:
Manders, Mark: Lewis, Mike: Iudd, Larry:
McMeekins, Iohn: Tucker, Don: Burns, Ierry
FOURTH ROW: Kodros, Archie lasst.
coachl: Mauren, Ierry: Williams, Virgil: Laf-
ferty, Gerald: Day, John: Erhardt, Fred: Cerve-
nak, Bill: Kinderman, Keith: Mitchell, Bruce:
Long, Ioseph: Clark, Richard: Moerke, Robert:
Carey, Mike: Hilgenberg, Ierry tasst. coachj.
FIFTH ROW: Happel, Bill lasst. coachl:
Whisler, Bill: Hollis, Wilburn: Watkins, Da-
vid: Ferguson, Larry: Thorson, Sherwyn: Nolif,
Milton: Connors, Timothy: Hanson, Maurice:
Pudcler, Emery: Ferguson, Winston: Klott,
Arnold: Houser, Anton: Williams, Ierry: All-
su Dole trainer Grier ack senior man
P. V l ll fl i -
agerl: Ausberger, Bob fmanagerl: Buntrock,
Arnold fasst. trainerl .
.3 L 1'-L
Football Coaching Staff: CL to RJ Bill Happel Ierry Hilgenberg erry
Burns, Forest Evashevski, Bob Flora, Archie Kodros Henry Piro
Hopes for a repeat of the Big Ten title and
another fine year were shattered before the sea-
son began for the 1959 edition of the Hawkeye
Mitch Cgiego and Ed Trancygier, counted
on to replace all-American Randy Duncan at
quarterback for the Hawkeyes, and Willie
Fleming, a sophomore who broke Big Ten rec-
ords in 1958, were lost to the squad before the
Despite the loss of this talented backfield
trio, the Hawkeyes started the season in fine
fashion with a convincing 42-12 win over Cali-
fornia. The Bears, who had dropped a 38-12
Rose Bowl encounter with Iowa in 1959, were
no match for the versatile Hawkeyes.
The Bears rocked the Hawkeyes with a
touchdown in the first minute, but their lead
Strategists even at 23-O
Speed, power and determination
was short lived as the Hawkeyes raced ,to a
28-6 halftime comeback. Don Horn punched
across a pair of touchdowns and Iohn Brown
showed his heels to the Cal defenders with a
60-yard touchdown scamper to create the mar-
Northwestern slowed the Hawkeye offensive
machinery to a standstill and took advantage of
a last quarter pass theft to edge the Hawkeyes
14-10 as Iowa opened its defense of the Big
Ten title. Don Norton provided most of the
Iowa fireworks with a recovery and 47-yard
runback of a Ron Burton fumble in the third
The loss to Northwestern aroused the Hawks
and they bounced back the next week with a
37-8 Homecoming victory over Michigan State.
The Spartans could do little to stop the Iowa
offensive tide and Iowa took a 23-O lead in the
Don Norton grabbed a pair of Olen Tread-
way's passes for touchdowns and Don Horn,
Wilburn Hollis and Ierry Mauren also crossed
the goal. The highlight of the game was Bob
Ieter's 95-yard kickoff return, the longest of the
"Please don't hit me, Mark!"
Two fumble-filled games in succession at
Wisconsin and Purdue knocked the Hawkeyes
out of the Big Ten race. The Badgers used the
Hawks to take a step in the direction of the
conference title by defeating them 25-16 at
A furious second half passing assault by
quarterback Olen Treadway was not enough to
bring the Hawkeyes back from a 17-0 halftime
deficit. Treadway completed 26 passes in 41
attempts, both figures which broke Big Ten
records, for a total of 304 aerial yards. Don
Norton equaled an Iowa record in the game as
he grabbed nine of Treadway's tosses.
The Hawks had fumble trouble again at
Purdue and the Boilermakers handed Iowa its
third defeat in live games, 14-7. The team had
trouble mounting an offensive on the rain-
soaked Purdue field and trailed at halftime
14-O. Another passing spree by Treadway led
to one touchdown, but Iowa was unable to tie
the score against the bruising Boilermakers.
K-State-another aerial to Norton
K-State'-a fumble to Iowa
The Hawkeyes enjoyed a welcome respite
from the Big Ten wars as they played host to
Kansas State of the Big Eight Conference and
annihilated the hapless Wildcats 53-O. Sopho-
more Virgil Williams scored twice on runs of
41 and 68 yards as the Hawkeyes piled up 615
yards to the Wildcats' 81. Iowa's first two
units scored 45 points before halftime and then
watched the reserves .toy with the visitors in the
The momentum gathered in the Kansas State
game carried the Hawkeyes past arch-rival
Minnesota 33-0 in the next game. This victory
also meant that Floyd of Rosedale, the battle
prize which goes with the Iowa-Minnesota
game, would spend another year in Iowa City.
Iowa held only a 13-0 margin at the three-
quarter mark, but they exploded for three last
period tallies with Bob Ieter, Larry Ferguson
and Iohn Brown doing the honors. Treadway
shattered a US. passing record in this game as
he threw his lllth pass in succession without
"Okie" went on to add 17 more passes to his
streak in the final games of the season, to set
Running away with Minnesota.
Minnesota-"up and over"
the record at 128 throws without interception.
The Minnesota game also was a milestone for
coach Evashevski. The game was Evy's 43rd
victory, making him the winningest Hawkeye
Only a sense of personal accomplishment was
at stake for the Hawkeyes as they went into
their last Big Ten game at Ohio State. Iowa
pride prevailed and the Hawkeyes presented
Evy with his first win at Columbus, 16-7. Iowa
trailed at halftime, but a field goal by Tom
Moore and a touchdown by Ierry Mauren in-
sured the win and gave the Hawkeyes a 3-3
record in Big Ten play.
The season finale with Notre Dame was a
heartbreaker for Iowa as the Irish came from
behind to win 20-19 on George Izo's three
.touchdown passes of 29, 45, and 56 yards.
Ierry Mauren's 80-yard punt return for a
touchdown was the offensive gem of the season.
Although the Hawkeyes outscored opponents
233-100 during the season, they could manage
only a 5-4 edge in victories.
Michigan State-Ieter on his way
Notre Dame-mud and fumbles.
"We want A.
"We got A.
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The SUI Cheerleaders: CL to RJ Don Carney, Iudy Snow, Bill Buck, Mary Ann Sheahen, Larry Crouse, Helen Medokovich,
Jim Tate. fStanding in frontj Sandy Pollack.
Tumbling as well as cheerleading ability is an asset
to the student who harbors a secret desire to become
an SUI cheerleader. The members of the 1959-60
varsity squad combined tumbling innovations with
traditional songs and cheers to give support to
Hawkeye athletic teams,
The members of the cheerleading squad are chosen
in the spring of each year following tryouts before a
board of judges. The board, composed of repre-
sentatives of Pep Club, the current cheerleaders, and
a faculty adviser, select new cheerleaders on the
basis of poise, personality and tumbling ability.
The cheerleading squad which performed at bas-
ketball and football games during .the 1959-60 sea-
son was composed of four girls, four men and
several alternates. The group was sponsored by Pep
Club and received additional support from the Ath-
No one really expected a carbon copy of the
"Fabulous Five" in Sharm Scheuerman's soph-
omore year at the helm of the Hawkeye basket-
ball team, but an 8-2 non-conference record
made Iowa fans sit up and take notice. After
taking four of their first five Big Ten games.
the Hawkeyes looked like title contenders-
then the roof fell in. Six consecutive losses
dropped the Hawks back in the pack, precisely
where the pre-season experts had said they
Iowa opened their season with an 86-84 deci-
sion over Evansville College, which successfuly
defended its NCAA College Basketball cham-
pionship at the close of the year. Sophomore
Don Nelson sparkled in his debut by tossing in
33 points and grabbing 21 rebounds.
On the strength of .536 shooting from the
field the Hawks ran roughshod over SMU, 89-
58, in their second appearance. North Dakota
and Texas Tech fell before the Hawkeyes
dropped their first game, a 76-68 double over-
time loss at Colorado. After stopping Okla-
homa and Loyola of the South, the team jour-
neyed to the Holiday Festival Tournament in
New York City.
The strong eastern teams didn't awe the
Hawkeyes and they raced past St. Iohn's and
NYU to gain the Tourney finals with Cincin-
nati. However, the "Big O," Oscar Robertson
proved too much for the Hawkeyes and Cincin-
nati prevailed, 96-83.
guidance and protest. All part
of the coach's job.
ROW 1: Dave Maher, Mike Heitman, Bob Washington. ROW 2: Don Nelson, Dennis Runge, Americus Iohn Lewis,
Frank Mundt, Nolden Gentry. ROW 3: Coach Sharm Scheuerman, Bob Carpenter, Mike Dull, Pete Schebler, Mike
Woods, Les Kewney, Asst. Coach Bob King. ROW 4: Mgr. Roger Eble, Ron Zagar, Tom McAndrews, Gary Lorez,
Ioel Novak, Mgr. Ron Rogers.
C f R W i
Stretching higher and higher-up and
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Center of interest
Moving into .the Big Ten season the Hawk-
eyes dropped their opener at Minnesota: then
bounced back with a win at Wisconsin. The
Hawks then surged past Northwestern, 73-59:
Michigan State, 92-79, and Purdue, 63-54, in
three straight home games to make their first
and last challenge of champion Ohio State.
"No, please don't . . ."
Michigan State gave .the Iowa team a buzz-
saw welcome and avenged their earlier defeat,
90-80, to start a Hawkeye losing string. Min-
nesota shattered a Big Ten accuracy record
with a .736 Held goal average in stunning the
Hawks, 87-72. At Indiana, Iowa fared little
better and lost again, 87-74.
"May I have this dance?"
K -.fk A iiliiil
An invasion of powerful Ohio State's lair
proved futile as the Buckeyes hung a 75-47 loss
on Iowa. Wisconsin, then Indiana, downed the
Hawkeyes before the brakes were applied to the
losing streak. Purdue fell, 78-68, and the losing
string was finally broken. Illinois ruined any
ESQ. I Y
first division hopes the Hawkeyes may have had
with an 85-70 victory at Champaign, but the
Iowa team bounced back in the season finale to
drub Michigan, 68-53. The win gave Iowa a
sixth-place tie with Purdue and made the sea-
son's record 1440.
lust out of reach.
Thanks for the ride."
Send me in
Despite their late season cooling off, the
Hawkeyes shot at a .414 mark for the season,
breaking the 1955 Iowa record of .389. Stellar
guard Mike Heitman set a new free throw accu-
racy mark by potting 41 of 49 attempts during
the season for a .837 average. The squad
elected Nolden Gentry honorary captain at the
close of the season.
"Naw, it's mine!"
ROW 1: M. Arkovich, manager: T. Purcell, M. Szykowny, B. Steinbruck, Reddington, B, McCauley, R, Prus, ROW 2:
Coach Campbell, P. Brown, M. Blackman, I. Robenson, R. Long, M. Scbantz, Asst. Coach Salem. ROW 3: McAndrews,
F. George, H. Thurman, D. Shaw, T. Harris, F. Allen, I. Winston.
A promising array of new basketball
talent worked .this season under Freshman
Coach Bob Campbell. Several members of
the freshman squad were given an excel-
lent chance to break into the starting var-
sity lineup next year.
The frosh learned the fundamentals of
the Iowa patterns in daily scrimmage ses-
sions With the varsity and also played pre-
liminary games before the varsity contests.
Highlights of the season for the year-
ling cagers was the annual Freshman-
Varsity contest. The frosh made a deter-
mined bid to upset the varsity, but the
depth and experience of the veterans
proved too much to overcome and they
dropped a 97-61 decision.
ROW 1: Tom Arnold, Bob Hawk, Ron Reifert, lim Barton, Howard Friend. Ed Conway, Russ Hennings. ROW 2:
Howard Kennedy, Mike Lewis, Mike Bougclanos, C0-Captain: Ierry Mauren, lack Leabo, Bill Illif, Al Klinger, Dennis
Eder. ROW 3: Dick Norris, Don Peden, Ron Zager, Dick Clauson, Les Kewney, Roger Rudeen. Co-Captaing Cliff
Butters, Bob Bleakely, Sam Killenger, Coach Otto Vogel.
A blend of veterans and promising sopho- Otto H- VOQCI
mores were on hand in 1960 to try to lift the
Hawkeye baseball team back into the Big Ten
Five of the early season contests were can-
celled because of a wet field, but the Hawkeyes
knocked off Luther, 11-4, before departing for
their annual series at Arizona.
A quartet of veteran pitchers and some hard-
throwing sophomores gave the Hawkeyes one
of their strongest mound staffs in several sea-
Don Peden, Mike Bougdanos and Al Klinger
were back for their final season and speedy
Ierry Mauren, lack Leabo and Mike Lewis
were back for their second year to give the
Hawkeyes a cast of steady hitters.
An ambitious 29-game schedule, including fif-
teen Big Ten contests faced the Hawkeyes. It
was Otto Voge1's thirty-second year as coach.
In this batting practice net, a home-run hit only goes about 75 feet.
"O.K. you guys, when its coming in on the
Best seat in the house for SUI baseball action
Iowa-leading the Held.
"Time trials anyone?"
After a sixth place finish in the Big Ten in-
door meet, the Hawkeye track squad sought to
break into the first division in the outdoor meet.
Iohn Brown won the indoor 440fyard dash
to become the conference indoor and outdoor
king in his specialty, and hurdler Bill Orris lin-
ished third in both hurdle events to lead the
Hawkeyes in the indoor event.
With strength in the hurdles, middle dis-
tances and distance events, the Hawkeyes prom-
ised .to show improvement in their outdoor
The 4-mile relay team of lack Hill, Dennis
Rehder, Don Greenlee and Iim Tucker finished
second to the strong Houston team in the Texas
Relays and promised to be one of the nation's
best in this event.
A dual meet at Army, the Drake Relays, the
Big Ten Championships at East Lansing, Mich-
igan, and the NCAA championships at Berke-
ley, California, were the highlights of the out-
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ROW 1: Asst. Coach Sam Bailie, Ed Wilson, Don Carney, Elvin Walker, Drew Mawhinney, Larry Snyder, Phil Levi.
ROW 2: Coach Dick Holzaepfel, Mike Carter, Russel Porterfield, Bill Buck, Iohn McCurdy, Tom Novak, Tim Ioe,
Marshall Claus, Hans Burchardt.
The Hawkeye gymnasts breezed to a near'
perfect 9-O-1 dual meet record this year. A
sprained wrist kept them from achieving what The back-toss-perfect timing.
might have ben their finest finish in Big Ten
and NCAA competition. Marshall Claus, sec-
ond leading scorer for the Hawkeyes during
the dual season injured his wrist in the last dual
meet and missed both the Big Ten and NCAA
The undefeated dual meet season was the
second in three years for Coach Dick Holzaep-
fel and the Hawkeyes finished fourth in the
conference and sixth in the National competi-
Senior Bill Buck and junior Larry Snyder led
the Hawkeyes in the Big Ten and NCAA
meets. Buck took the Big Ten sidehorse title
for the third consecutive year and placed sec-
ond in that event in the NCAA meet. Snyder
proved to be the best trampolinist in collegiate
ranks as he won both the Big Ten and NCAA
titles in his specialty.
Balance, grace, strength and action.
"Hey Coach, what do I do now?"
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A Big-Ten-NCAA winner in actzon
The perfect breaststroke.
This was a year of rebuilding for Coach Bob
Allen and the Hawkeye swimming team, since
there were only two seniors on the squad. Allen,
in his second year at the helm, guided the
Hawks to a fifth place finish in the Big Ten.
Iowa compiled a 3-3 record in dual meets,
winning from Minnesota, Northwestern and
Purdue and losing to Michigan State, Illinois
and Indiana. In a triangular meet Iowa finished
behind Ohio State and ahead of Wisconsin.
The top performer on the youthful Hawkeye
squad was sophomore Les Cutler, who shattered
the Iowa 200-yard backstroke record. Cutler
finished second in the Big Ten and third in the
NCAA in the 100-yard backstroke and sixth in
the NCAA in .the 200-yard backstroke.
The medley relay team of Cutler, Howard
Heid, Charles Mitchell and Bill Claerhout set
new pool and SUI records. Iunior Ray Carlson,
and sophomores Binky Wadington and Bill
Meyerhoff were other top scoreres for the
VARSITY TEAM-ROW 1: Diving Coach Don Casady, Binky Waddington, Bill Claerhout, Ray Carlson, Coach
Bob Allen. ROW 2: Richard Goldberg, Bill Meyerholf, Howard Heid, Don Zimm, lim Berg. ROW 3: Corkey
Rhodes, Ernest Grosser, Les Cutler, Larry Fruehling, Captain: Charles Mitchell, Orval Kirsten, Mgr.
FRESHMAN TEAM-ROW 1: Art Mindhiem, Eric Matz, Pete Iacobson, Iim Robbins. ROW 2: Coach Don
Casady, Sharon Kloster, lim Hickman, Dennis Vokolek, Bill Bode, Coach Bob Allen. ROW 3: Orville Kersten,
Cooper Weeks, Dave Norris, Iohn Weyer, Dick Ieffreys, lim Maurice.
A fast turn can save seconds.
ROW 1: S. Walston, B. Kenyon, D. Rossberg, Iones, Kelley, M. Barnhill, D. Gates. ROW 2: B. Recvrs R Trotter
G. Trapp, L. Straw, I. Chezum, I. Mullins, C. Roulson, Coach McCuskcy.
W tl i n Q
Although its 4-4-1 dual meet record and a
second place finish in a quadrangular meet did
not seem impressive, the Hawkeye wrestling
squad again proved itself to be one of the top
teams in the nation as it finished second in the
Big Ten and fourth in the NCAA.
Coach Dave McCuskey had only two seniors
on his young squad, but both of them were
vital factors in the high tournament finishes.
Gordon Trapp was the only Hawkeye to win
a Big Ten title this season, taking the 177-pound
class. He went on to notch a fourth in the
NCAA 191-pound division. Senior Iohn Kelly
was third in both the Big Ten and NCAA 130-
Sophomore Sherwin Thorson joined the
squad at mid-season, but took a third in the Big
Ten and a second in the NCAA heavyweight
competition. loe Mullins was a Big Ten runner-
Mullins and Rossberg were both juniors.
up at 167 and Del Rossberg was third at 147.
"Down we go!
Let's see, what did Dave tell me to do next
MCCuskeys Maulers in midair.
ROW 1: L. Betz, K. Fearing, D. Greenlee, B. Ashton, Rich Hermeier. ROW 2: Coach Cretzmeyer, D. Rehder. B. Trimble,
I. Tucker, Hill, Ray Hermeier.
Off on a brisk snow-filled run.
The Iowa cross-country team had its
most successful season in several years
as it posted a 3-1 dual meet mark and
finished second in the Big Ten and third
in the NCAA meets. The third place
NCAA finish equaled the previous high
ranking of an Iowa team.
Sophomore lim Tucker blossomed in-
to an outstanding distance man this year
and finished fourth in the Big Ten and
ninth in the NCAA. He was named to
the All-America cross-country team.
Veterans lack Hill and Bruce Trim-
ble and another newcomer, Don Green-
lee, also registered consistently good
times. Rich and Ray Hermeier and Ken
Fearing added depth to Coach Francis
Cretzmeyer's strong team.
The Iowa fencing squad, in its second
year under Coach Charles Simonian, com-
piled one of the best records in Iowa fenc-
ing history. The Hawkeyes finished strong
to achieve a 6-5 dual meet record.
Ralph Sauer won the Big Ten sabre title
and Iohn Youngerman took the conference
epee crown to lead the Hawkeyes to a sec-
ond place finish in the Big Ten champion-
ships-the best record ever compiled by
The Hawkeyes then went on to gain a
12th place finish in the NCAA champion-
ships. Sauer and foilman Tom Vincent
finished in lOth place ties and Youngerman
finished 12th as the team notched its sec-
ond best finish in NCAA competition.
"Remember Pierre, point the little finger just sol"
ROW I: Dick Briar, Mike Walsh, Larry Stoltenberg, Ieff Andresen, Marshall Getscher, Tom Vincent, Co-Captain.
ROW 2: Coach Charles Simonian, Iohn Nothey, Dave Ogren, Iohn Anderson, Iohn Youngerman, Bob Peterson, Mike
Gillette, Emil Luft, Ralph Sauer, Co-Captain.
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A heavy schedule of 12 dual meets, the
Big Ten meet at East Lansing, Michigan,
and the NCAA tournament at Colorado
Springs kept the Hawkeye Golf team busy
The squad, under the direction of Coach
Chuck Zwiener, was well stocked with tal-
ent. Returning were six major and two
minor letter winners. In addition, four new
golfers joined the ranks.
Leading the field were juniors Bob Davis,
Tom Holcomb and Frank james and senior
Russ Schrage. New to SUI golf this year
were transfers lack Rule and Bill Hird.
This is the third season at SUI for Coach
"Yep boys, 300 yards with one hand!
ROW 1: M. Phelan, F. james, T. Holcomb, I. Rule, R. Schrage. ROW 2: Coach Zweiner, M. Bresnahan, A. Lathrop
I. Wake, B. Hird, B. Davis.
ROW I Iohn Stoy Captain Mike Schrier Steve Wilkinson Dave Weber, Gary Peterson, Iohn Nadig. ROW 2:
Lester Pearl Dave Nairn Henry Utley Bill Voxman Larry Halpm Coach Don Klotz.
A veteran, well-balanced Hawkeye tennis
squad sought its second Big Ten title in
three years this season.
Five lettermen, Iohn Stoy, Iohn Nadig,
Bill Voxman, Hank Utley and Larry I-Ialpin
were on hand to give the Hawkeyes the
benefit of experience.
Coach Don Klotz, in his 12th year as
Iowa tennis coach, also had a pair of sopho-
mores' Dave Nairn and Mike Schrier to
round out the team.
Lacking an individual standout, the
Hawks depended on team strength to match
Eearly in the season the Hawkeyes fin-
ished second in the liateam University of
Chicago Indoor Invitational meet,
Also on the schedule were 12 dual meets,
the Big Ten championships at Evanston,
Illinois and the NCAA championships at
President ..... LLOYD HUMPHREYS
Vice-President . . . . IIM YouNG
Secretary . . . IOE MULLINS
Treasurer . . BRUCE TRIMBLE
The SUI Letterman's Club is designed as a
group which offers the lettermen from all sports
a chance to get together in regular meetings.
Membership in the Club is limited to those var-
sity performers who have won Major "I"
awards in their respective sports.
During the school year the members sell foot-
ball programs and assist officials at various
Upon graduation, each active member re-
ceives a gold "I" ring from the Club. President
of Letterman's Club this year was Lloyd Hum- current issues with club members.
Lettermen's Club advisor, Dr. Paul Brechler, discusses
ROW 1: H. Kelly, L. Halpin, M. Heitman, Sawin, E. Mills, L. Humphreys, T. Vincent. ROW 2: R. Hansen, D. Rehder,
W. Orris, R. Lyie, H. Bensley, F. Iames, H. Northey. ROW 3: R. Warren, I. Hill, R. Carlson, D. Peden, M. Bougdanos,
A. Bachman, I. McDonald. ROW 4: A. Klinger, R. Rudeen, L. Kewney, I. Mauren, I. Leabo, C. Anderson, B. Trimble.
IAcQuE BAKER LOIS RATHJE
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The executive branch of the Student Council
consists of the student body president and the
executive cabinet. The cabinet, which acts as
an advisory body to the president, is composed
of the five heads of the executive commissions,
the Council vice-president, the director of the
budget, and the Publice Relations Director.
The executive group met weekly throughout
the year, to coordinate the activities of various
sub-committees and to prepare programs to sub-
mit to the Council.
The election of the 1959-60 student body
president broke two precedents. Iudy Clark
was the first woman ever to hold the office on
the SUI campus, and she was the first .non-law
student to be elected in a decade.
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STANDING: P, Burks, public relationsg B. Downer, external affairs: E. Power, academic aifairsg D. Runke, student
organization: D. Lindholm, student affairs. SEATED: P, Schlachtenhaufen, vice-president.
I'm in favor
"It must be hidden in
" . . . and fourth on the agenda
should be this proposal . .
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Student Council . ..
"Men are never so likely to settle a question
rightly, as when they discuss it freely." fThom-
as B. Macaulayj
The Student Council is organized to allow
the student a voice in his education. It is not
intended to be the instrument of any specific
group. Therefore, differences in opinion are
bound to exist.
During the 1959-60 school year, differences
of opinion did exist-between student groups
as well as between students and administration.
These situations were discussed, in many cases,
to great length, to provide the most equitable
solution for all.
During the year, the Council passed major
resolutions pertaining to academic cheating, the
banning of student automobiles, student wages,
discrimination in campus activities, and the re-
aportionment of council representation.
It established a workable system of obtaining
student football tickets, suspended the Pep Club
from card section operation because of improper
use of the privilege, ex.tended open hours of the
Main Library and recommended to the Mem-
orial Union that a change be made in the type
of coffee served.
"I object . . ,"
:Riva 4 '25 nf
Student Council Judiciar
The SUI student with a park-
ing ticket in his hand and bitter-
ness in his heart has become a
familiar sight to one student
group on campus. The Student
Council Traffic Court meets
from forty to onefhundred of
these students every month as
they appear in the court room
to appeal University parking
" . . . to tell the whole truth . .
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The Traffic Court is a five-
rnember group established two
years ago to replace the Uni-
versity Parking Committee. It
hears all parking ticket appeals
and acts as the judicial branch
of the Council. Chief Iustice
this year was Don Lindholm.
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D. Killinger P Smith 1
Lindholm Chief justice l
Bateson, D Coppin
ROW 1: G. Foy, A. Mayer, N. Pope, S. Beatty, N. Stokes, P. Wormley. ROW 2: R. Mather, Buckingham, W. West,
B. Yaro, R. Seney, B. Addison, L. Krueger, D. Edwards.
Two different types of committees work under
the executive branch of the Student Council.
Committees, such as the one on All-Campus
Elections, are service groups which exist from
year to year to organize service programs on
campus. Others, such as the Minorities Com-
mittee, are appointed temporarily to study speci-
fic student problems and to report their findings
to the Council or the University.
Work on the Council sub-committees often
involves a great deal of time and effort. The
93-page study of cheating at SUI, completed
this year by the Committee on Student Respon-
sibility, represented more than a year of work
by committee members.
Changing situations from year to year compd
licate the work of the service committees. This
year's Committee on All-Campus Elections was
called upon to handle the heaviest vote in SUI
Other Student Council groups this year were
the Book Exchange Committee and the Campus
Campus Chest-Student Council sponsored
President ...... LARRY FRUEHLING
Vice-President . . RALPH BOGART
Secretary . . . IOEL IONES
Treasurer' . . BILL BUCK
Sgt-At-Arms ........ PHIL LEVI
The Iowa Dolphin Club is the parent chapter
of the Dolphin National Honorary Swimming
Fraternity. Since its founding at SUI in 1921.
it has expanded to 18 chapters at the major
colleges and universities in the United States.
A swimming exhibition in the Iowa River in
1921 was the first Dolphin activity. In 1959-60
their activities included the Dolphin Show, the
Dolphin Fraternity Banquet, a glutton contest
and several splash parties at the Fieldhouse
There is another important event each year
for Dolphin Club oflicers, lettermen and seniors
who have participated in two Dolphin shows.
The Fraternity sends them to Florida during
the Christmas holidays for a swimming and
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ROW 1: R. Carlson, I. Boulton, P. Levi, Ir., D. Casady, R. Allen, L. Fruehling, W. Buck, B. Mercer, E. Grayson. ROW
2: W. Claerhout. C. Harris, I. Robbins, E. Grosser, R. Beach, C. Cvosline, R. Iohnston, A. Mawhinney, B. Bruns, Hick-
man, S. Synhorst. ROW 3: C. Day, D. Vokolek, I. Shaw,Ig. Berg, L. Hardman, C. Kemmercr, E. Wilson, R. Bogert,
I. Albright. ROW 4: R. Peterson, E. Matz, D. Asher, L. avis, A. Bachrach, R. Helland, E. Walker, W. Huebner.
ROW 5: F.. Lewis, S. Kloster, O. Karsten, I. Hoepner, T. Cromwell, B. Bode, B. Edwards, D. Mattusch, Knox.
Glutton Contest-Eight pints or bust!
Tickets to the "Greatest Show at SUI."
"O.K. Don. just the chicken!"
Tons of food-plus hearty appetites.
Dolphin Show: "A-L n b
Fire, smoke and mystery surrounded the appearance of
the queen and her court at the 1959 Dolphin Show. The
theme of the 37th annual Homecoming presentation was
"A-Lad-In-Arabyf' the story of a boy who found a magic
When the lad rubbed his lamp, a genie, represented by
freshman swimmers in a synchronized swimming exhibition,
appeared to carry him off to Arabia. Here, the boy found
himself in the midst of a Sultan's court ruled by the newly
crowned Dolphin Queen, Betsye Beatle.
The lad and his queenly company were entertained with
fancy diving by the SUI varsity swimming team, comedy
acts, and the traditional fire-dive from the 40-foot platform.
Featured was Beaulah Gundling, Women's AAU cham-
pion water ballet artist.
The show also included such trapeze artistry as a double-
twisting hand-to-hand mid-air catch and a triple somer-
sault to the pool 30 feet below. The finale brought the over
100 performers back on stage-ending another chapter of
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Central Part Committee
President ....... Bois DOWNER
Vice President . . BILL VAN ZANDT
Secretary . . . EMILE KOLKER
Treasurer , . lol-IN SCHNEIDER
As the planning board for all-University con-
certs ancl parties, Central Party Committee has
a job which is of interest to almost every stud-
ent on the SUI campus. In 1959-60, CPC-
sponsored events such as the Homecoming
Dance, the Winter Formal, the Fred Waring
concert on Dad's Day Weekend and the Ah-
mad Iamal concert were again well-attended.
The process by which CPC selects and hires
entertainers is as complex as a big business
transaction. First contracts are issued: then ex-
penses are estimated, ticket prices are estab-
lished, publicity is planned and distributed, dec-
orations are planned and arrangements are
made for rental of the Union.
At the head of the Central Party Committee
organization this year was President Bob
"And now that wc all agree on that proposal
ROW 1: I. Voigt, W. VanZandt, R. Downer, E. Kolker, Schneider. ROW 2: S. Shriver, W. Clemons, Williams
M. Mee, B. Wendhausen, R. Crawford, N. Rhodes.
ROW 1: M. Collins, M. Anderson, S. Echternacht, I. Erickson, I. Messer, N. Worton, P. Reynolds. ROW 2: I. Deckard,
L. Hamilton, S. Nehring, R. Wells, I. Wetzell, R. Mather, M. Torode, M. Levin, I. Richmond. ROW 3: D. Gherardini,
I. Williams, C. Midgard, M. Wolfe, A. Webster, R. Koelbel, G. Gibson, M. Melvin, A. Williams.
A large portion of the actiual work of pro-
ducing a CPC-sponsored dance or concert falls
on the shoulders of the organizations various
sub-committees. The individuals who work on
these committees are chosen each fall from ap-
plications submitted to CPC. The students are
screened and then assigned to particular com-
mittees according to preference and ability.
The subacommittees work in four main areasg
publicity, decoration, intermission teas and in-
termission entertainment. Members of the var-
ious groups spent many hours working on their
projects to insure the success of each event.
The four sub-committees are headed by two
members of CPC, who coordinate the activities
' of their group with the overall plan drawn up
by the steering committee.
Well publicized dances and concerts, person-
alized backdrops for guest artists and capacity
crowds at almost every CPC presentation re-
warded the sub-committees for their work this
"But CPC doesn't present that kind of thing!"
Famous faces from the world of entertain-
ment appear on the SUI campus each year
through the efforts of Central Party Commit-
tee. For CPC, 1959-60 was another successful
year in their attempt to bring some of the top
performers in the country to Iowa City.
An integral part of Homecoming Weekend
was the all-University dance, "Anatomy of a
Party", featuring Peter Palmer in the Main
Lounge of the Iowa Memorial Union. Three
other bands were strategically placed through-
out the building.
Dads, students and other guests were treated
to an evening of music and showmanship in
November as Fred Waring and his Pennsyl-
vanians appeared at the annual Dads' Day
concert. The concer.t was held in the Field-
Next on the agenda in November was Miss
Ella Fitzgerald, first lady of jazz. In her first
appearance at SUI, Miss Fitzgerald performed
before a standing-room-only crowd.
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Maynard Ferguson-A golden horn surrounded by attentive listeners.
and then there were those who rested
Maynard Ferguson and his aggregation
played for dancers and listeners at the "Swiss
Swing", the 1959 version of the traditional
The Ahmad Iamal Trio concert on February
11 provided another treat for jazz fans. Then
in March Leap Year 'provided SUI males with
a chance .to dance to the music of Richard
Maltby at their date's expense at the "Scotch
Sandra Phillips-"A good man nowadays is
hard to find!"
Richard Maltby-informality and good music at the Spinsters Spree
President ....... IIM THOMPSON
Vice-president . . IERRY DIAMOND
Treasurer .... . . IACK BURGE
Recording Secretary . . . . IONI IACOBS
Corresponding Secretary . . SANDIPOLLACK
Much of the colorful atmosphere of a foot-
ball season at SUI is provided by the Hawkeye
Pep Club, a group whose purpose it is to back
all Iowa athletic activities.
Pep Club organizes the pep rallies which are
held the night before all home games: it selects
the cheerleaders and the clown team and is re-
sponsible for Hawkeye mascots, Homecoming
badge sales and the card section organization.
The group also arranges team sendoffs when
the Hawkeyes are playing out of town.
President of Pep Club this year was Iim
ROW 1: Burge, I. Iacobs. Thompson, S. Pollack, I. Diamond
ROW 2: . Stokes, P. Richter, D. Levinson, K. Lee, B. Knapp, S
Bernstein, D. Spring, C. Trope.
ROW l: P. Miller, V. Loughran, L. Stevenson, M. Flynn, C. Pringlepczgper, R. Zenko, S. Lutjen, P. Burke, N. Worton.
ROW 2: C. Sckmacker, P. Smith, N. Morgan, I. Palmer, A. Laughlin, . Mayer, A. Fitch, L. Morningstar, M. Thomas,
L. Rathje. ROW 3: B. Yaro, G. Dunahugh, E. Zavett, G. Lustgarten, R. Lewis, D. Hall, E. Berkson, Campbell. ROW
4: C. Frederici, F. lager, E. Farber, C. Kierscht.
'L it rfwhmmi . f' -'
International Center Board
ROW 1: S. Schindler, T. Hlaing, T. Phitakspraiwan,.V. Rozou, N. Karnchanachari, R. Lee, I. Okubo. ROW 2: I. Koh,
Y. Lee, K. Kapur, S. Shastri, C. Plummer, C. Asplancl, E. Yen.
International Center and Club
Officers: International Club
ROW 1: Ioan Okubo, Guzey, Kamozut. ROW 2:
I. Koh, V. I. Moses,
S, , , l
"In September you are strangers. In Iune
you will be friends." This is a traditional motto
at the International Center, the white frame
house on Clinton street, Where students from
fifty foreign countries and all of the United
States gather to meet their friends.
The International Center was established by
the University in 1952 to serve as a center for
international and intercultural activities and
programs and as a homelike place for all foreign
students and their American friends. The
Center is also used by the International Club,
a student organization dedicated to the promo-
tion of understanding among students of all
nations on the campus of SUI.
ROW 1: P. Newell, T. Oblinger, L, Brown, A, Brcnnecke, B. Bjornstad. ROW 2: I. Glesne, W. Hummer I Stoy
President ....... Toivi OBLINGER
Vice-president . . IOHN TIMMERMAN
Secretary . . . . . LINDA BROWN
Treasurer . . ALLEN BRENNECKE
In l959-60 the Iowa Memorial Union was
the scene of events ranging from billiard tour-
naments to post-ball-game dances, to a concert
by David Lloyd. This wide variety of activities
associated with the student center makes the
job of the Union Board one of the most inter-
esting on campus. Union Board, a sixteen
member student group, is responsible for plan-
ning and initiating Union sponsored activities.
President of the Board this year was Torn
A moment of decision
After general plans have been made
for the year's activities in the Iowa
Memorial Union, it is up to the sixty-
four members of the Union Board sub-
committees to see that they are carried
Union Board sub-committees include
the Finance, Movies, Fine Arts, Games
and Post-Ball-Games Committees.
The Fine Arts Committee was one
of the most active groups this year. Be-
side arranging for the art displays in
the main lounges of the Union, they
sponsored a reception for prize-winning
SUI violinist Stuart Canin on his re-
turn from Italy.
ROW I N Stokes I Mertes V Loughran D Maltby I Richmond C Lascody, K. Ho1aday, H01sCh1ag,1. Schmidt.
ROW 2 I Baldwin R Porter K Kuchel P Burke B Steelman S Shriver, S. Brown, P. Ruch, S. Truman, S. Simons,
T Baron ROW 3 D Snider R Glover M Gilles N Nichols F Russell, H. Doughty, D. .Oetjen, D. Samuelson,
Associated Women Students
President . . ...... KAY LLIND
Vice-president . . DIANE CHERRY
Secretary . . . . IUDY REPASS
Treasurer ..... . . KAY ACKERMAN
Eight male candidates competed for the
women's vote in the SUI' All-Campus Elections
this year. They were competing for the title of
Leap Year Lad, a contest sponsored by the
Associated Women Students to find the best
catch on campus.
Another big event being sponsored by AWS
this year for the first time was the annual
Mother's Day Weekend. University Sing was
held during the weekend and President Han-
cher spoke to the mothers at a Saturday
Profile Previews, the freshman orientation
program and the foreign student dinners were
other activities which kept President Kay Lund
and the members of AWS busy.
ROW 1: B. Zieman, K. Ackerman, I. Repass, A. Lund,
N. Henderson, K. Kelly, M. Ladd, P. Smith. ROW 3:
v. rv' 1
"During MERC Week, it's HER time to pay'
Morgan, I. Taylor. ROW 2: T. Baron, L. Rieke,
Murcly, Moeller, E. Blume, A. Oleson, K. Curlee,
, .. ..V Wm..-
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ROW 1 E. Schrimper, L. Skultety, K. Armstrong, D. Gullickson, M. La Plante, S. Leake, I. Moeller, M. Porter, S. Van
Oteghen ROW 2: I. Schmidt, johnson, B. Gidwitz, D. McChesney, S. Sohm, S. Smith, E. Katzer, A. Hain, M. Collins.
ROW 3: M. Melton, C. Rock, V. Feurer, E. Hochstetler, P. Steemrod, Hunter. Anderson, M. Barrett, K, Nye,
VVomen's Recreation Association
President MARILYN LAPLANTE
Vice-president . SANDRA LEAKE
Secretary DONNA GULLICKSON
Treasurer . KAY ARMSTRONG
lt's a hard to please coed
who can't find at leas.t one inter-
esting activity among those
sponsored by the Womens
Recreation Association. This
year WRA provided girls with
opportunities to participate in
more than ten different sports
and skills. Included Were: so-
cial dance, bowling, golf, soft-
ball, swimming, modern dance,
basketball, volleyball and sev-
legit X lf+ 1
ROW 1: D. Gullickson, M. Laplante, S. Leake. ROW
2: I. Moeller, K. Armstrong, L. Skultety.
"All right girls, I know you've just registered, but we can't Waste time in planning our strategy
Communicating through body movement.
Stand still, William!"
The old college try!
The program of the Women's Recreation
Association is .two-fold. Beside the twelve dif-
ferent sports clubs, it encompasses the organi- - xi X . .
zation of the women's intramural competitive
Most of .the sports clubs met twice a week in
the Women's Gym Building. Here girls learned
techniques and skills or played games scheda
uled in sports such as basketball. Some of the
groups rehearsed for programs later in the year.
This year the Seals Club again presented their
water show on Mo.ther's Day Weekend.
Sorority houses and independent women's
residence halls competed for the Intramural " e '
Trophy, which was awarded on the basis of
points accumulated in the intramurals program
throughout the year.
. ' N
The SUI Womens Rifle Team
a ' x l X
ROW l: K. Getz, C. Hathaway, M. Porter, M. Mundt, N. WeVe1'. ROW 2: M. Meredeth, M. Vor1Rosen, S. lay, M
Kynett, S. Wallace. ROW 3: C. Schmacker, K. Kupris, I. Schnurr, E. Grabau, S. Watson, B. Wilson, V. Feurer, K
Iohnson, E. Schrimper, Hagemann. ROW 4: K. Gammack, M. Helm, K. Harris, E. Merrifield, S. Hammil, C. 'Smedes
lg Schroeder, C. Hager, L. Meester, H. Hackley, D. Glaser, S. Echternacht, K. Anderson, S. Spalding, S. Pullman, S
-ft.. . v V
R-Q . . . . .. . L J ,L ,nl . .....fJe+--
ROW 1: S. Thornberry, M. Long, S. Norton, C. Pillmore, C. Nelson. ROW 2: A. Comito, N. Stokes, P. Hobbs,
K. Gran, N. Pope, C. Bufflngton.
A project for the Veterans Hospital.
President ....... SYBIL NORTON
Vice-president . .... MARY LONG
Secretary . . . SHARON THORNBERRY
Treasurer . . CONNIE PILLMORE
The Skeptics Club which met each month to
discuss ethics and morals was an addition to
the regular program of the YWCA this year.
The club was under the leadership of Samuel
Hayes, associate professor of history.
One of the most popular programs sponsored
by the YWCA was, as usual, the Major in
Marriage lecture series. This year's sessions
were well attended by both men and women.
An extensive hospital visitation program, a
Nation and World committee, Hospital Board,
Christian Heritage and Campus Life and a
baby-sitting service were other facets of "Y"
activity this year.
President of YWCA was Sybil Norton.
DTTOM ROW: C. Rog-
sg treas., M. Ferguson:
es.: L. Shuckhart: sec.,
Cilek: vice pres., E. Por-
': S. Seemann, M. Minear,
Seligman, B. Benhart I.
'imer. BACK ROW: I.
averss, C, Charbon, D.
iomas, C. Pierard, S.
rmphill, M. Kusch, S.
hite, S. Hulse, N. Iohn-
E, C. Bowersox, M. Ro-
n, I. Nagel, P. Stewart,
Ware, P. Tuttle.
Home Economic Club
The annual Baked Bean Supper, sponsored by the SUI Home Economics Club,
was done in Pennsylvania Dutch style this year. The dinner was held in the
Home Ec Department early in March. During the year the Club also sponsored
a talk on "Marriage Adjustment" by SUI professor William Hawkinson. President
of the Home EC Club this year was Marcia Ferguson.
Senator Iohn Kennedy, Lieutenant Governor Edward I. McManus of Iowa,
and Harold E. Hughes were among the speakers on campus sponsored by the
Young Democrats this year. The club, under President Bob Fulton, also found
time to reevaluate and reorganize their own club, to help sponsor Governor
Herschel C. Loveless as a favorite son candidate for the presidency and to in-
vestigate discrimination on the SUI campus.
ROW 1: Andrews, I. Figenshaw, R. Winter, P. Brooks, R. Fulton, D. Miller, M. Risser, C. Watts. ROW 2:
I. Atkinson, Graham, K.TIohnson, K. Halberg, M. Law, L. Larson, N. Earnest, I. Nardini, S. Brown, I. McKay.
ROW 3: N. Payne, S. imberlake, S. Nehring, N. Groendyke, T. Tiedemann, Brown, N. Baird, I. Kehale,
Roberts. ROW 4: R. Ingle, I. Miller, R. Wickham, S. West, R. Webber, I. Pugh, M. McLarty.
Old Gold Days
Chairman ....... FRED GLASSMAN
Acting Vice-chairman . . IOHN SCHNEIDER
Recording Secretary .... ANN lVIAYER
Corresponding Secretary . . . IOE ROBERTS
A bewildering array of activities and events
was provided for the 741 high school seniors
who visited the SUI campus this year for the
1959 version of Old Gold Days.
The high school students were given their
first glimpse of the campus after the arrival in
Iowa City late Friday, Ianuary 15. Before they
returned to campus housing units for the night,
they had seen Departmental and College dis-
plays in the Iowa Memorial Union and had at-
tended the opening performance of Varsity
Saturday was filled by a Careers Conference,
Leadership Training School, a College Prob-
lems Forum, Union Showcase, and later in the
evening another Varsity Varieties show.
Varsity Varieties-Shan and his fits
ROW 1: A. Brennecke, G. Dunahugh, I. Schneider, F. Glassman. A. Mayer, I. Roberts, M. Roos. ROW 2: S. Van
Oteghen, N. Henderson, N. Long, S. Thornberry, N. Stokes, S. Schindler. ROW 3: P. Vogt, D. Knight, W. Sutton
ROW l I-Iolschlag, R. Puck, D. Edwards, Walsh, I. Baldwin, I. Moberly, K. Stall, M. Felpcr. ROW 2: L. Weaver,
A Silletto K. Sandell, S. Lundberg, M. Bush, B. Kesterson, D. Strain, M. Torode, E. Anderson. ROW 3: S. Barricks,
L Gunther, C. Rock, E. Schrimper, R. Koelbel, K. Holaday, A. Webster, I. Hughes. ROW 4: R. Guldner, E. Zwickel,
K Klingaman. R. Mather, R. Nicholson.
One impor.tant change was made in
Science-this machine makes aspirins
the third annual presentation of Old
Gold Days. Instead of stressing the
entertainment features of SUI, empha-
sis was placed on the importance of
higher education in general. The new
approach was used in planning activi-
ties for visitors, in the Varsity Variety
show and in the Old Gold Days souve-
The Old Gold Days program is
planned and executed by SUI students
with the help of the University staff.
A wild car promoting
a wild show.
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Chairman of the Board . . MARGARET LADD
Board M6U1b6FS-IEANE PECKUMN, IUDY
CROFT, IANE I-IARRis, PAT SMITH, MARY
MORRISON, CAROL WETZELL
This year was an exciting one for 75 mem- Europe this summer. The coeds planned to
bers of SUI's Scottish Highlanders. Beside per- visit England, France, Scotland, Switzerland,
forming at every home football game and at Pur- Italy, Belgium and Germany during their eight-
due, the girls spent part of the fall and most of week stay.
the spring semester preparing for their tour of
The SUI Scottish Highlanders with guest Earl Harper.
Sigma Pi L
President . ..... DON CAVINESS
Vice-president . EDWIN BEMAN
Secretary . . . KEN PRICE
Treasurer . . BOB STORY
A former SUI social fraternity was in the
process of returning to the campus this year.
Sigma Pi, one of many SUI fraternities which
disbanded during the depression of the 1930's,
was on campus in colony form.
The establishment of the colony last spring
and admission .to non-voting membership on
Interfraternity Council were two steps toward
the Sigma Pi goal of full recognition by their
national organization and the University. The
fraternity expects to attain full status this
Plans for reorganization kept the thirty-five
members of the colony busy most of the year.
ROW 1: R. Storv. D. Schrody, L. Enke, R. Spaulding, C. Beman, W. Schroeder. ROW 2: S. Clark M Oltrogge I
LeValley. L. Kuiper, I. Nelson, K. Price, D. Gerke. ROW 3: S. Harvey, E. Powlishta, R. Colony, L Vavra D Vorseth
R. Cammack, R. Bagley, D. Rummells. ROW 4: M. Clemens, D. Caviness, I. Dent, L. Adamson, D. Suthff R Oxendale
W. Stock, B. Anderson, R. Bakken, M. Schug.
A final check for Queen Sharon.
Miss SUI Pageant Board
Chairman ..... BILL SUTTON
Secretary . . SUE BROWN
Pageant Board is a nine-member
group which makes all decisions con-
cerning the selection of Miss SUI each
year. It is composed of representatives
from Union Board, Central Party Com-
mittee and Student Council.
The major activity this year was the
organization of a program of skits, pref
sented by the queen candidates, at each
of the men's housing units.
Sharon Larson reigned as Miss SUI.
ROW 1: I. Schneider, W. Sutton, S. Brown, L. Brown. ROW 2: T. Oblinger, E. Kolker, Clark, Klemesrud,
i- 'G' A
EE, I 1 IL
, gui im
ROW 1: W. Barbee, R. Bateson. E. Mezvinsky, I. Booma, W. Sutton, D. Ogren. ROW 2: C. Krause, S. Curtis, W.
Voxman, M. McDermott, W. Pierson, S. Shadle. ROW 3: B. Bierbaum, L. Humphreys, I. Kinnamon, D. Brodsky.
Umicron Delta Kappa
President . . . . . LLOYD I-IUMPHREYS
Vice-president . . . BILL PIERSON
Secretaryl . . . IERRY KINNAMON
Treasurer . . BEN BIERBAUM
The purpose of Omicron Delta Kappa, na-
tional honorary leadership fraternity, is to give
recognition to men who are leaders in campus
activities and scholarship. ODK, under Presi-
dent Lloyd Humphreys, sponsored Dad's Day
Weekend and chose the Alumni Dad of the
Year. With Mortar Board, the group also
sponsored the Leadership Training Session dur-
ing Old Gold Days and the Leadership Ban-
quet in the spring.
A number for each Dad at HIS annual football game
JW 1: C. Lindeman, R.
enther, R. Klingler, H.
if. ROW 2: C. Fretwell,
Vlagerkurth, R. Smith.
l V 2 .
Pi Tau Sigma
This year, as usual, members of Pi Tau Sigma, honorary engineering frater-
nity, presented their Pi Tau Sigma award to the outstanding junior in mechanical
engineering. Pledges and members of the fraternity also had charge of operating
the steam Whistle on top of the Mechanical Engineering Laboratory and claimed
responsibility for Iowa football victories. Bob Klinger was president of the group.
Beia Alpha Psi
The main activity this year for members of Beta Alpha Psi, professional ac-
counting fraternity, was their monthly banquet meetings. At these meetings mem-
bers of the fraternity heard speakers from several fields of accounting speak on
topics such as professional ethics. Beta Alpha Psi also sponsored tutoring sec-
tions for new students in accounting. Iames Quinn was president of the group.
ROW 1: M. Laidig, G
Ploog, I. Siebel, I. Quinn.
B. Ranclol, N. Liston, H.
Ostenclorf. ROW 2: W
Kramer D. Graf I. Breuer
R. Snyder, G. iohnson,
Easton. ROW 3: A. Bach-
man, C. Claude, I. Gage, A.
Twitt, K. Krueger.
President . . . KENNETH BROTHERTON
Vice-president . . . . ToM IoHNsToN I
Secretary . . . GEORGE NORTH
Treasurer ....... BILL HILEMAN E
Along with many other members of their pro-
fession, members of Psi Omega, professional
dental fraternity, became interested in the pos-
sibilities of using hypnosis in dentistry during
the past year. The group heard a discussion
of the subject at one of their professional meet-
ings this year.
At other meetings the fraternity heard meme
bers of the dental faculty speak on technical
problems and observed a crown and bridge
During the year the fraternity, under Presi-
dent Kenneth Brotherton, also sponsored a
Christmas dinner-dance honoring the dental
faculty- "Hurray Doc, Grarnps is waiting in the
ROW 1: Dr. K. Christensen, I. Banes, D. Garrels, S. Vlise, G. North, A. Moss, R. Wickey, Taylor, R. Dubois, W
Daine, K. Brotherton. ROW 2: K. Iecklin, Wiese, L. Baldwin, Topping, D. Allard, T. Baldwin, I. Thorna, I. Iordan
I. Koufer, I. Smalley, I. Gallo, D. Gcer. ROW 3: R. Burns, R. Aasheim, R. Burns, C. Hemesath, W. Rodda, T. Squire
I. Isom, W. Mopper, S. Hyde, W. Housley, R. Cahalan. ROW 4: Hileman, R. Frank, R. Gander, B. Thorburn, R
Iohnson, I. Young, L. Bomgaars, I. Devin. W. Voge, I. Lillie. ROW 5: I. Wells, H. Plank, G. Wright, G. Novak, D
Steele, G. Blodgett, V. Walters, I. Frush, B. Iones, I. Ollenburg.
ROW I: D. Ries, W. Comer, G. Brunzie, T. McGee, R. Duty, R. Sevenich, D. Sellen, G. Richards, D. Frey, I. Hutch-
inson. ROW 2: W. Goulton, E. Yeakey, F. Montgomery, G. Rausch, I. Hegenbarth, D. Pippert, G. Burt, T. Anyos,
I. Moriarty. ROW 3: I. Krenzer, Burton, L. Plummer, W. Iensen, C. Smith, H. Schulclt, C. Goodrich, R. Gueldner,
I. Frohliger, W. Harmer. ROW 4: B. Friedrichs, M. Bambaneck, A. MacDonald, L. Slorah, Cooper, B. Gaflield.
R. Roubal, R. Kistner, Zapolski.
Alpha Chi Sigma
President . . . ROBERT Durr
Vice-president . . TOM MCGEE
' ' ' and it Comes out here' Recorder . . . . BOB SEVENICK
Treasurer ....... . IOE BRUNZIE
The promotion of safety in the Chemistry
Building has been an annual project of Alpha
Chi Sigma, professional chemistry fraternity.
This year the group distributed safety brow
chures, sponsored a safety lecture and encour-
aged lab assistants to emphasize safety in class.
A demonstration of the ways a new nylon-
rayon preparation could be used commercially
was the Alpha Chi Sigma display during Old
The fraternity also held regular professional
meetings at which they heard speakers from
the hydraulics and physiology departments.
Robert Duty was president of the chapter.
Day D. Dahl, G
I. Anderson, C Nei
Young, L. King. RO
D. Thoen, H. Ham
W. Cowner, T. Evan:
Rouse, S. Stone, I. B
R. Bunten. ROW 3:
Hass, E. Harrison, R.
ber, R. Bleasdell, D. H
A. Sandrock, R. Swan,
Baumann. ROW 5:
Gerber, B. Hollevan, B.
baum, A. Mark, R. Wi
L. Rodgers, Iohn Straum
Row 11 M. Archiba
, . E
. : l
Alpha Kappa Kappa
A panel discussion on socialized medicine in England
was one of the events sponsored this year by Alpha
Kappa Kappa, national medical fraternity. The discus-
sion, conducted by .three doctors from the SUI College
of Medicine, was part of a series of informal Sunday
night lectures. On these occasions the AKK's heard
faculty guest speakers from different university depart-
ments and became acquainted with their guests over a
The AKK's had several men who took part in pro-
ROW 1: Haydon, Ir., E. 3
Grossman, D. Wilson, D.
Granner, Harbison, S. ,
Iames, I. Copeland, D. Was-
smuth, C. Nelson. ROW 2:
R. Bastron, M. Chamberlain,
R. Bobenhouse, C. Bailey,
D. Wessels, B. Knapp, R.
Adams, G. Challas. ROW
3: D. Preuss, I. Gossett, R.
Wilson, R. Flickin er, D.
Boyle, I. Chambers, Sev-
ereid, S. Walsh, R. Athins,
D. Weber. ROW 4: D.
Rost, G. Thibodeau, T. Pur-
don, R. Sager, S. Curtis, I.
Fellows, W. Jones, R. Bondi,
G. Wessel. ROW 5: T.
Irish, G. VanRoekel, C.
Krause, B. Peters, W. Hum-
mer, I. Scott, C. Phelps, R.
Bittle. ROW 6: R. Tester,
W. Scott, R. Sauer, R. Retz,
D. Tweito, D. Wineinger,
C. Ellyson, I. Cook, I. Bry'
fessional work outside the classroom. Ben Biefb
was president of the Student Medical Association
Brent Holleran was president of St. Georges Soci
a cancer research organization.
However, members of Alpha Kappa Kappa did
time away from their scholastic pursuits for occasi
social functions. Included on this year's calendar
the annual Christmas formal, a Valentines Day p
a square dance and a spring picnic.
President . . . NICK PAPADAKES
Vice-president . . TOM STRIKE
Secretary .... . . ED WINGA
Steward-Treasurer . . Bos CAMERON
W "VVe raise our voices in song . . .
Phi Beta Pi
The Phi Beta Pi male chorus, which won
first place in the University Sing last May, was
enthusiastically received at appearances around
campus this year. Members of this national
medical fraternity found time for singing,
studying, informal get-togethers with members
of the faculty as well as four parties. Nick
Papakades was chapter president.
ROW l: E. Ping, R. Hohnson, R. Patterson, L. McClenahan, N. Kadapapse, Mrs. Watkins, R. Cameron, G. Mamo, K.
Kube, Ver Steeg, W. Rowland, D. Salva. ROW 2: R. Rosenberg, Boykin, R. Miller, McBride, I. Brinkman, H.
Rankin, D. Van Etten, A. Gerdes, R. Wurst, R. Van Scoy, K. Gerwin, D. Toubes, Way. ROW 3: F. Wilken, R.
Bubeck, I. Valassiades, I. Mycrly, D. Greif, W. Gower, E. Luckstead, D. Pansegrau, H. Wiegman, D. Marsh, M. Rohrssen.
ROW 4: I. McManis, S. Bovenmyer, I. Stiles, L. Erickson, I. Roggensack, M. Flapan, R. Baker, H. Castell, G. Hayes, C.
Hawtrey, M. Galinsk , L. Cochran. ROW 5: H. Nickerson, A. Courter, I. Mershon, Egan, W. Ramsey, R. Bullock,
E. Winga, P. Rohlf, Swearingen, D. Wombolt, C. Toland, I. Stageman, I. Kennedy. ROW 6: I. Iacobson, N. Custer,
Addy, D. Butterfield, L. Boeke, Smith, B. Dunker, R. Cheville, Aeling, K. Springate, S. Milstein, F. Hahn, G.
ahman, G. Brady.
u Sigma u
President . . . . . ROBERT OFFERMAN
Vice-president . . CURT WILSON
Secretary . . . IAMES RANsoM
Treasurer . . . TOM RILEY
A Wellarounded program of activities supple-
mented a busy academic schedule for members
of Nu Sigma Nu, national medical fraternity.
This year, Dr. Albert McKee of the Depart-
ment of Bacteriology spoke to the Nu Sigs
about a recent expedition to Alaska in which he
participated. Dr. McKee was one of several
lecturers in a series of programs conducted by
the group dealing with problems of the medical
The Nu Sigma Nu's also found time for ath-
letic and social activities. This year the frater-
nity won the intramural professional league
football championship and sponsored the annual
Christmas party and a Beatnik party.
ROW 1: I. Ransom, H. Kuehn, H. Mahannah, R. Offerman G Sabeth C Wilson B Oberstein T Schemmel ROW 2
T. Reilly, I. Shaw, V. Edwards, I. Larsen, P. Rozenboom R Watson H Purcell I Curry I Smith ROW 3 I Nizolek
G. Bernstein, I. Auer, G. Utley, F. Beran, W. Tegler, R German Bell ROW 'I I Ringer I Rolaids D Kelly R
Smith, I. Rasmussen, E. Coli, L. O'Connor. ROW 5: I Dolan I Flynn M Osborn I Hess R Bergman P Willis
ROW' 1: D. Biller, L. Flage, W. Lo, D. Lohr, F. Miller, F. Katz, D. Iohnson. ROW 2: R. Scott, I. Kaufman, D. Fretzin,
T. Schueller,A. Corn, R. Barry, M. Fields, G. McGowan. ROW 3: D. Bomkamp, C. Plgnen, I. Ganzhom, Gates, D.
Nugent, I. Stanley. ROW 4: Timmerman, D. Buchc, I. Eversman, C. Wright, Heller, R. Dueland, H. Kerr.
Phi Rho Sigma
Under Herky's watchful eye-study!
.,..?..,..,...,....,.,......- ,,. .. . -. yi J, ,W
K' gf. .
, IQ - -
A ,J 'f' ,
President ........ DAVID LOHR
Vice-president . . BERNARD ARCHER
Secretary . . . . IOHN FLAGE
Treasurer . . FRANK MILLER
Clinical pathology conferences were added
to the activities of Phi Rho Sigma, national
medical fraternity, for the first time this year.
The conferences, conducted by seniors in medi-
cal school, Were concerned with the examina-
tion of the clinical facts of actual cases and
with the determination of the cause of the pa-
tients' illness from these facts.
Phi Rho Sigma also added an orientation
program for freshmen this year, including tips
on what to expect in med school and how to
cultivate proper study habits. President of the
fraternity this year was David Lohr.
Delta Sigma Delta
President ...... ROBERT FERGUSON
Vice-president . . RICHARD CARVER
Secretary . . . ROBERT MASSEN
Treasurer . . MICHAEL TILL
Twenty-six children from the Hospital
School for Severely Handicapped Children
were entertained this year at a Christmas party
given by Delta Sigma Delta, professional dental
fraternity. Gifts for the children were chosen
with an eye for what was good for them and
what they would like: they were given a candy
cane and a toothbrush.
Social activities of the ninety-member frater-
nity included a homecoming party in the fall
with music provided by Delta Sigs from North-
western. They also held an initiation banquet
in the spring. Robert Ferguson was president
of the SUI chapter this year.
Q lull QFD' Qi
.L lg lr
f . g
The better to bite With!
ROW 1: D. Kinser, K. Nesbit, R. Nassen, T. Weidemann, Dr. P. Herrick, R. Finn, D. Erickson, M. Correy, C. Erbe
ROW 2: G. Greene, Hamilton, R. Roush, D. Conwell, C. Pinkerton, W. Parker, C. Trewet, K. Sahs. ROW 3: D
Larson, R. Sagers, W. Copeland, P. Lainson, R. Locher, F. Turner, D. Turpin, Clark, Walker. ROW 4: G. Krohn
W. Kinglield, E. Karl, I. Timmermans. H. Linn. W. Mack, M. Olson, H. Schuchmann, D. Steckling. ROW 5: L. Fagner
M. Iuifer, I. Stickley, S. Story, T. Choate, L. Iensen, P. Vesey, I. Magnuson, D. Cassady, S. Anderson.
Good eyes-a necessity.
Q "Let's see, at 6:05, I'd prescribe
C. Holmes, R. Watkins S Patt erso n I Cunningham
merican Pharmaceutical Association
President . . . RICHARD WATKINS
Vicefpresident . . IAMES CuNN1NcHA1vt
Secretary . . . SYLVIA PATTERSON
Treasurer . . CHARLES HOLMES
All students enrolled in the College of Phare
macy are members of the American Pharma-
ceutical Association, an organization designed
to promote better understanding of the profes-
sion through monthly educational meetings.
The annual prize prom and the spring picnic
were social activities sponsored by the organiza-
tion. President of the group this year was
ROW 1: GEORGE W. I-IEASLEY, Treasurer: CLAUDE G.
CARRAUX, Vice-Presidenfg JAMES L. HELD, President:
PAuL F. MORGAN, Secretary.
ROW 2: JOHN M. MORAN, Vicefpresidentg GORDON E.
MEHAFFY, President: RAMON K. HENDERSON, Secretaryg
ROBERT L. LONG, Treasurer.
Mary Ann Sheahen and Court-Mecca 1960
I Associated Students Ot Engineering
The engineering student was Once again in
his beard and in his glory as the Associated
Students of Engineering sponsored the annual
Mecca Week celebration. Beside this big active
ity, the A. S. of E. sponsored a freshman in-
duction tea Where new students were able to
meet faculty members and Officers of various
Organizations. A. S. of E. president was
ROW 1: G. Ashton, Held, G. Trainer, G. Mehaffy. ROW 2: R. Carter, T, Phelps, Moran, C. Quinn.
edioal Students Council
President . . .... HAROLD BAILEN
Vice-president . , . DALE FULLER
Secretary . . I OWEN GESINK
Treasurer . . DoN DouGHMAN
The Medical Student Council, made up of
four representatives from each class in the Col-
lege of Medicine, has as one of its purposes the
promotion of good student-faculty relations in
the College of Medicine. One of the Council's
projects this year was a comprehensive survey
of medical education at SUI, which may be used
as a basis for academic changes.
The Council also served as a clearing house
for student faculty complaints, provided infor-
mation about jobs for students, operated a stu-
dent lounge and sponsored the Aesculapian
Frolic in the spring. Harold Bailen was presi-
dent of the Council this year.
Consultation to conclusion
ROW 1: I. Myerly, D. Doughman, Treasurer: D. Fuller, Vice-presidentg I-I. Bailew, President: O. Gesink, Secretary K
Springate. ROW 2: G. Collins, S. Curtis, C. Krause, I. Dolan, R. Kunau, A. Lund, I. Hendricks, R. Cheville, I Flynn
DW l G. Brogan, K.
ess N Hagge, N. Erick-
n ROW 2: Hayden,
Heritage, M. Iorgensen.
Bolton I. Klemesrud, A.
earns A Lund.
Theia Sigma Phi
The Matrix Table banquet, honoring an Iowa City woman and an S.U.I.
coed for outstanding work in the community or on campus, is an annual project
for Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary and professional fraternity for women in
journalism. This year's Theta Sigs also judged women's entries in three state
newspaper contests and did part-time work for the School of Iournalism as money
raising projects. Kay Kress was chapter president.
Alpha ,Lambda Delia
Alpha Lambda Delta is the highest scholastic recognition given to freshman
women. This honorary sorority is open only to girls who have achieved a grade
point of 3.5 in their first semester or their first two semesters at S.U.I. After initi-
ation in the spring a banquet is given in honor of the new members. Alpha Lamb-
da Delta president this year was Iudy Cleveland.
all ill I fi ..,. .T-WR e lPff.4--I-'Ill I --- l" 'MZ
ROW 1: Pfeffer, L. Rieke,
S. Hamill, I. Cleveland,
Mertes, P. O'Brien, I. Ass-
mus, H. Relie, B. Vollmer.
ROW 2: H. Buikema,
Kennedy, S. Terbell, E.
Schrimper, D. Anderson, N.
Morgan, P. Burke, S. Brown.
I. Moberly, C. Kemp. ROW
3: G. Iohansen, E. Handy,
S. Shriver, M. Kneelancl, B.
Blinkinsop, I. Youngren, S.
Bales, M. Thompson, S.
Schultz, Scholtes, I. Laugh-
lin, E. Anderson, L. Boet-
tcher. ROW 4: I. A. Camp-
bell, I. L. Campbell, B. Steel-
man, A. Mayer, D. Belinoif,
I. Schmidt, L. Wilmeth, M.
Mendenhall, M. Walter, L.
Smith, D. Waterhouse, P.
ROW 1: R. Muhlenhaupt, B. Schuchert, C. Lindeman, D. Nerem, R. Sands, I. Magerkurth, D. Nacke. ROW 2: W
Miller, D. Schmarje, M. Lu, M. Schump, C. Kirne, H. Ho. ROW 3: Youngerman, R. Petersen, W. Moss, L. Digman
Editor ....... RICHARD F. SANDS
Business Manager . . DONALD KNACKE
Central Manager . . DALE VANDERLINDEN
Comptroller . . . BART SCHUCHERT
To keep engineering students abreast of en-
gineering changes and to give them a chance to
express themselves are two purposes of Iowa
Transit, IoWa's engineering magazine. Iowa
Transit is the only S.U.I. magazine which sends
its issues to all high schools and junior colleges
in the state. The monthly magazine, this year
under the editorship of Richard Sands, circu-
Clip and measure-it'll Ht somehow
President . . .... WILLIAM GINTZ
Vice-president . . DARRYL WAHLER
Secretary . . . PRISCILLA PILLARD
Treasurer . . . GERALD STOVER
Treasurer . . . GERALD STOFER
Iowa City I. C. Penney Co. Manager Allan Arneson was
among featured speakers at Career Days.
Collegiate Chamber of Commerce
The two-day Business Career Conference which outstanding businessmen described job
was the most important event sponsored this opportunities to students. President ofthe Col-
year by the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. legiate Chamber of Commerce was Iames Gintz.
The group planned a 15-session conference at
ISOIYV 1: R. Herbrechtmeyer, P. Pillard, W. Gintz, C. Foote, D. Wahler. ROW 2: R. Snyder, Taylor, R. Taylor,
ROW 1: E. Statton,
Iones, C. Grisamore
Brady, I. Baldridge,
Naughton, S. King. R
2: E. Ladd, B. Harrisc ,
Lovelace, W. Thompson,
McCauley, I. Hoffman,
McMahon. ROW 3:
Conway, M. Buck, I. E
I. Nolan, T. Schebler,
De-H'a Theta Phi
A program of orientation for freshman law students was sponsored this year
by Delta Theta Phi, professional law fraternity. A series of classes and informal
meetings for freshman members of the fraternity provided an invaluable initiation
into law school. Delta Theta Phi also sponsored an occasional luncheon and two
dances. President of the group this year was Iohn Brady.
Phi Alpha Del'l'a
Chief Iustice Larson of the Iowa Supreme Court was a featured speaker this
year at a meeting of Phi Alpha Delta, professional law fraternity. The Chief
Iustice's speech was part of the fraternity program of inviting lawyers from the
field of public service to speak to them. Iohn Blanshan served as president of the
70-member fraternity this year.
ROW 1: R. Toothacre, D.
Diehl, D. Phillips, L. Gil-
christ, H. Strand, I. Hono-
han, I. Blanshan, D. Kinton,
I. Ames, G. David. ROW
2: W. Ellis, D. Menster, D.
Levinson, W. McNamara,
W. Kurth, M. Vaughn, I.
Bartlett, R. Drew, M. Sutton.
ROW 3: D. Gregerson, D.
Fisher, R. Coats, D. San-
sone, I. Locher, N. Wilson,
I. Gardner, R. Iohnson, I.
Lack, K. Horn. ROW 4:
D. State, G. Anderson, I.
Thorn, M. Lane, C. Glenn,
D. Iohnson, R. Fulton, D.
Miller, S. Haylock, V.
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ROW 1: I. Baldridge,
Keast, D. Kaplan, I. Hor
han. ROW 2: M. SI. 1
R. Iansen, T. Fay, D. lV
I. Conway, M. Barnes.
Law Students Council
The Law Student Council is the governing body, on this campus, of the Iowa
Law Student Association. The group sponsors Iowa Supreme Court day each
year where senior law students argue the equivalent of real cases before members
of the Iowa Supreme Court. This year the Council, under President Iames Keast,
also sponsored a school paper, a freshman orientation program and a series of
Phi Eia Sigma
Although there are only two requirements for membership in Phi Eta Sigma,
this fraternity remains one of the most exclusive on campus. The reason for this
is that Phi Eta Sigma accepts only men who have attained a 3.5 grade point at
the end of their first semester or their first year in school. Nevertheless, by the
end of the first semester thirtyatwo men had qualified for this group. Phi Eta
Sigma president this year was Charles Ions.
ROW I: R. Dunlap fFac-
ulty Advisorj, T. Breese, I.
Kammermeyer, D. Brown,
B. Winders, C. Kime. ROW
2: I. Bernstein, I. Tinklen-
berg, A. Sherburne, L. Lan-
tis, D. Griesse. C. Ions.
ROW 3: I. Orth, I. Vans-
cor, I. Rutherford, I. Turner,
N 1 N. Erickson, H.
Held L. Kaiser, Klem-
d A Stearns. ROW 2:
ollms, Van Klornpen-
I I Crook, W. Barbee,
Roos G. Brogan.
Associated Students of Journalism
One of the bright spots in the year for the
Associated Students of Iournalism was the
record success of their annual Wayzgoose ban-
quet. More people than ever before attended
the banquet, which is designed to help new stu-
dents in journalism become better acquainted
with upperclassmen and faculty members of the
School. The executive committee of ASI, made
up of the officers of the senior, junior and
sophomore classes and headed by Lyman
Kaiser, sold tickets for the banquet.
ASI was also responsible for the Fourth Es-
tate Banquet in the spring. At this banquet
awards are presented to students who have
done outstanding work on The Daily Iowan
and HAWKEYE. Awards are also given for
scholastic achievement during the year.
WMT's Bill Quartin: "Control of the mass media must come from within."
ROW 1: M. Fulwiler
Buol. ROW 2: S.
B. Hughes, R. Sponbe
Gamma Alpha Chi
Two advertising projects provided good experience this year for the members
of Gamma Alpha Chi, professional advertising fraternity for women. The girls
sold all the advertising displayed in the programs for University basketball games
and that which was used in the phone cards distributed in all the housing units.
The group also held professional meetings throughout the year. President of
Gamma Alpha Chi this year was Mary Ann Buol.
A rummage sale sponsored by Kappa Epsilon, national honorary fraternity
for women in pharmacy, helped its members raise money for the 1961 national
Kappa Epsilon convention to be held on this campus. In addition, the girls held
monthly meetings, celebrated their Founder's Day and held a tobogganing party.
Emilie Blume was president of the pharmacy organization this year.
ROW l: I. Evens. C.
Shever, C. Blume, H. Buik-
ema. ROW 2: D. Dodds,
A. Law, C Zelinsky, R.
Iames, S. Patterson, I. Pa-
EV 1: I. Mills, N. Pope.
eMoine, R. Tudor, K.
lerson, P. Pillard, C.
te. ROW 2: S. Powers,
Llilln l. Tucker, C. Peter-
E. Hochstetter, D. Paris,
Brodensen, L. Papritz,
Wallen. ROW 3:
in, D. Waterhouse, .
en, K. Lind, K. Nye,
orter, R. Rosenberger,
Phi Gamma Nu
A trip to Chicago to tour the Board of Trade building, Marshall Fie1d's and
various other businesses was one of the activities of Phi Gamma Nu, women's
professional commerce fraternity. Guest speakers, whose topics pertained to some
aspect of the Held of commerce, appeared at the bi-monthly meetings. Members
of Phi Gamma Nu, under the direction of president Rae Iean Tudor, also worked
on a Christmas party and a spring banquet.
Occupational Therapy Club
The Occupational Therapy Club is organized to give prospective members
of the profession a greater understanding of the functions and nature of occupa-
tional therapy. The year's first meeting was a picnic which enabled members to
become better acquainted. Later on, the club, directed by President Mary Down-
ing, heard a speaker on the problems of the blind, saw a movie on cerebral palsy
and visited the Iohnson County Home for the Aged.
N. Noll, A. Dykstra.
ROW 1: S. Eckrich, K.
Broekman, M. Hoifer, M.
Downing, I. Taylor, I. Cou-
ser, D. Ostersou. ROW 2:
E. Corso, I. Schwartz, P.
Petersen, L. Toothaker, S.
Cunningham, S. Ott, M.
Rowley. ROW 3: I.Iames.
ROW 1: H. Rothenberg
lor, I. Myers,
lert, D. Utley,
ROW 3: N.
Bundy M. Cooper M.
man, T. Nolan, D.
G. Lorenzen, R.
Tobiason. ROW 4:
Wieck, I. Humbert, C.
derson, D. Lory, D. M
L. Kaiser, R. VVhittin
I. Wilson, R. Berklan
Petersen, E. McFadden.
Student Marketing Club
In April, members of the Student Marketing Club attended a marketing con-
vention held in St. Louis. At the convention, attended by university marketing
clubs throughout the country, students had an opportunity to attend seminars in
various phases of commerce. Earlier in the year President Iames Taylor and the
club toured the Procter and Gamble plant in Iowa City.
ROW 1: D. Becker, R.
Grossklaus, W. Ashton, G
Heasley, C. Carraux, C
Lindeman, P. Morgan, I
Youngerman, G. Mann
ROW 2: G. Englehorn, W
Huebner, R. Turner, H. Gus-
tafson, D. Schmarje, W
White, I. Howe, C. Kime
ROW 3: F. Gaylord, C
Schmidt, R. Roberts, I. Tom-
linson, R. Murdock, I. Mc-
Swiggin, L. Digman, B. Het-
zel. ROW 4: G. Trainer,
R. Iohannsen, B. McGrath
D. Ralston, M. O'Donoghme
The construction of a working cutaway of an Allison jet engine to be dis-
played in the mechanical engineering laboratory was one project this year for
members of Theta Tau, professional engineering fraternity. The Theta Tau's,
led by president Ronald Grossklaus, also held their formal initiation in February
which was attended by the Grand Scribe of the fraternity. They also presented a
skit at the Mecca week smoker in March.
' l' f"' ""1l """"'3"h-""'
ROW 1: R. Wahlert, G. Traeger, G. Stofer, P. Ware, C. Christensen, R. Snyder, W. Gintz, E. Holderman, S. Faunce,
R. Cahalan. ROW 2: R. Roelf, M. Oltro e, D. Wahler, I. Miller, I. Kuehl, D. Hopkins, R. Pech, P. Montgomery, D.
Shields, M. Cooper, B. Randol. ROW 3: Richey, G. Ploog, W. Hartz, I. Drake, D. Melsa, D. Young, D. Gaines, G,
Iackson, R. Rudeen. I. Peck, B. How. ROW 4: N. Hammer, I. Allison, A. Haines, C. Offerman, E. Zuber, B. Kalt, R. Buss,
D. Bixler, I.IumnIel, D. Heitt. Tank.
Ipha Kappa Psi
"lim Tank bowl 300--never!"
President ..... CLARK CI-IRISTENSEN
Vice-president . . . . P. K. WARE
Secretary . . . WILLIAM GINTZ
Treasurer . . RICHARD SNYDER
A market research project for the Iowa City
Chamber of Commerce was conducted this year
by Alpha Kappa Psi, professional commerce
fraternity. The group used a questionnaire
made up by the Chamber of Commerce to take
a spot poll of the community and students. The
questions used were selected from those asked
by Iowa City retail merchants.
The rest of the year was a combination of
social and athletic events for the members of
the fraternity. The fraternity defeated all other
groups to Win the professionals' basketball
tournament. Alpha Kappa Psi president this
year was Ernest Zuber.
K. Laumbach, M. Ream, I.
ROW 1 : Taylor. W
Moore, L. Scott, A. Ba
man, P Murphy, I. K ef
R. Heitzman. ROW ,
Peterson, L. Taylor, I. J
sen, H. Rothenberg, I.l5
V. Bartels, R. Ber 1
ROW 3: T. Grave
Swinney, R. Taylor,
Powers, I. Tesreau,
Powell, L. Scott.
Delta Sigma Pi
A trip to Milwaukee to tour several industries was one of the year's activities
for Delta Sigma Pi, professional commerce fraternity. Other group tours were of
the Amana Refrigeration Plant in Amana, Collins Radio Company in Cedar Rap-
ids and Alcoa Aluminum in Davenport. Managers of several local business estab-
lishments also spoke to the group. Iames Tesreau was chapter president.
Student Nurses Associa+ion
The Student Nurses Organization underwent complete reorganization this
year so that it could become a more effective means of communication among
nursing students. It was also hoped that the change would make it possible for
SNO to offer more social and educational opportunities to its members. SNO
also sent one lucky delegate to the national convention at Miami Beach. Peggy
Ream was president during the year.
DW 1 C. Dohnalek, C.
te K Anderson, M.
llen H. Schumacher.
DW 2 W. Masson, I.
veland K. Lind, R. Ros-
rger D. Diehl, N. Spald-
Pi Omega Pi
Pi Omega Pi, honorary business education fraternity, has been working this
year on a program to present an annual senior scholarship award. Throughout
the year, the fraternity was responsible for keeping the facilities of the Business
Education Department open one night a week for interested students. The presi-
dent of the group was Mrs. Kathleen Anderson.
Phi Epsilon Kappa
Sponsoring coffee hours for physical education majors during the football
season and at commencements was one Phi Epsilon Kappa activity this year. This
fraternity of physical education majors also demonstrated methods in physical
education classes, had social meetings with guest speakers and checked coats at
basketball games during the season. Robert Hansen was president of the group.
ROW 1: R. Camp-
bell, A. Boosquet, R.
Hansen, R. Beach, D.
Casady, A. Wend-
ler. ROW 2: R.
Iohnson, W. Thrall,
R. Tudeen, D.
Mapes, H. Merrifield,
E. Scholer. B. Iensen,
L. Iohnson fnot pres-
ROW 1: I. Gammell,
Kaiser, D. Ogren, Wil
A. Iensen. ROW 2:
Clayton, I. Schneider,
Travis, G. Anthony,
Barbee, T. Schmuccker.
Alpha Delta Sigma
Over 8,000 desk blotters were distributed to SUI students this year by Alpha
Delta Sigma, men's advertising fraternity. Beside this annual project, the group
held regular professional meetings at which they heard speakers from the adver-
tising industry. They also took a field trip to Chicago during which they visited
advertising agencies. President of Alpha Delta Sigma this year was David
Alpha Kappa Gamma
A new look in uniforms was shown to dental hygienists at a fashion show
sponsored for the first time this spring by Alpha Kappa Gamma, national dental
hygiene fraternity. During the rest of the year, President Iane Iinkinson and
members of the group went caroling at the Veterans' Hospital as their Christmas
party, and recognized their most outstanding senior at a spring banquet.
ROW 1: Henriksen, M.
Wilkinson, R. Feiis, I. Iink-
inson, I. Nelson, K. Wein-
kauf, B. Wilcox, I. Hartsock.
ROW 2: A. Iohnson, M.
Pushor, D. Mehlisch, N.
Carlstrom, I. Iungmann, M,
Milnes, B. Vollmer, N.
Shultz, M. Barnes. ROW
3: D. Curl, P. Ewbank, I.
Moore, D. Veenker, S. Son-
ner, D. Mundy, Wathier,
I. Kosnar, L. Bridgeford, B.
Iorgensen, M. Fricke, E.
W 1: D. Webber, G.
rr, L. Weissenberger, R.
mer, M. Mundt. ROW
M. Long, M. Gravert,
Guldner, W. Addis, I.
inz, Welp, D. Thomas.
Prospective Teachers Day, held annually in the spring, is one of the activ-
ities of the Student National Education Association. Student NEA strives to
encourage professional conduct both in and out of the classrooms. Monthly meet!
ings are planned to introduce those training to be teachers to the values and pur-
poses of a professional organization. President this year was Gerald Kerr.
Sigma Alpha Eta I
A student-faculty coffee hour in the fall and a banquet in the spring were
two activities sponsored by Sigma Alpha Eta, honorary fraternity for speech
pathology majors. Beside planning these two events members of Sigma Alpha Eta
held monthly meetings at which they heard guest speakers from fields such as
social work and psychology. Anna Karrys was chapter president.
ROW 1: S. Schute, A
K. Ackerman, M. Poch, B
Alibey, F. Besman, I. Mc-
Beth, A. Karrys, M. Ham-
mar, K. Lupton, P. Gold-
stein. ROW 2: K. Erwin,
G. Conlin, E. Vaught, G.
Waldinger, ER. Grund, E.
Boehner, BT. Wolters, Sl
Robinson, I. Harrison, L.
Franklin. ROW 3: M.
Montgomery, I. Friedrichsen,
Stretz, N. Norton, M.
Thomas, K. Rix, S. Maris.
ROW 4: B. Wendhausen,
M. Melvin, M. Andersen, I.
ROW 1: S. Ackerman, I. Rider, D. Crow, S. Maxeyh S. Filby, V. Miller, W. Garthwaite. ROW 2: V. Classen, S
Thurwanger, G. Summers, M. Roggow, S. Cadwell, . Dutton, M. Wessel. ROW 3: I. Iohnson, M. Dickerson, N
Norwood, A. Schmidt, I. Fleming, C. Starrett, M. Workman.
Sigma Theta Tau
President . . . . ANN WHIDDEN
Vice-president . . . DORIS LEVSON
Secretary . . . . . NANCY IRWIN
Treasurer . . MARGIE DICKERSON
Sigma Theta Tau, national honorary society
for women in nursing, in conjunction with the
SUI Graduate College sponsored a speech by
Dean of Nursing Mary Kelly Mullane as one
of their activities this year. The dean spoke on
"Research and Modern Nursing." Sigma Theta
Tau, under President Mrs. Anne Whitten, also
held informal meetings, gave its annual Christ-
mas dinner and held an initiation banquet.
Dean Mullane at informal discussion
Instead of having one speaker in the
spotlight throughout Religion-in-Life
Week as had been done previously, this
year the Inter-religious Council selected
several prominent speakers to lead the
week's activities. Three symposiums, a
panel discussion, a dialogue, several
lectures and after-dinner speakers at
various housing units made up the 1960
Religion-in-Life Week program.
The symposium on "Religion and the
Beatniksn created a great deal of inter-
est, as did the panel discussion on
"Campus Morality" and the symposium
on "Business Ethics." A Catholic-
Protestant dialogue produced additional
Guest speakers for the activities were
Rabbi Gerald Engel, director of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, Purdue
University, Dr. David Bowman,
West Baden College: Dr. George W.
Forell, Chicago Lutheran Theological
Seminary: Professor W. F. Albright,
Iohns Hopkins University, and the Rev.
Ioseph W. Mathews, Faith and Life
Community, University of Texas.
Solutions to problems through discussion.
ROW 1: N. Thrailkill, I. Miller, N. Stokes, M. Miller, W. Maher, M. Conn, E. Putnam, M. Buswell, S. Kintner. ROW 2:
A. Oleson, P. Tiarks, S. Mittman, R. Paulus, E. Stubbs, L. Fuehling, V. Classen, M. Oleson, R. Tock. ROW 3: R. Nolf,
R. Rashm, A. Otto, W. Langhein, E. Biegert, L. Fisher, P. Hager, L. Davenport, W. Addis.
Student Christian Council
President ...... WARREN MAHER
Vice-president . . KEITH HELMLITH
Secretary . . . MARY Lou MILLER
Treasurer . . STEVEN SMITH
Representing 14 Protestant groups on cam-
pus, the Student Christian Council annually
sponsors three interdenominational worship ser-
vices: the Christmas Vespers, the Universal
Day of Prayer, and the Palm Sunday Sunrise
The SCC also shares in Religion-in-Life
Week, Inter-Religious Council, World Univer-
sity Service and Activities Day.
As the visible Ecumenical Fellowship on
campus, SCC promotes cooperation among
member groups in the Helds of worship, evan-
gelism and study. President of the Council is
Warren Maher. Each group on SCC has four
lni'er-Varsi'I'y Chrisiian Fellowship
The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship holds weekly meetings centering
their programs on the group's two purposes: fellowship with Christians of all
faiths, and evangelism on campus. In keeping with these purposes they sponsor
religious programs and small group Bible studies in the various housing units.
Wayne Langhein was president of the Fellowship during the past year.
Chrisiian Science Olrganizaiion
ROW 1: S. Kintner, Y
Langhein, M. Buswell,
Rash, C. Erickson. ROW'
D. IVlcCullough, Dr. B.
der, R. Nolf, K. Long,
A free public lecture is one of the events sponsored each year by the Chris-
tian Science Organization as part of its program of service to the Christian Sci-
ence student on campus. The group holds weekly meetings, made up of Bible
readings and spontaneous testimonies by members. It also sponsors several social
activities. President of the group this year was Tom Whitman.
FRONT ROW: N. Galvin,
B- Byers, -, C. Martin
tin, V. Schumacher, A. '
Hueffner, R. Frohwein.
BACK ROW: Bye, L,
R. Hulbary, . Wittman,
-, I. Kolda.
Larry Fruehling .
Ioanne Sar . . .
Florence Moore .
Don Benson .
Ian Zimmerman .
Io Ann Carver .
Ioan Farley . .
Karl Fliehler . .
Ierry Kuehl . .
Merridy Mitchell .
Arlette Oster . .
Carol Richey .
Dorothy Schmidt .
Vi Classen . . .
Larry Koipnick .
Florence Moore, Secretary:
Ioan Sar, Vice-President:
Delane Peterson, Treasurer:
Larry Fruehling, President.
Campus Pastor-REV, DONALD F, HETZLER
Staff Associate-Miss MERILYN SMITH
. . . President
. . Secretary
. . Worship
. LS Action
. . Service
. . Study
. . Promotion
. . . Program
Student Senate, 1960-61
Don Benson . .
Delaine Peterson .
Robert S, Anderson
Dave Esbeck . .
Keith Rosenberg .
Lora Hnizda .
Ioie Carver . . .
Ian Zimmerman .
Karl Fliehler . .
Florence Moore .
Mary Schultz . .
Sandy Frevert . .
Arlette Oster .
Gayle Long . .
Sue Miniar . .
. . Secretary
. . Dietitian
Doris Waterhouse SCC 6 IRC Representative
Mary Kay Mathers
Io Wendel . .
Roger Vaage . .
Fritz Rosebrook .
Carroll Peterson .
Lufheran S+uden+ Association
. . Q
. . . LS Action
. LS Action
Activities for members of Lutheran Student Association this year were planned
to combine fun and serious work. LSA furthered its spiritual goals by sponsoring
a series of lectures and discussion groups. Members also enjoyed jam sessions
and square dancing at their student center on Friday nights. The group, under
President Larry Fruehling also sponsored an art exhibition at a mid-winter LSA
ROW 1: S. Watkins
M. Foxen, F
4 S Hoksch
I. Will, W
Swift, I. Iohnson,
ley, I. R
Conter, G. Naughton
z . , N
N. Weyer, A.
The Newman Club, featuring a program of religious, intellectual and social
activities, sponsors many programs for children at the Hospital School for the
Severely Handicapped. The club sponsors Christmas, Halloween and spring
parties for the children and members take the children to and from Sunday
masses. Robert Specht served the Newman Club as president this year.
Roger Williams Fellowship
ROW 1: I. Mertz, I. Ginger-
ich, C. Taylor, C. Peter-
son, I. Eggert, G. Ioleousen
L. Cervin, C. Lyon, I. Hay-
den. ROW 2: I. Kach, N.
Painter, R. Irerich, M. Mau-
dealeall, D. Webber, W.
Atdis, K. Randall, I. Mc-
Bride, Gage, Kouglarich.
ROW 3: L. Ellerhoff, B.
Brockwggf, D. Heuzinza, K.
Heelig, . Dexter, T. Fallor
eise, D. Lock, T. Kachel,
3 3 2
Conducting worship services at Baptist churches throughout lowa is one of
the projects of the SUI Roger Williams Fellowship. The group also sponsors
Weekly study sessions, a Sunday morning discussion, a choir, and participates in
exchanges with Roger Williams groups from the other state schools. The group
chose Winston Addis for their president this year.
gr- -as-V--f-.. , .
Reserve Officers Training Corps
Romzrzr D. BARTBNEK, Corps Commander
The Reserve OfHcers Training Corps pro-
gram at SUI consists of two cadet corps, the
Air Force and the Army, which are governed
by the Air Force Wing Staff and the Army
Regimental Staff with a Cadet Corps Com-
mander in charge of both units.
Each year the Corps Commander and the
Deputy Corps Commander positions are alter-
nated between the Army and the Air Force
ROTC. The Corps Commander is responsible
for all joint activities of the corps of cadets,
such as Governor's Day and the Military Ball.
This year the Corps Commander is Robert
D. Bartunek of the Air Force ROTC. Under
him, on the Wing Staff, is the Wing Com-
mander, Phillip K. Ware, who is responsible
for the training, appearance, discipline, and efli-
ciency of the 806-man Air Force wing.
The Deputy Corps Commander is Richard K.
Smith, who is also head of the Army Regi-
mental staff. Army Brigade Commander is
David Hoyt and under him are three group
commanders. These cadets help train the 850-
man Army ROTC unit.
Deputy Commander . RICHARD K. SMITH
Adjutant .... IAMES E. THOMPSON
Operations Officer . . . IACK R. MILLER
Air Force Wing S'raFF
ROW 1: P. Ware, D. Reams, I. Stanton, I. Price. ROW 2: G. Iohnson, B. johnson, R. Strawn, E. Grayson
Big, bigger, biggest-the Air Force has all sizes.
- Y -Ti-3"'f'l9
ROW 1: D. Reams, C. Hitchcock, H. Lane, Hurt. ROW 2:
D, Dingman, I. Kaedind, A. Anderson, F. Asmussen.
Billy Mitchell Squadron
"Now remember, if you ever fly one of these things . . .
The Billy Mitchell Squadron is an honorary
group of 165 Air Force ROTC freshman, soph-
omore, and junior men who are chosen for
membership on the basis of their grades in
military science and their interest in the Air
Furthering interest in aircraft and training
future student heads of the corps are among
the aims of the organization.
Color guards, honor guards, rifle and preci-
sion drill teams lor the AFROTC are selected
from members of the Billy Mitchell Squadron.
As a special project, the members are acting
as hosts for the Athletic Department. At foot-
ball and basketball games they help spectators
Find their seats and supervise the ushers.
Heading the Billy Mitchell squadron is
Clarence E. Hitchcock.
ROW 1: Bill Adamson Iohn R. Packwood Merrit Pulkrabek Robert Milota, Iohn McLane, Sgt. Clifford Warin, Coach.
ROW 2: Bob White Henry Niedorf Dennis Rhoads Iames Crowley, William C. Stanley.
Air Force Rifle Team
The 10 cadet members of the Air Force Rifle
Team began practice in early November, after
which they actively competed more than 7,560
minutes against rival teams.
From the end of November through Febru-
ary they participated in the Winter League,
which consists of eight teams including the
Downtown Rifle Club and the Women's Rifle
Shooting in the Winter League was mainly
for practice on a competitive level before enter-
ing the Iowa Intercollegiate Rifle League.
Twelve matches were shot with the four other
schools in this league. MfSgt. Clifford P.
Warin coached the team and Capt. Bernard
Westfall, an SUI graduate, was the officer in
ROW' 1: I. Stanton, D. Reams, P. Ware, B. Iohnson, Price. C. Christensen, R. Hoppe. ROW 2: G. Houts, P. Nelson
P. Burian, T. Vincent, G. Iohnson, G. Mitchell. ROW 3: W. Kurth, C. Kay, R. Ralston, G. Howes, I. Thompson I
Maerschalk, E. Grayson. ROW 4: R. Strawn, W. Kimmell, R. Clauson, D. Smith, L. Shickell, I. Salladay.
Air Force Seniors
The Air Force Reserve Oflicers Training
Corps Program at SUI will graduate about 30
seniors as second lieutenants in the Air Force
Reserve this year.
To earn their commissions these men have
completed four years of AFROTC training at
SUI and have served a tour of duty at summer
camp between their junior and senior years.
The cadets who are to be pilots have put in at
least 35 hours flying time and most of them
have earned their pilot licenses.
All the cadets have been trained in military
tradition, flight and squadron drill, and the de-
velopment of leadership ability through training
and supervising other cadets in drill exercises.
All clear for takeoff, Cadet Bartenek!
Army Brigade Staff
ROW 1: W. Schneider, C. Whitlock, D. Hoyt, C. Dykeman, T. Rankin. ROW 2: C. Geisewite, I. Voight, D. Miller.
Four SUI student officers received regular Air Force commissions from Col. Charles Kirk
2 ' --fi e.. ,f
-lew ,. ' --XM35 ,nd ,
, ,i L ,,,,e. A
Kenneth Booth, Lynn Curry, Charles Anderson, jack Brandrnill, Kenneth Park, Iohn Bodey, Doug Carlson, Paul Brandt.
"Ready, aim, Ere!"
rmy Rifle Team
The 30 cadets on the Army Rifle Team began
practice in mid-October under the leadership
of coach MfSgt. Glen Thompson and officer in
charge, Capt. Iohn Maple. The cadets learned
how to keep their thumbs out of the rifle re-
ceiver when it's snapped as they aimed for the
ten pinwheels which would mean a perfect score
on their targets.
By the end of February, they had competed
in the Winter League and had gone on to shoot
12 matches with Iowa State, Coe, Grinnell and
Drake. They ended the year by competing in
the National Rifle Association regional match
held at SUI in March.
ROW 1 A. Filean, C. Beman, D. Hoyt, C. Geisewite, D. Beer, I. Miller, I. I-lerbrechtmeyer, R. Anderson. ROW 2 I
K1nn'unon, D. Nelson, G. Galiher, I. Lavia, W. Pohlmann, I. Ellism, C. Holman, G. Pratt, R. Smith, I. Arnold. ROW 3
L Hayes, Sell, Voigt, E. Haven, McKown, I. Church, R. lVlcCleary, W. Huebner, T. Rankin, I. Budd. ROW 4
Barnes R. Guenther, . Miller, R. Batcher, C. Whitlock, C. Frederici, F. Anderson, C. Dykeman, D. Coppin.
About 70 Army Reserve Of-
ficers Training Corps seniors
will receive their commissions
on graduation from SUI this
These men are part of the
Advanced Army ROTC pro-
gram which selects its members
on the basis of grades, person-
ality and physical qualifications
during their sophomore year.
They must also pass a review
board of oflicers.
The cadets have had four
years of training at SUI and
about four weeks of intensive
schooling at summer camp.
"They SAID it would fit?
wfnm-,f .4 H, rw ---v-5-Y
ROW 1: C. Whitlock,
Dykeman, I. Arnold,
Hall, R. Anderson. RO
2: M. Inman, K. Hogan,
King, C. Larson, K. Di
"When there's work to be done, we do it,"
might well be the motto of Company B-2, SUl's
Pershing Rifles. Consisting of 90 men, the
largest drill company in the ROTC corps, the
Pershing Rifles participate in many campus-
These activities include providing the color
guard for football games, furnishing ROTC
displays at the Universitys request, and pro-
viding the crack drill team performances at Big
Ten basketball games.
This year the Second Regimental Drill Meet
was held at SUI with competition offered in
individual drill, squad platoon regulation drill,
fancy drill and rifle shooting.
ROW 1: M. Bradley, R. Crissman, E. Grosser, K. Dills, P. Rohrbacher, I. King, R. Carlisle, K. Hogan, C. Larson, M.
Inman. ROW 2: D. Franklin, A. Blagg, Shouse, M. Canby, D Poula, B. Addison, I. jones, G. Rhodes. ROW 3: D.
Cantral, I. Adamson, R. Rudman, R. Havens, I. King, B. Miller, I. Clemenson, B. Kiekhaefer. ROW 4: R. Ke ser, N.
McKee, I. Leventhal, P. Brandt, W. Ellis, A. Greenough, R. Warren. ROW 5: C. Baldwin, A. Bachrach, D. Eldwards,
I. Parker, A. Iacobi, C. Gooder, Sloan, D. Ballard, R. Konchar, F. Bauer. ROW 6: D. Edwards, Brandmill, I. Fowler,
D. Michael, N. Workman, C. Robison, R. Duife, K. Wright.
-- . . ,N
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KNEELING Iames P Crowley Kenneth A Park Dennis A Rhoads, Bill M. Adamson. STANDING: Coaches Capt.
Va rslty Rifle Team
SUI, one of the few Big Ten schools that
fully supports a Varsity Rifle Team, honors
these crack shooters with varsity letter sweaters.
Qualifications for the team are the same as
those for any Big Ten sport. The men must be
scholastically eligible and they usually have an
amateur standing in rifle shooting,
Under the coaching of Mf'Sgt. Glen Thomp-
son and officer-in-charge Capt. Leroy Salem,
this team competed in the Iowa League and
went on to shoot against Illinois, Wisconsin,
Minnesota and Missouri. They had their final
competition in the National Rifle Association
tournament held at SUI in March.
Y'-lie -Z?"?,1E,rf2- ff
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Medals for the studious and the
Although no SUI cadets rushed en masse to
greet the governor at the train station and no
sham battles were held as in former years, the
75th annual Governor's Day was a successful
In the morning, Governor Loveless commis-
sioned Dean Dawson, of the SUI College of
Engineering, an honorary colonel on his staff
in recognition of Dawson's long term of service
on the University's committee of military af-
fairs. More than 20 achievement awards were
presented to outstanding Army and Air Force
Following the ceremony the annual luncheon
was held at the Iowa Memorial Union, which
was climaxed by Governor Loveless' speech.
He commented that the ROTC review "dem-
onstrated an ability to work together which is
sadly lacking in many areas of modern living."
"Thank you Govenor, the p1easure's all mine
Gove-rnor's Day Awards and Decorafions
SUPERIOR SENIOR CADET AWARD
Awarded annually by the Department of .the Army to the outstanding student in each academic
class who is in the upper fourth of his class and who meets other standards of military leadership,
academic leaderships, and demonstrated Officer potential.
WILLIAM CARSON, MS I IOHN A. STITZEL, MS III
WILLIAM E. RIEF, MS II DAN'ID L. COPPIN, MS IV
STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA RING AWARD
This is the highest award presented in the SUI AFROTC Detachment and consists of a gold ring
with the seals of the SUI and USAF. It is awarded only to Air Science IV cadets for distin-
guished achievement in the AFROTC program.
ROBERT D. BARTUNEK GARY D. JOHNSON
PHILIP K. WARE WAYNE R. KIMMELL
RICHARD H. RALSTON CLARK H. CI-IRISTENSEN
PAUL D. BLIRIAN
ASSOCIATION OF THE U.S. ARMY AWARD
A gold medal awarded annually by the Association of the U.S. Army to the Military Science III
Infantry and Engineer students who are in the upper ten per cent of their ROTC classes, upper quarter
Of their respective academic classes, and who have contributed the most by the virtue of their leadership
to advancing ROTC at this institution
ROBERT V. PRICE flnfantryj GEORGE D. ASHTON QEnginee1-I
ARMY AND NAVY LEGION OF VALOR AWARD
A bronze medal awarded by the Legion of Valor fcomposed of holders of the Medal of Honor,
the Army Distinguished Service Cross. and the Navy Crossl to the outstanding Senior division ROTC
cadet in the five state XIV U.S. Army Corps area.
ROBERT K. SMITH
THE PMST CERTIFICATE OF ACHIEVEMENT AWARD
A Certificate of Achievement presented to the cadet in the Army Brigade of Cadets who has
materially contributed to the advancement of the ROTC program by meritorious service in a position of
- DAVID B. HOYT
ARMED FORCES COMMUNICATIONS AND ELECTRONICS ASSOCIATION AWARD
A gold medal awarded annually by the Armed Forces Communications and Electronics Associa-
tion to the outstanding Air Force ROTC cadet majoring in electrical engineering who demonstrates
Outstanding qualities of military and academic leadership, high moral character, and definite aptitude
for military service.
IOHN H. LIECHTY
:-.QP-fl ,-ef' 1' X-9' '
Drawing by Mary Simms
Fgmeiz M. Wessel. M. Brodersen, L. Stone, L. Spielman. ROW 2: C. Dykeman, M. Fennema, I. Russell, I. McNulty
o Q 0
I nter-Dorm President s Cou ncll
"f:"- - Q ,A
Promotion for the big night.
President . . . . . . . . IERRY STOFER
Vice-president . . . . CLARENCE NORTON
.Secretary-Treasurer . . VERLYN LANDUYT
The Elks' trophy for the best men's residence During the year South Quad, governed by
float in the SUI Homecoming parade this year the fourteen-man South Quadrangle Council,
went to South Quadrangle. The winning float also sponsored a party for the Handicapped
was built with Beth Wellman House of Burge. Children and an all-resident banquet.
ROW 1: D. Tyler, C. Norton, G. Stofer, V. Landuyt, R. Burns. ROW 2: S. Baird, W. Henson, I. Hamilton, K. Truax,
G. Fame, G. Steeples.
President . . . CHICK DYKEMAN
Vice-president . . . . RALPH HILLMAN
Secretary-Treasurer . . . ALLAN GOODE
Hillcrest Dormitory, governed by the Hill-
crest Association and Hillcrest Council, oper-
ated this year under a new constitution. The
constitution pledges the governing body to hear
student opinion, to encourage dorm activities
and to strive for improvement in social, educa-
tional and living conditions within the dorm.
The 800 residents of Hillcrest were proud of
more than their new constitution. The dorm
has three comfortable lounges where mixers and
the traditional post-game coffees were held: a
music room where stereophonic sound will soon
be available: a radio station and a new dining
hall which will be ready for use in the near
"Ever get the feeling you're surrounded?
ROW 1: I. Crisman, D. Coker, C. D keman, R. Hillman, Lyle Brown, I. Tesreau. ROW 2: L. Wright, E. Donhowe
L. Webb, Robenson, D. Blume, T. Gifuerzberger, ROW 3: D. Wilson, R. Dockendorff, B. Wilson, D. Cunningham
A. Goode. ROW 4: C. Eckles, W. Graham, M. Bond, D. Gee.
' ,,, 2" ".t"gf'V,'l-xhff. Y5.ij,,l'ff!i:fi'1,QU'gf"l?ff:'Wiff'i,5gLf'H If iff"-fer! fi? ,. JgI ?l.F'f
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"How about a little mood music
for your Shakespeare?"
I-Iere's to that 4-point
DW 1: G. Eckles, G. Smith,
Cherveny, L. Neubauer, I.
ming. R. Heath, D. Heilmann.
DW 2: G. Millard, D. Wise,
Strawhorn, G. Hansen, K.
nuwinkel, K. Richey. ROW
K. Hensel, I. Pepper, F.
ner, R. Kerr, H. Schrader.
1: R. Canacci, G. Stacy,
M. McNan1ee, L.
M. Hill, I. Tomasek.
I. White, D. More-
G. Boisen, G. Peterson, S.
G. Stoaks, K. Fliehler.
.31 T. Heitmeien, P. Shaw,
R. Cover, E. Amon,
ROW 4: D. Hurli-
ROW 1: T. Pins, R. Tobia-
son, R. Butters, H. Hills, G.
Uecker, Hickman, L.
Moon. ROW 2: I. Wenndt,
R. Tranberry, S. Scham-
berger, R. Lawton, W.
Nartz, E. McFadden. ROW
3: E. McWhirter, W. Rin-
derknecht, P. Nelson, L.
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PW l: D. Hanson, H. Iohn-
, Swartz, McLane, R.
ckenclorff, R. Scovel. ROW
I. Seaburg, T. Carrnocly,
brdehoif, L. Lange, D. Ed!
ids, S. Dye. ROW 3: A.
my, R. Wunder, Quinn, T.
min, I. King. ROW 4: C.
'tman, G. Bunting, D. Koch.
This report's gotta go!
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ROW I: N. Almquist, K.
Waul, K. Baker, I. Erb, R.
Carspecken. ROW 2: I.
Bauch, H. Haeussler, L.
Webb, K. Aldinger, R. An-
derson, L. Hansen. ROW
3: R. Christiansen, W. Witt,
R. Iacobsen, N. Schuttler,
ROW I: C. Gilbert, Keer
D. Meyer, B. Wilson, I. Ullxr
K. Corson, I. Kaser, K. Park
Dent. ROW 2: R. Madson,
Hess, Wilkens, D. Meader
Sunstrum, F. Sinkankas, L. l
amson, W. Richman. ROW
I. Cunningham, D. Henning,
McNally, L. Grau. I. Lannon'
Swinney, R. Maclson, I. Gr
Van Der Zee House
ROW 1: K. Dills, T. Sch
R. Hillman, G. Iackson, A.
son, G. Whisler. ROW 2
Steinmeyer, R. Griebenow, .
dema, E. Donhowe, A. Bo
kas, F. Libe. ROW 3:
Carpe, D. Munch, D. D
A. Bachrach. C. Warre
ROW l: L. Albrecht, P. Vogt, R. Brockman. I. McNulty, I. Youngerman, R. Erickson, V. Harmelink. ROW 2: R.
Boehm, W. Miller, D. Gilford, E. Haven, F. Collie, N. Wilson, D. Rehder, W. King.
The fortieth anniversary of the founding of
Quadrangle Association was celebrated No-
vember ll, 1959. Originally intended as an
army barracks, Quadrangle was turned over to
the University in 1919. It was the first self-
governing dormitory west of the Mississippi
and for a time was the largest self-governing
dormitory in the World.
Among the traditions which have grown up
around the Quadrangle over the years are the
annual Midwinter Dance, with the crowning of
the Quad Queen: the Spring Picnic: and the
Recognition Banquet which honors residents
who are outstanding in scholarship, service or
Tradition, however, is far from being the
whole picture at Quadrangle. This year's inno-
vations include a KWAD radio network link-
ing the four houses of Burge and Currier Hall
to .the Quad radio stations. A free feature
movie each month and a new recreation area
are other new aspects of Quad this year.
Quadrangle is governed by an executive
ROW 1 : R. Erickson,
McNulty, R. Brockman.
ROW 2: L. Lillard, I.
President .... IAMES MCNULTY
Vice-president . . RON BROCKMAN
Secretary ..... BOB ERICSON
Treasurer . . IOHN YOLINGERMAN
ROW 1: V. Harmelink, R. Cregan, R. Boehm, S. Sibley, C. Coulter, L. Albrecht, Pugh, R. Smith, M. McLarty. ROW
2: R. Brockman, I. Figenshaw, D, Ciemnoczolowski, T. Frith, L. Nolting, R. Penningroth, W. Dwyer, I. Gilger, D. Harris,
D. Rehder. ROW 3: I. Youngerman, N. Wilson, D, Robertson, I. DiRisio, L, Clausen, I. Vugteveen, D. Peterson, G.
Ommen, R. Kline, H. Kepner, W. King.
Leadership and Orientation Committee Movie Committee
ROW l: M. McLarty, G. Ommen. ROW 2: Tank, ROW I: Boone, Anderson. ROW 2: E. Haven.
I 1 t
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President . . . , IUDITH RUSSELL
Vice-president . . . MIM SHELDEN
Secretary . . . . SARAH BEATTY
Treasurer . . RUTH ANN IAMES
Q Nothing like the Webster's for some light reading.
C ' H II
The 700 residents of Currier Hall were Light colors and new flooring combined to
greeted by a dazzling new decor when they re- create a modern effect in the dormitory. The
turned to the dormitory for the 1959-60 school renovation met with the approval of the girls
year. During their summer absence the south- and their visitors throughout the year.
ern wing of Currier had been remodeled.
ROW l: M. Balk, M. Shelden, I. Russell, R. james, Kennedy. ROW 2: I. Moeller, M. Flohra, M. Allison, B. Zieman,
S. Bales, H. Buikema.
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ROW 1: S. Mcllrath, M. Flohra, B. Munson. ROW 2:
M. MacKrill, B. Iacobs, C. Erickson.
Innovations were also made in the organiza-
tion of the dormitory. Increased use was made
of Currier's thirteen housing units to sponsor
various activities. The Homecoming Coffee-
Hour and Dad's Day Weekend plans were
made entirely within the individual units.
A faculty-speaker program was another ada
dition to the Currier year. The program was
designed to give residents a chance to become
H. Buikema, K. Iohnson, P. Clancy, C. Kemp.
better acquainted with the faculty while the
guests learned more about the problems and
functions of the dormitory area.
Early in the second semester the KWAD ra-
dio network moved into Currier Hall and girls
had an opportunity to become amateur disc
jockeys. With the addition of this new form of
entertainment, most of them enjoyed the chance
to be part of the "dormitory network."
.wx .,,-un, .FI
ROW 1: E. Helmers, M. Allison, M.
Holmes. ROW 2: I. Snow, V. An-
dersen, N. Potter, S. Iorgensen, B.
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Unii Six Officers Uni+ Seven Officers
ROW 1: B. Iacobs, Prahl, N. Potter. ROW 2: P. ROW 1: L. Papritz, D. Gabrielson, V. McClcary, K.
Atkinson, P. Bqnnett, B. Byers, Stewart. Salbeggk ROW 2: S. Van Oteghen, C. Erickson, B.
uten ec .
Like to get tickled?
,- -..-- ,Ju
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Unif Eighf Ofhcers Unii' Nine Officers
ROW 1: L. Mohr, C. Lowenberg, K. Wolfe. ROW 2: ROW 1: A. Rich, K. Agnew, B. Nemer. ROW 2: I
M. Thompson, S. Gonsky, S. Martellc. Burkley, P. Woods.
Too much towel, not enough sun
Unil Ten Officers Unif Eleven Officers
ROW I: M. Helscher, L, Leshyn, B. Patterson. ROW ROW I: S. Lowell, K. Kintzel, L. Haines. ROW 2
2: C. Lanham, N. Holmes. I, Lembcke. F. Greenway.
Unii' Twelve Officers Uni? Tl-nirfeen OFficers
ROW 1: S. Ott, P. Wallinden, ROW 2: S. Carlile, ROW 1: I. Vaught, C. Kuelper, M. Cohn. ROW 2
I. VanderWeiH. R. Amlic, M. Amdursky.
H N ,
' ' - ',, 4.34111
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"-'-S...-I I ,-1-- '
"part of that 'women's work is never done' bit."
President . . . . . MARGARET WESSEL
Vice-president . . . . . IEAN IOHNSON
Secretary . . . MARY ELLEN SENTMAN
Treasurer . . . . IANE AcHEsoN
A national nursing magazine added a special
touch to the Christmas season at Westlawn this
year. Holiday activities within the dormitory
and in the hospitals were photographed for use
in the 1960 Christmas issue of the publication.
One of the events which attracted particular
attention was a caroling program fifty residents
of Westlawn presented at General Hospital.
The girls sang carols in the halls of the hospital
and then gave a candlelight program in the
Sponsoring a Christmas family and holding a
door decorating contest within the dorm were
other aspects of Westlawii holiday activities.
-.rt i 2, ' gig, 1
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"7" """"' 27 "7 "7'T '1
Now that we're here, what's this meeting for?
ROW 1: Acheson, V. Classen, L. Lear, M. Wessel, M. Sentman, K. Wariicss, C. Langdon, I. Elscsscr. ROW 2:
obmson L Bumann D Schmidt C Danielson C Hurst S Potts . Okubo.
D.Anderson,M.R ' ,. , . ',. ' ,. , . ,I
Q. gan f Q1
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JAN ll 1960
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Clara Dale House
"You are invited to attend the Clara Daley
Recognition Tea . . Dr. Iohn Haefner was
guest speaker at .the tea sponsored by residents
of Clara Daley house in Burge Hall honoring
the remarkable woman for whom the newest
house in the dormitory is named. Dr. Haefner,
professor of social studies at SUI, told the girls
about Miss Daley, a member of the SUI history
faculty for more than forty years and one of the
Hrst women to attain professorial rank at the
The fact that Daley house was a very recent
addition to the dormitory system did not keep
its residents from participating in many activi-
ties. During Old Gold Days the girls helped
sponsor a cozy for high school visitors: at
Christmas they collected money for goodwill
baskets to be sent to Iowa City families and
they presented several programs at the Veter-
R. Puck, L. Harlf, C. Heritage, S. Nelson
Merry Christmas, Burge Hall
President . MARGARET BRODERSON
Vice-president . RALPHINE WARD
Secretary . . CAROL PENNEBAKER
Treasurer , MARGARET PETERSON
ROW 1: L. Blair, M. Peterson. M. Broderson, C. Penncbaker, M. McGehee, C. Daley. ROW 2: P. O'Brien, M. Linsky
: 'ie' A-gigmwi . , ,f3""iX M" ' N 'W:':":" '
ROW I: I. Wolfe, B
Miller, R. Puck, L
Prudhomme. ROW 2
A. Hain, K. Curlee, M
mmmmmmm, popcorn! .-.
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B. Hansen, P. Iohnston, I. Vogt,
Scholarship and Recogniiion
ROW 1: E. Putnam, S.
Nelson, Chairman: R. Caudle.
ROW 2: B. Luth, M. Baker.
Public Relaiions Board
ROW 1: I. Anderson, P
O'Brien, Chairman: S. Leep-
er, Hammans. ROW 2:
S. Kirkrnan, R. O'Connor
ROW 1: Iungmann, L.
Blair, L. Fitch, M. McKib-
ben. ROW 2: N. Ander-
son, I. Scholtes.
Q. Giegold, Gail
Burge Hall- aude IVleBroom House
President .... LINDA STONE
Vice-president . BEV WENDHAUSEN
Secretary .... IANE HARRIS
Treasurer. . . IAN SCHEPERS
Two Iowa City families spent a happier
Thanksgiving Day in 1959 thanks to Maude
McBroom residents. The coeds shared in buy-
ing food to give the families for their Thanks-
giving Day meal. The project was sponsored
in conjunction with the Iowa City Welfare
McBroom residents sponsored a second holi-
day project at Christmas time. The girls pre-
sented a caroling program for patients in the
Veterans' and Childrens Hospitals in De-
Among the other events sponsored by the
house during the year were Old Gold Days and
Dacl's Day Weelcend activities and a Religion-
in-Life Week Program.
"Say, how is the weather outside?"
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I .lf V W M. Carson
2 ' ' 1 K. Clay
- , N. Denton
r is ,G
.Q L. Spielman
I. Von Muenster
B..-H C. Watts
Melodious strains of the "Carol of the Bells"
floated through the halls of Ruth Wardell
house as chorus members rehearsed for their
Christmas concert. Christmas carols, songs in
the form of chorus numbers and solos with pas-
sages from the Scripture composed the pro-
In addition to the Christmas concert, the
fifty-member chorus competed in the University
49 t ' "
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ROW 1: K. Ackerman, K. Castagnoli, S. Chandler, M. Fennema. S. Foster. N. Cvastineau, E. Handy, E. Hochstctler.
ROW 2: S. Hutchinson, Cv. Iohansen, M. Keen. M. Lubke, D. Minikus, W. Paxton, P. Thiel.
Burge Hall-Beth Wellman House
President . . . MARCIA FENNEMA
Vice-president . SHERRY HLITCHINSON
Secretary ..... MARCIA KEEN
Treasurer . . ELAINE I-IOCHSTETLER
"Once upon a time a young Korean girl named B0
Yong received an envelope in the mail from a place
called Iowa City, Iowa .... "
The envelope contained letters and money donations
from residents of Beth Wellman House, Burge Hall.
The coeds got Bo's name through "Save the Children
Federation," Seoul, Korea. They corresponded with Bo
and helped support her with money from donations and
projects. Bo's letters to the girls were written in Ko-
rean and accompanied by an interpreters translation.
S. Chandler, N. Cvastineau, S. Fosf
T 15: 2:1 in D 'qggix n
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The can opener is the bachelor's
best friend-and the food always
President . . . TOM AYRES
Secretary . . MELVIN KIMZEY
Treasurer . . GEORGE GLANN
The complete student-books and frypan on the same
All unmarried male students living in olf-
campus housing and not afHliated with a frater-
nity are members of Town Men. This gives the
organization more than 2000 members and
makes it one of the largest on campus.
Town Men participated actively in the Uni-
versity intramurals program this year. Touch
football, volley ball, swimming, golf, tennis and
badminton were among the sports olfered. Off-
campus housing areas were divided into ten
leagues for the competition.
The Town Men organization, in conjunction
with Town Women, also sponsored several so-
cial activities this year. President of Town
Men was Tom Ayres.
X 1 .N - ion g 1 V 1 Q Q YA Egped gzilwiiuygs Egg? when you curl your
Town Wo m e n
A get-acquainted buffet dinner at the Iowa
Memorial Union was the opening activity of the
year for Town Women. Guests at the dinner
included faculty sponsors, members of Town
Men and guest speakers.
Later in the year Town Women sponsored a
Friday the 13th dance. Black cats and broken
mirrors decorated the Cloud Room of the Iowa
City Airport for this event.
"Breakfast of Champions!"
Informal card parties, picnics and a Mother's
Day Tea were among other social activities
sponsored by the group this year. The .tea hon-
ored the parents of the girls and off-campus
The purpose of the Town Women organiza-
tion is to provide social opportunities for women
living in off-campus housing and to represent
them in University activities.
Off Campus Living
Work often replaces dollars in paymq
for living quarters.
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Two full-time jobs-father and student.
Married students made up nearly twenty-six
per cent of the SUI population this year.
These students and their families made their
homes in barracks or permanent apartments
owned by the University or Iowa City resi-
dents. A large percentage lived in trailers, and,
in some cases, their own homes.
In most cases, at least one member of a stu-
dent couple worked to finance the other's edu-
cation. Several families supplemented their
income this year by renting rooms to single
students. One law student and his wife
housed six men, while another married student
couple served as "house parents" in a sorority
During the summer, 192 student and staff
families will move into Hawkeye Apartments,
permanent University housing now under con-
struction. The only other permanent housing
for married students is Parklawn Apartments.
. . . with the baby sitting duties when mother is out
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Of C 40260,
For the married student, advertisements are as important as the news.
"Daddy, what makes things grow?
It took father three weeks to build-and
baby three minutes to take apart.
ROW l: N. Worton, M. McDonald, I. Gardner, K. Kelly, M. Garvey, L. Brown, F. Bezman, E. Boehner, I. Baldwin
ROW 2: M. Ladd, I. McCormick, A. Gandolfo, L. Brideford, F. O'l-Iara, N. Stokes, K. Burns, G. Meier. ROW 3
C. Hughes, I. Haggar, C. Pillmore, K. Erwin, G. Conlin, I. Repass, Hagemann.
As the governing body of the so-
rority system on the SUI campus.
Panhellenic Council is primarily con-
cerned with making the arrange-
ments for the three annual sorority
rush periods. However, the twenty-
six member council also sponsors
several other activities.
Among these activities are the
scholarship banquet and an annual
special project. At the October
scholarship banquet awards are given
to individuals for outstanding
achievement and a traveling trophy
is awarded the house with the high-
est gradepoint lor the preceding
Panhellenic, in conjunction with
Interfraternity Council, also plans
each year's Greek Week events.
Panhellenic is composed of a jun-
ior and senior delegate elected from
each sorority on campus. Maribeth
Garvy served as president during the
President . . . MARIBETH GARVY
Vice-president . . KATHY KELLY
Secretary .... LINDA BROWN
Treasurer . . IUDY GARDENER
The house meeting-a group governing itself
Burol, Mary Ann
Dolan, Sharon Kay
McDonald, Mary Kay
Moore, Kay Kathleen
Stalcup, Mary Ellen
Watkins, Ruth Ann
Ipha Chi Omega
No one became alarmed when several gentle-
men spent the night at the Alpha Chi Omega
house last fall. It was Dad's Day weekend and
the Alpha Chi's had invited their dads to stay
overnight at the sorority house, cheerfully re-
treating to the downstairs couches while their
dads slept upstairs.
The house was open to parents all day Sat-
urday and the day closed with a casual evening
of bridge, TV and conversation. Later, the
dads were honored at a cozy, complete with
food, skits arranged by the girls, contests to
find the dad with the biggest waist and a
spontaneous rendition of the "Alpha Chi Cof-
fee Songf' The leader of the song was a dad
long exposed to Alpha Chi Customs, since his
wife and two daughters are all members. The
evening closed with the presentation of a pair
of shorts to each dad on which his daughter
had embroidered the letters AXO.
Dads and daughters attended church to-
gether the next morning and then joined moms
for Sunday dinner at the Alpha Chi house for
the close of what all agreed was a very suc-
President . . , CAROLE SATI-IER
Vice-president . . GAY Lownv
Secretary . . LINDA TOOTHACHER
Treasurer .... IAN TAYLOR
Aarma, Viivi Rect
Brown, Pat Ann
Brown, Pat Lynn
Van Oosterhout, Sara
Ipha Delta Pi
That rumble heard last February was not an
earth tremor, but merely the sound of the late
Mr. Peter Tschaikovsky as he shifted slightly
within his final resting place. The cause of Mr.
Tschaikovsky's discomfort was to be heard and
seen on the stage of Macbride Auditorium dur-
ing the performance of the third annual Varsity
Varieties Show, a part of Old Gold Days.
There the Alpha Delta Pi's blithely tripped
across stage in a production entitled "Duck
Lake Ballet," a hilarious satire on the late Mr.
T's immortal work "Swan Lake."
The ADPi's were ably assisted in this aes-
thetic endeavor by the Sigma Phi Epsilon fra-
ternity, also cast as ducks. To the strains of
the familiar Tschaikovsky music the ADPi's
and Sig Eps poignantly portrayed the legend
of the ugly duckling, with a few variations of
For the ADPis this represented another suc-
cessful year of participation in the competitive
program of skits presented by various housing
units for the entertainment of SUI's high school
Old Gold Days guests and the student body.
The ADPi skit received the second place tro-
phy making it the third consecutive year the
girls have received an award for their entry.
President . . LINDA HALLGREN
Vice-president . . PEG NEWELL
Secretary . . SALLY PETERSON
Treasurer . . CAROLYN FOOTE
Bailey, Carol Fay
Haggar, Judy Kay
Portlock, Mary Luanne
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lpha Xi Delta
All-University activities combined with house
events to make the SUI Mother's Day weekend
a busy one for .the Alpha Xi Deltas and their
mothers. This weekend in early May included
an agenda designed to make every Alpha Xi
mom feel very special.
After their arrival on Friday night the
mothers moved into the sorority house. The
girls gave up their beds to their guests and slept
on the lounge floors. Mothers and daughters
were both up bright and early Saturday morn-
ing for a sumptuous breakfast. There was just
time for a brief tour of the campus before the
group headed for the Union and the traditional
Mothers Day Luncheon. The afternoon pro-
vided moms with a chance to relax before the
night's activities. Later in the evening the girls
entertained their mothers at an after-hours cozy
and moms responded with an impromptu skit.
Sunday morning the girls and their mothers
attended church: moms proudly wearing cor-
sages of pink roses, the Alpha Xi flower. An
afternoon banquet and the Mortarboard cere-
monies brought the Weekend festivities to a
President . . SYLVIA PATTERSON
Vice-president . CAROL HUGHES
Secretary . . CAROLYN KELLER
Treasurer .... BETH POWER
Anderson, Karen Lee
Carver, Io Ann
Morrison, Mary I0
A group of bounty hunters approached the
Chi O Corral to join a group of festively attired
varmits relaxing and singing around a camp-
fire to the soft strumming of a guitar. Caught
in the light of the crackling campfire a forlorn
figure hanging from a sprawling oak tree cast
an eerie shadow on the singing cowpokes. It
was, of course, Tom Dooley, whose remains
served as guest of honor at the annual Chi O
Corral Party this spring.
The bounty hunters were in reality a group
of high school seniors and the Chi O Corral was
the Western theme party which has become a
traditional part of the annual high school week-
end at the Chi Omega house. The function was
the highlight of a weekend designed to whet
the anticipation of the guests for SUI, sorority
life and perhaps Chi Omega.
Other events of this fun-filled spring Week!
end included a picnic at City Park, a Friday
night, after-hours cozy at which all the girls
became better acquainted and a special Chi O
conducted tour of the campus. All in all it was
a rewarding experience at which the guest en-
joyed a taste of college life and Chi O hospi-
President . K. ELAINE ARMSTRONG
Vice-president . . . KAY LLIND
Secretary . . CAROLYN PARKER
Treasurer . . IANET URQUHART
K. ELAINE ARMSTRONG
Sitz, Mary Lou
Van Scoy, Diane
Delta Delta Delta
Social life fails to relegate scholarship to
second place in at least one women's housing
unit on campus. The emphasis on scholastic
achievement at the Delta Delta Delta house
stems from a well executed program designed
to encourage high scholarship among the Tri-
Delts and other students as well.
The 10th annual Delta Delta Delta scholar-
ship was awarded to a senior woman student
at SUI this year. The award pays second se-
mester tuition fees for the girl voted most de-
serving by the chapter.
This year's Tri-Delt scholars were recognized
at an annual dessert held in conjunction with
the Iowa City alumna association. At this event
traveling awards, given to the chapter by the
alumnae, were presented to the current year's
recipients. A silver Tri-Delt bracelet is given
each year to the girl who earns the highest
grade point and a ring bearing the sorority crest
is presented to the girl who improves her
grades the most. The latter award was given to
the Tri-Delts by one of their charter members
and is highly prized by the girls. In addition
to these awards, the pledge receiving the high-
est grade point had her sorority pin purchased
by the alumnae.
President . . . KAY BARKLEY
. . LINDA BROWN
. EMILY BLUME
. RoB1N PORTER
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For the Delta Gammas the past year has
been a very special one. The presence of one
of their new students, Kerstin Wennerstrom
has helped to make it so.
Kerstin, a pretty blonde student from Stock-
holm, Sweden, came to SUI in Iuly, 1959,
through the sponsorship of Delta Gamma.
This year was her second in the United States,
since she had previously been an exchange
student in Fort Dodge, Iowa.
With the help of her sorority sisters, Kerstin
soon became adjusted to life on campus. She
participated in many sorority activities and be-
came one of Delta Gamma's most enthusiastic
Christmas time provided an opportunity for
Kerstin to introduce Sweden to her friends.
She supervised the preparation of Swedish
breads and cookies for their Christmas party
and presented a program describing her coun-
try's Christmas traditions.
During the course of the year, Kerstin ac-
cepted the invitation of the sorority to become
an official pledge. When she returns to Sweden
this summer, Kerstin will take with her a Delta
Gamma pin and the friendship of sixty new
sisters in Iowa City.
President . . MARILYN TI-IIELE
Vice-president . BECKY CARNES
Secretary . . NAN NORTON
Treasurer . . IANET MAST
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Van Dillon, Karen
An unusual Easter contest was added recent-
ly to the list of civic projects sponsored each
year by Delta Zeta. The purpose of this con-
test is to find the prettiest Easter baskets from
among those submitted by Greek housing units.
The winning baskets, chosen for their original-
ity, beauty and appeal to children are distributed
to children in the Pediatrics Division of Uni-
versity Hospitals, The contest is judged by an
SUI professor of art.
Each year the baskets are given to a different
group of children, and a trophy is awarded the
winning sorority or fraternity by the Delta
Among other Delta Zeta philanthropic pro-
jects is the adoption of a child at the Carvell
Hospital in Louisiana, the only hospital in the
United States maintained specifically for the
treatment of leprosy.
The DZs also lend support to the Gallaudet
College for the deaf in Washington, D.C. This
is a project of the national Delta Zeta sorority
and a portion of the funds of each local chapter
is allotted each year to further the work of the
President . . SARA SCHINDLER
Vice-president . SANDI SPRAGLIE
Secretary . . . PAT STALLARD
Treasurer . . . IANE GILCHRIST
Armsbury, Anna Dale
Frederick, Io Ann
Garland, Carol Ann
Gamma Phi Beta
A sparrow which flew in the open door was
the only unwelcome guest at the Gamma Phi
Beta house on the December afternoon the sor-
ority entertained more than 200 strangers at a
Before the party began, the Gamma Phis
had left the house in pairs and scattered through
town, inviting the first people they met to go
back to the house with them to attend their
Christmas Tea. Searching for guests in local
coffee shops, hotels, grocery and deparment
stores, the girls returned with a high school
basketball team, two Spanish instructors, beauty
operators, a traveling salesman and a housewife
carrying a large sack of groceries.
The charm of two open Hres, Christmas dec-
orations, cookies, and cranberry punch provided
holiday atmosphere and the Gamma Phis had
the pleasure of introducing sorority life to
many people who had never been inside a soror-
The hostesses were so pleased with the suc-
cess of their party and found it such a re-
warding experience that they planned another,
later in the year.
President .... SALLY PAGE
Vice-president . NANCY ERICKSON
Secretary . . MARILYN LARSON
Treasurer . . . DIANA MERRILL
Feltes, Mary Io
O'I-Iaver, Io Anne
Ross, Nancy Lee
Kappa Ipha Theta
Christmas at the Kappa Alpha Theta house
is always a full week of excitement and fun,
sure to be remembered by the girls as one of the
best times of the year. This year the Thetas
held their Christmas party on the Monday eve-
ning before vacation, but Yuletide activity be-
gan a week before. The week before the party
was known as "good fairy week," and required
that each girl act as the secret pal of one of
her sisters. Daily good deeds were performed
throughout the period, but it was not until the
Monday evening party that the identity of each
"good fairy" was revealed.
A traditional Christmas dinner followed by
caroling at homes for the aged and a gift ex-
change were other parts of the Theta celebra-
tion. The Thetas also took this opportunity to
honor their housemother and cook, two very
important ladies in the sorority household.
Kappa Alpha Theta's projects also included
year round participation in the Foster Parents'
Plan for War Children. Through this organi-
zation they helped support a Korean girl. The
Thetas also contributed to the Institute of Logo-
pedics in Wichita, Kansas, a national Theta
President . . GLEN O'CoNNoR
Vice-president . . KATHY GRAY
Secretary . . . MARTY HOFFER
Treasurer . . DEANNA DODDS
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Americans observe a special week for almost
everything, but only the Kappa Kappa Gam-
mas observe Gripe Week and E.B. Week.
Gripe Week begins at the Kappa house when
the girls draw names to determine their "gripe
partners" for the next seven days. During the
week each one takes note of the number of
times her partner complains and at the end of
the period each girl must forfeit a penny a
gripe. The money collected is given for parking
meter change to the Kappas who drive their
sisters from the house to the campus each day.
E.B. Week stands for Easter Bunny Week,
a traditional time in the days preceeding Easter
for the Kappas to perform good deeds secretly.
This year something new was added to their
list: a party for the children of the alumni, The
Kappas had as much fun dying and hiding
Easter eggs for their small guests as the chil-
dren did finding them.
However, not all Kappa good deeds last for
just a week. This year, as one of their projects,
the sorority sponsored a Greek orphan girl
abroad and sent her money, letters and clothing
throughout the year.
President . MARGARET TANGNEY
Vice-president DONNIS KEMPENAAR
Secretary . . BARBARA HOLMES
Treasurer .... Iupv REPASS
Sheahen, Mary Ann
Pi Beta Phi
"This is your life, I-larriette Evans. . greeted
a surprised Pi Beta Phi housemother when
members of the sorority honored her with a
party in mid-December. Mrs. Evans, who has
been housemother of the sorority for sixteen
years, watched from a throne constructed in the
living room of the house as the girls re-enacted
incidents of her life and presented her with
A stage was not the only use to which the
Pi Phi living room was put this year. In the
spring, the girls displayed and sold craft arti-
cles made in the Settlement School in Gatlin-
burg, Tennessee. Founded by the national
organization of Pi Beta Phi in 1912, the school
offers craft instruction and formal education to
members of the community. Many of the stud-
ents have gone on to college from the school,
and over one hundred women who have been
trained in crafts there now support their fami-
lies by selling woven articles, pottery and jew-
The Pi Phis did not spend all their time at
home, however. One of their most successful
campus projects consisted of building the
sweepstakes winning, homecoming parade float
with members of Phi Delta Theta.
President . . . WINNIE FILES
Vice-president . ANN KIRKMAN
Secretary . . . ANN MILLIGAN
Treasurer . . . BETTY BATESON
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Sigma Delta Tau
The difficult choice between "Heaven" and
"Hell" faced members of Sigma Delta Tau and
their dates in October. Dressed as angels and
devils, the SDTS and their guests found the
house properly decorated for a group of "Saints
Upstairs, in "Heaven," were clouds of angel
hair, blue lights, and celestial music provided
by a combo. Downstairs, "Hell", was guarded
by cardboard devils brandishing pitchforks,
illuminated by red lights and flames. The
favors were devils masks so that the guests
could continue looking devilish.
Quite a change from the mood of their fall
party were the angelic expressions that the girls
wore in the spring. What caused this drastic
change? Nothing but the good feeling of doing
something for someone else.
The occasion was the annual SDT helping
hand for the Cancer Drive. For the last several
years, the Sigma Delta Taus have carried on a
"Wash Away Cancer" project. By washing
the windows of super markets in Iowa City and
the windows of cars in parking lots, the girls
raised money for their favorite charity.
President MYNDELL FERSTENFELD
Vice-president . . CAROL TROPE
Secretary .... JEAN IACOBS
Treasurer . . . FRONA BEZMAN
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Iacobson, lean A.
Van Riper, Cathy
Zeta Tau Ipha
The newest addition and proudest possession
of the Zeta Tau Alphas is a high fidelity stereo-
phonic phonograph, which has been theirs since
Ianuary of this year. The phonograph is cour-
tesy of the Marlboro Cigarette Company, al-
though the girls would be the Hrst to assert that
the prize was Well-earned, To win the beautiful
machine the Zetas had to save more empty
Marlboro cartons than any other competing
group. The Zetas did. In fact, they managed
to accumulate some 20,000 empty packs by the
contest deadline. Parents, friends, and a couple
of "deals" with other Greek housing units con-
tributed to the success of the venture.
A diamond sorority pin is another new pos-
session which made 1960 a year to remember at
the Zeta Tau Alpha house. The pin was given
to the Iowa Chapter by Mrs. Katherine Falvey,
an alumna and the only woman in the Iowa
Legislature. Mrs. Falvey will present this pin
each year to the senior girl thought most out-
standing by the chapter. The selection is based
on scholarship, activities and citizenship and the
winner is given the privilege of wearing her
award throughout her senior year.
President . . DIANE GOODWIN
Vice-president . GAIL HEMENWAY
Secretary . . DONA OSTRANDER
Treasurer . . . ALBERTA FITCH
ROW 1: C. Hulse, I. Gammell, K. Schulz, I. Williams, G. Dunahugh, E. Zavett, W. VanderPol. ROW 2: I. Iones,
R. Burdick, I. Kinnamon, F. lager, C. Frederici, I. Kline, K. Price, B. Yaro. ROW 3: D. Rosche, B. Benson, I. Dull,
D. Caviness, R. Smith, Church, C. Hoffman, C. Kierscht. ROW 4: L. Schubert, F. Kurrie, I. Voight, D. Rulifson,
I. Iordan, C. Larson, L. Krueger, E. Farber.
President . IACK WILLIAMS
Secretary . GARY DuNAHuGH
Treasurer . K. DON SCHULZ
Interfraternity Council, composed of the presi
dents and regular representatives of each of th
member social fraternities, sponsors a variety c
activities each year.
IFC in conjunction with Panhellenic Counc
organizes the Greek Week program each yea
Among the week's activities are discussions, ex
change dinners, a leadership dinner and a Gree
Week Dance. IFC also sponsors a Leadershi
Retreat in the fall where students hear prominer
speakers and discuss problems.
The background research for various aspects c
the Council's activities is done by IFC commiw
tees. The Council also has a court which handle
incidents occurring within the fraternity system.
New advisor and co-ordinator of IFC this yes
was Evert Wallenfeldt of the Oflice of Studei
Major policy decision meeting.
ROW 1: A. Goldberg, W. Braley, I. Batty, L. Howard, D. Flynn, L. Phearman, W. Hanna. ROW 2: E Zavett
W. Nissen, C. Melendez, S. Iones, L. Vavra, G. Dunahugh.
One of the most interesting devices used to
raise money for the Campus Chest Drive in recent
years was the block of dimes campaign sponsored
in February by the Interfraternity Pledge Council.
The campaign took place on a cold winter Mon-
day, when pledges from the social fraternities
turned out to man boards placed on boxes along
the sidewalk of Clinton Street from Iowa to
Washington Avenue. Their intention was to get
the boards covered with dimes before 4 p.m.
As a second project during the year IFPC also
donated a sum of money to Sigma Pi to furnish a
room in their fraternity house. Sigma Pi was a
new social fraternity on campus this year.
IPPC, the governing body of the fraternity
pledge classes, held weekly meetings during the
year. Their advisor was Caleb Atwood of the
Office of Student Affairs.
President . . MIKE LANNING
Vice-president . Russ LAMSON
Secretary . . STEVE JONES
Treasurer . . AL GOLDBERG
Anderson, Gary L.
Brothers. C. V., III
Catagdo, Dean L.
Clark, Karl E.
Finken, Dwight H.
Maxwell, Albert K.
Nell, William I.
Roccins, Iames R.
Schertz, Charles I.
Young, Iames S.
Zink, Charles L.
Zink, Robert I.
A conspicuous addition to the 1959-60 park-
ing problem at SUI was a recent purchase of
the Acacia fraternity-a bright red fire engine.
This colorful piece of machinery has an in-
teresting past. It was originally purchased in
1933 by the Vinton, Iowa, Fire Department,
but it came to its present owners by way of a
When one of the members of the fraternity
informed the others that the machine was avail-
able last summer, his news brought an immedi-
ate response. Individual Acacians agreed to
invest in the purchase by buying stock and soon
the engine was theirs. Contributions of one dol-
lar a month from each member paid for operat-
Before bringing the engine to Iowa City, the
Acacians checked with the local police depart-
ment and found there was no city ordinance
against private citizens owning and operating
a fire truck.
Soon after its arrival in Iowa City the engine
was bulfed and polished to look its best so that
it could be used during rush week. Later in the
year the engine served as campaign vehicle for
a Miss SUI candidate and as transportation to
President . WAYNE VANDERPOLE
Vice-president . . IKM GAMMELL
Secretary . . . . IIM GINES
Treasurer . . CHARLES ZINK
. , I
Weiner, Gerald S.
Alpha Epsilon Pi
At least one group on campus had a conven-
ient and inexpensive solution to the problem of
music for fraternity dances and parties this
year. The AEPis had a four-man combo of
The combo which consists of piano, guitar,
drums, and a vocalist had its beginnings last
fall during rush week. During one of the rush
dates, a member of Alpha Epsilon Pi and three
of the rushees, who later became pledges, com-
bined talents to entertain the other men.
The group's success that evening convinced
the four musicians that they should make the
combo a permanent aggregation, Since that
time, Bob Rubin, Dennis Seidenfeld, Ron Fein-
tech, and Howie Rutman have been known pro-
fessionally as "Bob and the Pledges."
Bob Rubin, leader of the group, writes most
of the music they use, Following the current
trend in popular records, he writes primarily
rock and roll music. According to his fraternity
brothers, Bob has composed dozens of songs al!
though he has written down only a few.
The AEPis were entertained by "Bob and
the Pledges" at most of their house functions
this year. The group also played local engage-
ments and kept other dates around the state.
President . . . Eiznor. ZAVETT
Vice-president . IACK NABEDRICK
Secretary ,.,. BORIS YARO
Treasurer . . . IERRY DIAMOND
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Bakka, Richard S.
Bauch, Iared O.
Bellis, Gerald L.
Bobenhouse, Richard H.
Bower, Richard E.
Bowman, Steven E.
Brock, Fredric H.
Brown, james C.
Chalfant, Ronald K.
Cochran, Wilbur P.
Cruise, Iohn R.
Danielson, Martin A.
Doan, D. T.
Filean, Arthur S.
Fisher, Ronald M.
Gilmore, Gerald T.
Gray, Milford E.
Grosser, Ernest C.
Hanna, William L.
Hardy, Iolm L.
Hayes, Donald P.
Hendrickson, David B.
Hogan, Keith R.
Hoyt, David B.
Iungling, Gaylen N.
Kinton, David E.
Lawrence, Charles M.
Lawton, Robert E.
Longnecker, William K
Miller, Quentin C.
Niebuhr, Gary A.
Oebser, Robert C.
Pelton, Charles H.
Schiele, Charles W.
Skalicky, john C.
Sprague, William L.
Stewart, Timothy A.
Swinney, Richard M.
Wichrnan, Kenneth C.
Alpha Tau Umega
The Alpha Tau Omegas began rush on an
international scale in lanuary of this year by
sending a cablegram to Brigitte Bardot in Paris.
The message congratulated her on the birth of
a son, invited the baby to pledge ATG in the
future and incidentally, suggested that B.B.
would be most welcome as housemother.
Following a national trend in their fraternity
away from A'Hell Week," the ATOS again
sponsored the "Help Week" traveling trophy
which is awarded to the fraternity pledge class
which has been most active in community serv-
ice. In competition for this trophy, pledge
classes from various fraternities visited patients
at the Oakdale Sanitarium, painted a church,
gave a party for patients at the Psychopathic
Hospital and collected for the Campus Chest
The ATOS had time for a full social schedule
too. Their Christmas party was livened by a
pledge Santa Claus who handed out shocking
and unusual presents to the guests, while the
annual Iazz Party in February was an enthusi-
astic re-enactrnent of the roaring twenties.
President . . . RICHARD SMITH
Vice-president . DAVID CASJENS
Secretary . . WILBUR COCHRAN
Treasurer . . . ART FILEAN
Loucks, Robert H.
McAndrews, Thomas P
Millhouser, Bill L.
Pepper, lames B.
Pitner, Richard M.
Schneider, E. A.
Swanson, joel E.
Beta Theta Pi
On Saturday morning at twenty out of the
twenty-one national fraternities on campus, one
finds very few men up to greet the new day.
This is not true at the Beta Theta Pi house,
where Saturday morning is synonymous with
good times and gaiety that rival many an even-
ing on the town.
Several times throughout the school year
members of various sororities have been called
for at nine a.m. by the Beta men who then es-
cort the girls back to the house for breakfast
and socializing. Over orange juice, coffee, and
rolls sleepy heads soon begin to perk up and all
enter into the festivities.
Breakfast is usually followed by a songfest,
and after the Beta repetoire has been exhausted,
the group turns to more strenuous activity.
Depending on the season, it may be an im-
promtu co-educational football game or a free
for all snowball fight.
Now and then, after the morning's activities,
the girls show their appreciation by pitching in
to help the guys give the house a thorough
cleaning. By now the party is over and every-
one arrives home just in time for lunch and a
much needed afternoon nap.
Acting-president LARRY FRIEDMAN
Secretary . . . TOM SCHWOB
Treasurer . . TOM HYDE
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With the Coming of Easter vacation and the
mass migration of thousands of SUI. students to
their respective homes, a peculiar silence des-
cends over the usually bustling campus. The
one exception to the springtime desertion this
year was the Delta Chi house, which kept its
doors wide open and its rooms filled throughout
the holiday period.
Close on the heels of the departing D Chis
came an enthusiastic group of alumni moving
into the house for the weekend to relive their
SUI days of the past. Well over one hundred
alumni of the years before 1940 were invited to
the event. No formal plans were made for the
three day period: instead, time was spent remi-
niscing and renewing fraternity friendships.
Immediately after the spring break, the DXS
returned to studies and the planning of their
sorority golf tournament. An annual event, the
tournament pits two girls from each of SUI's
thirteen sororities against each other in a nine
hole contest. The Delta Chis were on hand, of
course, to act as Caddies, scorekeepers, and
morale boosters. A picnic at City Park conclud-
ed the day, with trophies being awarded to the
President .... IIM CHURCH
Vice-president . . Toivi ROBISON
Secretary . . . DICK GRIFFITHS
Treasurer . . ROGER SIMS
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Delta Tau Delta
A successful year of bridge began for the
Delta Tau Deltas when they entered the Union
Board Bridge Tournament in January. Their
east-west team won a trophy for the house by
having the higest number of total points of any
rnen's housing unit entered. After their victory
on campus the Delt team accepted an invitation
to enter a benefit tournament in Cedar Rapids
on April 1 and 2. Their opponents were formi-
dable: Charles Goren and Forest Evashevski.
The well-known bridge expert and Evy had
agreed to play all challengers, with the money
from entrance and admission fees being donated
to the Red Cross.
The social year at the Delt house was sparked
by two events: their traditional I'Iell's Holiday
party, held in mid-winter with the house trans-
formed into a hell-like scene, and their coopera-
tive costume party in the spring. The costume
party, an annual event, is held with the Delt
chapter from Iowa State University. The locale
of the party alternates between the two schools.
Since this year's party was held on the Iowa
State campus, the SUI Delts complete with
dates and French costumes traveled to Ames to
take in the affair.
President .... LEE HARKER
Vice-president . . TERRY TRAVIS
Secretary . . LESTER IANES
Treasurer . . LESTER IANES
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A I I - T S
Five hundred high school boys had Delta
Upsilon to thank for an unusual service this
spring. The boys, part of the flood of high
school students who invaded Iowa City in
March for the Boys' State Basketball Tourna-
ment, owed their beds to the D.U.s. In Order to
help accomodate the boys, the Delta Upsilon
pledge class carried some 500 mattresses from
the University Fieldhouse to the two Iowa City
high schools where the boys slept.
Service to the community and University has
always been a Delta Upsilon tradition, but this
year was an especially active one for the group.
During the year the D.U.s sang Christmas
carols to patients in local hospitals: held a party
for the children from the Handicapped School
and participated in a door to door candyeselling
campaign to raise money to fight Multiple Scler-
However, D.U. service projects did not keep
the fraternity from active participation in other
events. The D.U. skit Won first place in Var-
sity Varieties during Old Gold Days and their
fall Hobo Party was its usual success.
President . . K. DON SCHULZ
Vice-president . IOHN AUGLISTINE
Secretary . . MIKE WENTZIEN
Treasurer .... ION PIERSOL
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Hutchcroft, Ivan R
Robinson, Larry C.
Yoder, John O.
Lambda Chi Ipha
In the spring of 1959 the Lambda Chi
Alpha's literally went house hunting. Lambda
Chi, the first new social fraternity to be organ-
ized at SUI in twenty-five years, had just been
fully recognized by the University and its mem-
bers were looking for a place to live. Former
Lambda Chi meetings had been held in the Un-
After many hours spent knocking on doors of
Iowa City homes, one of the members of the
fraternity contacted Mrs. Walter jessup, wife
of the former SUI president, who agreed to sell
them her house at 430 North Clinton.
By September when the Lambda Chis moved
into their new home they had originated the
idea of a Clean-up Month instead of the con-
ventional Clean-up Week. This period was
used to clean, paint and redecorate the house
and by the end of the month the residence had
become a home for fraternity men,
Not satisfied with cleaning their house, the
Lambda Chis started on Iowa City. In con-
junction with their Founders Day activities this
year the group sponsored a Lend-A-Hand pro-
gram. For this project the fraternity assisted
the City Park Commission in repairing and
cleaning up Iowa City parks.
President .... joHN PRICE
Vice-president . ART ROBINSON
Secretary .... DICK Porrs
Treasurer . . KEITH IVIONTROSS
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Dolen, Virgil F.
Foster, Iohn S.
Frederick, Robert A.
Green, Carl C.
Brian R. Bob
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Liebenclorfer, Ion R.
Murphy, john P.
Nelson, Delbert K. Nick
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Rankin, Richard Bruce
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Phi Delta Theta
Rapidly becoming as famous as the Black An-
gel, Forest Evashevski, or Herky the Hawk,
Benny, the Phi Delt Saint Bernard occupies a
niche all his own among wellaknown figures on
campus. This 200-pound canine, who stands
three and a half feet high, made his debut on the
Iowa campus in the fall of 1957 and in the years
since has become a familiar and well-loved sight
along fraternity row, on the Pentacrest and
Benny is always happy to lend a paw when
it comes to creating party atmosphere at the
Phi Delt house. ln the fall he becomes a faith-
ful, furry steed for the Buckaroo party and in
the spring he assumes the part of an awesome
creature from the marshes for the annual
Benny's favorite role, however, is the one he
plays at Christmas time each year. Each De-
cember, the Phi Delts and their dates entertain
children from underprivileged homes in Iowa
City at a Christmas party in the house. Benny,
decked out in tinkling sleigh bells is always the
center of attention for the kids.
Whether it's a social function or a civic pro-
ject, to the Phi Delts, Benny is indeed "man's
President .... GARY ToDD
Vice-president . . SAM WELCH
Secretary . Ross CHRISTIANSEN
Treasurer . . IAMES THoMPsoN
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Asarch, Tom E.
Beckerman, Iames A.
Berck, Ira S.
Berman, Morris E.
Bernstein, Robert D.
Berstein, Stanley I.
Betensky, Ellis I.
Cohen, Ierry T.
Ferstenfeld, Iulian E.
Garber, David R.
Garsh, Donald R.
Geifman, Howard A.
Geifman, Richard G.
Glassman, Frederick I
Goldberg, Ioseph E.
Heller, I. Meyer
Herschberg, Ierry I.
Herzberg, Donald R.
Hoffman, Sidney A.
Krause, Lawrence A.
Krigsten, Eli Iay
Lefkow, Allan E.
Levi, Alan M.
Lustgarten, Gary I.
Marculies, Ieffrey R.
Merar, Paul C.
Meyer, Marvin A.
Oberstein, Norman S.
Rosenthal, Iames I.
Schiller, Leonard M.
Schultz, Richard B.
Stein, Iared M.
Tepperman, David I.
Winick, Alfred Z.
Winner, Ionathan D.
Wolf, Marlin L.
Phi Epsilon Pi
When it comes to giving a party, few campus
groups can equal the imaginative Phi Eps.
Social life at the house centers around three
traditional functions held annually.
Things got rolling in early autumn when
plans were made for the "Anything Goes"
party. This year's theme involved the wild west
and was entitled "The Roundup." A building
was rented at Hawkeye Downs in Cedar Rap-
ids for the occasion, and guests of honor were
two lucky donkeys. The featured event of the
evening was, of course, donkey races.
A more dignified affair, but none the less
enjoyable was the pledge prom held in Febru-
ary. On this occasion the Phi Eps transformed
part of Cedar Rapids' Roosevelt Hotel into an
exotic tropical isle to carry out a South Pacific
theme. Entertainment was provided by the Phi
A fitting and memorable climax to the year's
social program was the spring formal held in
late April. Since "Paris in the Spring" was the
theme, each young lady who attended the party
was presented with a stuffed French poodle as
a memento of the evening.
President . . . DAVID BRODSKY
Vice-president . GARY LUSTGARTEN
Secretary . . MARTIN PIDGEON
Treasurer . . VVILLARD PLOTKIN
Smith, I. Deets
Phi Gamma Delta
A Fiji helping hand was extended to three
Iowa City churches during the past year. The
men of Phi Gamma Delta helped local Luther-
ans dig out after a big snow and had their park-
ing lot clear in time for use by Sunday worship-
pers. The First Presbyterian Church benefitted
when the fraternity took over the job of pre-
paring Lenten envelopes for mailing. Later in
the year the Phi Gams received the annually
awarded "Help Week Trophy" for the project
they undertook in painting the basement of the
Trinity Episcopal Church.
During the rest of the year the Phi Gams
were entertained by one of the newest members
of their house. The addition was "Bark" Mav-
erick, a Norwegian Elkhound who came to the
Phi Gams in March of 1959.
Although he was still a "pledge," Bark
proved himself adept at adjusting to fraternity
life. He was among the livliest guests at social
functions such as the annual Fiji Island Party
and the Apache Brawl, and was frequently seen
at Iowa football games. Bark's favorite role,
however, was that of official, and enthusiastic,
greeter for the Phi Gam house.
President. . . SAM HOSKINSON
Secretary . . IOHN MCROBERTS
Treasurer .... BILL SUTTON
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Bird, Alan W.
Cahalan, Iohn L.
Cervenak, William M
Egan, Iames R.
Goche, Richard A.
Gordon, Ierome A.
Grannan, Nicholas L
Hofmann, Iames R.
Hood, Edwin T.
Kelly, Earl P.
LaBounty, Gary L.
Mohr, Robert A.
Norris, Iohn C.
Pontenberg, Duane W
Rauch, Leonard T.
Scholl, Robert F.
Sernett, Richard P.
Severino, Frank S.
Shambo, Charles M.
Trancygier, Edward A
Winger, Iohn D.
Winn, Richard C.
Phi Kappa Theta
New letters spelling out "Phi Kappa Theta"
were affixed this year to the house which until
last spring was known as the Phi Kappa frater-
nity. The new name was the result of a nation-
al merger of the Phi Kappa and Theta Kappa
Phi Catholic fraternities. With the merger came
not only a new name, but new rules, rituals,
pledgeship and songs for the Phi Kappa Thetas.
The new charter for the fraternity was re-
ceived at a dinner last spring, although plans
for the merger had been in the works for a year.
The local fraternity was honored later in the
year by having one of its members chosen as a
Athletic activities continued in much the same
vein this year at the Phi Kappa Theta house.
The "We Won" trophy was still in the house
after the Fish Bowl football game had been
played in October, and the fraternity's tradition-
al competition in the game, Alpha Epsilon Pi,
again took home the "We Played" trophy.
Social activities for the fraternity during the
year included their annual Yard and One-half
party in April.
President .... MIKE DULL
Vice-president . IAMES HOFMANN
Secretary ..... ED Hoop
Treasurer . . FRANK KURRIE
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Abbott, David W.
Conner, Terry H.
Coonley, Iames E.
Cote, Timothy I.
Flickinger, Thomas L.
Gilfillan, Charles D.
Glenn, Ned D.
Harkness, Ioe C.
Harstad, Charles E.
Hebel, Robert W.
Herbrechtmeyer, I. Richar
Iames, Terry L.
Ions, Charles D.
Konecne, Larry D.
Lamson, Ieffrey E.
Lamson. Russell C.
Lolfgren, Iames W.
Marsh, Pierre I.
Mather, Randall C.
McCauley, David P.
McCauley, Michael S.
Mulder, Robert B.
O'Connor, Michael E.
Perkins, George D.
Price, Robert V.
Retman. Frank H.
Shope, Thomas C.
Stenberg, Iohn F.
Tinan, Terry R.
Van Houten, Stephen P.
Walters, Ronald I.
Wetmore, Frank W.
White, Bob O.
Wilson, Victor T.
Winders, Robert E.
Wood, Charles R.
Phi Kappa Psi
Part of the news from the Phi Psi house this
year centered around their new approach to
pre-initiation week, a period now known as
"Help Week." Aid to an Iowa City family was
the Hrst fraternity project under the new pro-
gram. Phi Psi pledges spent the week prior to
activation repairing and remodeling the interior
and exterior of a local fami1y's home.
High scholastic achievement by the chapter
and the pledges added two more feathers to the
local Phi Psi cap. The fraternity was awarded
two trophies at the annual IFC-Panhellenic
scholarship dinner for being first in both cate-
gories during the 1958-59 school year,
In the area of social events, Phi Kappa Psi
maintained a full agenda. Beside the traditional
Fall Brawl and the Christmas formal, their
schedule included an Alumni Weekend last fall.
During the weekend of the Iowa-Notre Dame
game the fraternity honored former members of
the chapter. A block of football tickets was re-
served for the returning men. Following the
game the guests returned to the house for a
buffet dinner, reunion, and party that evening.
President .... GENE BIER
Vice-president . . TOM SHOPE
Secretary . . . Vic W1LsoN
Treasurer . . . DAVE ABBOT
Anderson, Charles W
Borchart, Donald K.
Edwards, Dennis L.
Phi Kappa Sigma
The background for Phi Kappa Sigma activi-
ties this year was a newly redecorated fraternity
house. The house remodeling was done in Sep-
tember with funds provided by the Phi Kappa
Sigma Alumni Association and the local chap-
During the fall session the outside of the
house was completely repainted and new shrubs
were planted in the yard. The inside was
brightened by new carpets and new paint in the
Colored lights outlining the house made it
even more attractive during the Christmas sea-
son. For the holidays the Phi Kaps decorated
doors, windows and shrubbery around the house
with lights. Despite periodic attempts to steal
the bulbs by pranksters the Phi Kaps felt their
elaborate display well worth the effort.
Mother's Day Weekend provided a good
opportunity for the Phi Kaps to show off the
1960 version of the house. The weekend, which
supplemented the University celebration, in-
cluded a meeting of the Phi Kappa Sigma
Mother's Club and closed with an elaborate
dinner at the fraternity.
President . . RICHARD ROSCHE
Vice-president . . BOB DOWNER
Secretary . . CHARLES W. DAY
Treasurer .... TOM HORAN
Ashbacker, Richard C.
Batty, Iohn T.
Gilbert, Kelwin R.
Myli, Ronald K.
Ramsey, Robert I.
Weissenborn, John W
Pi Kappa lpha
Homecoming at the Pi Kappa Alpha house
was especially significant this year because
it was also the celebration of the 30th anniver-
sary of the founding of the local chapter. Pi
Kappa Alpha was founded in 1868 at the Uni-
versity of Virginia. The SUI chapter was
chartered in 1929. Among the alums returning
for the anniversary observance was former gov-
ernor of Iowa, Leo A. Hoegh, the first president
of the Iowa chapter.
Topping off the most successful Homecoming
celebration in recent years was the after-game
dance at Coral Shores in Coralville.
Another festive occasion for the PiKAs was
their French Party in March. French costumes
and manners were in order for the evening.
The entertainment was provided by unimported
The chapter's Dream Girl was crowned later
on in the year at the annual spring formal. This
dance at the chapter house climaxed the year's
Adding color to PiKA fraternity life this
year was a redecorated chapter house lounge.
Fresh paint and new curtains created a bright-
ened atmosphere for pledges and actives.
President .... Invi IORDAN
Vice-president . NELSON HOWARD
Secretary .... TED SHELLY
Treasurer . . IIM ASWEGAN
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Sigma lpha Epsilon
Pasadena has the Rose Bowl: New Orleans
the Sugar Bowlg and Iowa City has the Powder
Bowl. The first two have long been nationally
known sports events and the Powder Bowl
joined them last year when it received nation-
wide publicity in Sports Illustrated.
The Powder Bowl is a football game between
the girls of Kappa Kappa Gamma and Delta
Gamma sponsored each year by the SAES.
The two squads meet for the fall gridiron class-
ic on the field at City Park after several days
of rigorous practice directed by the men of
This year Delta Gamma downed the Kappas
27-13 before a crowd of 1000 students, faculty
members and parents. The seven year series
now stands even at 3-3-1.
Following the battle the players were guests
of honor at a party given by the fraternity.
Sore muscles and hurt feelings were soothed
and plans were made for the next year's en-
Later in the year the SAES sponsored their
annual Christmas Tea for members of the fac-
ulty and their families, parents and alumni.
Several hundred guests attended the tea this
President ,... FRED IAGER
Vice-president . MARK STEVENSON
Secretary . CARL HIGHGENBOTEN
Treasurer . . . FRANK IAMES
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"The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" is a frater-
nity tradition enjoyed by many people who
have never attended college or been inside a
The song originated in 1911 when a case of
spring fever inspired Byron Stokes, a Sigma Chi
at Albion College in Michigan, to turn from lis-
tening to his professor to writing a verse about
his fraternity and the "ideal" girl. A fraternity
brother, "Dud" Vernor, wrote music for the
verse that same afternoon and in an hour there
was a new song to be sung at the 25th anniver-
sary of the founding of the chapter, soon to be
The song was an immediate success with the
Albion Sigma Chis and gained wide and long-
lasting popularity with the general public. The
sweetheart song is sung by the Sigma Chis only
on special occasions such as serenades or at the
spring formal when the local chapter's "Sweet-
heart of Sigma Chi" is crowned.
Now whether a girl is sweetheart of the local
chapter or chosen to reign over the international
convention of Sigma Chis, she knows that she
is being serenaded with a time-honored and
President. . . CARL FREDERICI
Vice-president . . TOM CLARK
. . LARRY Gouro
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Cohea, Kent F.
Lane, Howard L.
Sloan, lohn D.
Volcleng, Karl E.
The annual party for Handicapped Children,
the White Rose Formal and two Steak and
Bean dinners were among the academic, social
and community activities which kept the Sigma
Nus busy during the past year.
The Steak and Bean dinners, held twice a
year, are a novel way the Sigma Nus have of
recognizing the scholastic achievements of in-
dividual members. On these two days steaks
are served to all the men in the house with a
2.5 grade point average for the preceding sem-
ester while the others are obliged to eat beans.
Another Sigma Nu tradition which is not quite
so consistent with their academic goals is the
custom of electing a Television Club president
each year. Naturally this man is selected from
among the most active televiewers.
One of the most enjoyable events each year
for the Sigma Nus and other housing units on
campus are their Christmas parties for the
Handicapped Children. These parties were
originated by the Sigma Nus.
During the year the Sigma Nus also found
time to sponsor several social events. Among
these were the White Rose Formal, the Hotel
Party and the spring picnic and formal.
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Barenhruggc, Peter M.
Castonguay, Willard P
Sigma Phi Epsilon
For thirty members of Sigma Phi Epsilon,
the 1959-60 school year began the first week in
September when they attended their fraternity's
National Conclave in Washington D.C. The
local delegation was one of the largest groups
attending the convention.
On campus this year, the Sig Eps put into
practice a new concept of pledge training with
emphasis on scholarship. Help Week was the
climax of a program designed to meet the needs
of a more highly qualified freshmen class. A
Sig Ep candidate for a Rhodes Scholarship
served as an example of scholastic enterprise in
The fraternity's athletic activities brought
them the social fraternity championships in bas-
ketball, volleyball, badminton, and track. All-
University team championships were won in
track and wrestling.
The house also had two award-winning acts
in Varsity Varieties competition. The act in
the large group division was presented with
Alpha Delta Pi sorority.
The biggest social event of the year for the
Sig Eps was the Swiss Lodge winter formal
held at the house in December.
President .... JOHN Voior
Vice-president . . BOB BRAUN
Secretary . . . RANDY SMITH
Treasurer . . DENNY PULIFSON
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Phearman, Lee R.
Price, Iim R.
Rogers, Iames T.
Hospitality and civic projects keynotecl the
activities of the Theta Xis this past year.
At Homecoming, the men played host to
more than 150 alumni and their wives at their
traditional open house. This fall event served
as a fitting initiation of the fraternity's newly
remodeled kitchen and dining area.
In early spring the Theta Xis found them-
selves again in the role of host. This time the
guests were delegates to the Theta Xi regional
convention. At the convention, attended by
regional directors and representatives of each
chapter, a series of panel discussions was held
to explore problems and to compare organiza-
tional structures of the groups.
A wheelbarrow race, just before Easter vaca-
tion, was one of the civic projects sponsored by
Theta Xi this year. The race pitted two man
teams against each other in a race through
the Iowa City business district. The event
was actually a fund-raising drive with the win!
ners being determined by the amount of money
they were able to collect in the course of the
event. All contributions were turned over to the
Iohnson County Easter Seal Campaign to be
used to help crippled children and adults.
President . . . LARRY KRUEGER
Vice-president CHARLES HOFFMAN
Secretary .... IOHN TRLIAX
Treasurer . . ALAN SOOP
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To Wilbur Peterson, HAWKEYE advisor and friend. I
think "Pete" has been one of the most intimate influ-
ences in my college years. He welcomed me to the
HAWKEYE staff in 1956, helped me through troublesome
situations in later years, and recommended me to the
editorship for 1960.
The working atmosphere between advisor and editor
this year has been warm and cordial. I have always
known Pete was there to help if I needed him.
Thanks again, Pete, it's been a good year,
To the reporters, writers, ident-index workers, copy
readers and helpers: Steve Mosher, Ianet Moberly,
Linda Reida, Tim Stewart, Diane DuSold, Iudy Mc-
Crea, Iudy Burrell, Linda Helt, lane Kosnar, Dennis
McKinney, Iim Ayres, Chuck Coulter, Brenda Shirley,
Penny Vanek, lim Kadera, Dodi Collin, Neomi Hagge,
Linda Moore, Ron Fisher, Ian Ahrendsen, Andy Wilf
liams. Steve Bowman, Carolyn lensen, Iudy Holschlag,
Marilyn Reed, Linda McDermott, Linda Robinson,
Harold Hatfield, Marilyn Latta, Pat O'Brien, Karen
Kimberly, Frank Brownell, Roger Sims, Marilee Olson, Bob Ingle, Diane Laden, Priscilla Bulmahn,
Gayle Braner, Iim Brown, Florentine Greenway, Barbara Brown.
To the business staff who made HAWKEYE a solvent financial operation: Ianice Liles, Doug Stone,
Elaine Sahs, Karen Iohnson, Frank Brownell, Ken Manger, Brenda Hughes, Emily Grabau, Toni
Tiedeman, Sue Steff, Iohn Weissenborn, Terry Travis, Kelly Gilbert, Mary Lynn McKee, Arnold
Iensen, Ioan Walsh, Amy Brandon, Iudy Feichtinger, Iudy Iohnson, Sandra Pedersen, Iudy Iames,
Diane Maltby, Ianet Benda, Alberta Fitch.
1 WILEUR HPETEH PETERSON
To lim Kent and crew of University Photographic Service for their help in "Operation Photo-
Nightn and the senior and fraternity pictures. To L. W. Ward for his interesting presentation of the
queen pictures. To the Daily Iowan staE, who contributed copy space as well as photographs.
And my special thanks to the Des Moines Register 8 Tribune for opening their picture file for
For without these people, the 1960 HAWKEYE could not be.
. . LARRY DAY, Editor
The theme of the 1960 HAWKEYE is "Faces" To symbolize
this idea, the picture of one girl is used on the cover. As indi-
cated at the beginning of the book, one face is all faces. The
girl on the cover is Sharon Lutjen, a freshman from Des
Moines, But the girl on the cover is not one girl-but all
people. She stands for the face of SUI.
Aarma, Viive Reet, 400
Aasheim, Ralph A., 300
Abbott, David W., 450
Abraham, William W., 446
Abrahamsou, Stanley G., 102
Abram, Mardelle L., 414
Achepohl, Keith Anden, 378
Acheson, Iane Elin, 156
Ackerman, Kay, 388, 280, 281, 323, 262
Ackerman, Shirley Ann, 326, 156
Ackerson, Gary Lee, 102
Adams, Don, III, S9
Adams, Mel E., 195
Adams, Richard Wesley, 302
Adamson, Iohn Richard, 342, 452
Adamson, Lynn Leroy, 364, 292
Adamson, Mary Lee, 156
Adamson, William, 337, 454
Addis, Winston Clark, 325, 102, 329, 332
Addison, Robert E., 462, 342, 265
7 Addy, Iames Vernon, Ir., 303
.1 Aden, Kathryn Marie, 102
I Aeliing, Iaek Lavern, 303
1 Afleldt, David Allan, 432
l Aflre, Iohn Robert, Ir., 87
Agnew, Karen Sue, 376
Ahem, Shirley Aline, 102
Ahlsclager, Esther L., 389
Ahrendsen, Ianice M., 374
Ahrold, Ioanne K., 406
Alberhasky, Ioan C., 398
Albrecht, Larry Dale, 365, 366, 367,
Aldershof, Iohn Dale, 162
Aldinger, Karl Dean, 364
Aldridge, Fred Eugene, 66
Alesch, Margaret Ann, 402
Alexander, Margaret A., 104, 400
Algyer, Deanne Lund, 418
Alibey, Alexandra, 102, 325
Allard, Donald Iames, 81, 300
Allcott, Carole Lee, 85
Allen, Frank Iames, 219
Allen, Karen Lucille, 156
Allen, Stewart, 102
Alliman, Roger, 102
Allison, Iane, 398
Allison, Ioseph E., 321
Allison, Marilyn I., 4, 102, 371, 372, 373
Allred, Patricia Sue, 389
Almquist, Nevin A., 364, 438
Alt, Ierry Paul, 440
Amador, Io Ann, 162
Amdahl, Ardith Ann, 30, 85, 400
Arndursky, Meryl Iean, 372, 377
Ames, Iohn Gus, 314
Amlie, Rosemary, 372, 377
Amon, Elmer Thomas, 359
Anderson, Robert C., 66
Anderson, Robert S., 341, 342, 344
Anderson, Ruth Ann, 404
Anderson, Sandra Iean, 406
Anderson, Sondra Kay, 408
Anderson, Stanley N., 3116
Anderson, Susan Ianc, 102
Andre, Alice Vivian, 416
Andreasen, David A , 337
Andresen, Iellrey, 231, 434
Andresen, Patriciia K., 102
Andrew, Loandra Kay, 387
Andrews, Iohn Shirley, 287
Anthony, Gordon Vern, 102, 195, 324
Anyos, Tom, 301
Iohn Robert, 436
Archer, Bernard T., 150
Archibald, Miles H., 150, 302
Arends, Kenneth Luard, 357
Argenta, Donald Loren, 66
Arkovieh, Marvin L., 219
Armsbury, Anna Dale, 102, 412
Armstrong, Ianet L., 281, 418
Armstrong, K. Elaine, 283
Armstrong, Paul Irvin, 361
Ame, Nathan Dudley, 66
Arnold, Cameron B., 360
Arnold, Ioseph E., 102, 341, 342
Amold, Tom, 220
Arp, Donna Ioan, 414
Arp, Edwin Walter, Ir., 446
Arrendondo, Gaston A., 332
Arrowsmith, Michael B., 460
Artus, Diane Sue, 85, 412
Arvin, Robert Powers, 102, 456
Asarch, Thomas Edward, 444
Ash, Linda Mae, 385
Ashbacher, Richard C., 454
Ashbum, Kirby, 102
Asher, David Lee, 266
Ashton, George Donald, 298, 309, 320
Ashton, William David, 230, 320, 298
Asmussen, Frederick G., 336
Aspland, Carl Edwin, 277
Assmus, Iudith Anne, 311, 332, 387
Aswegan, Iames L., 454
Atkins, Roger Earl, 302
Atkinson, Elizabeth P., 375, 410
Atkinson, Helen E., 410
Atkinson, Iudith Anne, 287
Auer, Iames Edward, 304
Augspurger, Deanna M., 102
Augustine, Iohn C., 438
Aulwes, Carl Gene, 360
Ausberger, Iames M., 442
Ausberger, Robert Lee, 442
Ausland, Susan Kay, 380
Autry, Carolyn Ann, 406
Avey, Miriam Lynette, 408
Amos, K.athryn Ann, 418
Amsberry, Betty G., 102
Andersen, Ronald E., 364
Andersen, Virginia A., 373, 374, 402
Anderson, Alan L., 336
Anderson, Allan Carl, 452
Anderson, Barbara I., 412
Anderson, Bruce Allen, 292, 360
Anderson, Carl Iunior, 66, 234, 320
Anderson, Carolyn I., 406
Charles, 340, 344, 452
Donna M., 378
Donna. R., 311, 398
Evelyn Iean, 289, 311, 412
Frederick E., 341, 344
Anderson, Gary Lee, 314, 426
Anderson, Hilda V., 156
Anderson, Hope Martin, 458
Anderson, Ianet Rae, 283
Anderson, Ioan Marie, 383
Anderson, Iohn B., 96, 315
Anderson, Iohn S., 87, 367
Anderson, Iohn R., 302
Anderson, Karen S., 332
Anderson, K. I., 285
Anderson, Karen Lee, 404
Kathleen H., 68, 319, 323
Anderson, Lynn Elise, 389
Anderson, Margaret G., 325, 418
Margery I., 271
Nancy K., 383
Iames Lee, 432
Nancy Ellen, 402
Babbit, Harold, 369
Bachman, Allan C., 66, 234, 299, 322.
Bachman, Richard Earl, 87
Bachrach, Alan Thomas, 266, 342, 364
Backus, Virginia E., 412
Baer, David Darwin, 66
Bagenstos, Richard N., 357
Bagley, Raymond Ralph, 292
Bahnsen, Iane M., 406
Bailen, Harold Norman, 150
Bailey, Bruce, 446
Bailey, Carol Fay, 402
Bailey, Cass Hauser, 302
Bailey, Catherine Ann, 102
Bailey, Larry Eugene, 363
Bailey, Nancy Io, 102
Bailey, Theodore B., Ir., 434
Suzanne Dale, 414
Bair, Anne Louise, 385, 402
Bair, Margaret Anne, 412
Nathaniel T. r. 96, 287, 315
Baird, Sharon Lucile, 66
Baird, Stuart Michael, 355
Baker, Iacqueline I., 26, 236
Kendall Clark, 364
Malinda Iane, 281, 383, 402
Baker, Rodney Lee, 303
Baker, Susan E., 398
Bakka, Richard S., 430
Bakke, Iohn E., 111, 442
Bakken, Ronald Dean, 292, 360
Bakketun, Mary Iane, 414
Baldridge, Iohn Edwin, 314, 316, 96
Baldwin, Betty Ioan, 418, 397, 297, 289
Baldwin, Clifford I., 342
Baldwin, Lawrence G., 300, 81
Baldwin, Nathan W., 438, 87
Baldwin, Terrance D., 300, Sl
Bales, Suzanne Etta, 280, 372, 37
Balk, Myrna Mae, 372, 371, 262
Ballard, Dennis Roy, 342
Bambenek, Mark Alan, 301
Banes, Ierry Don, 300
Banjak, Stephen I., 104
Banner, Wallace Iohn, 360
Banwell, Beverly Rae, 102
Barasch, Alan Ioseph, 428
Barbee, Walter W., 434, 324, 296, 102,
Barber, Richard Ellis, 302
Barbera, Kevin Gerard, 458
Baren, Carole Rea, 420
Barenbrugge, Peter M., 462
Barkley, Karen F., 102
Barnes, Iames Alan, 346, 341
Barnes, Leon Minor, 316, 315
Barnes, Margaret A., 324
Barney, Ronald Lee, 363
Barnhart, Barbara Ann, 416
Barnltill, Morris D., 28
Baron, Iudith R., 420
Baron, Tobye Lu, 4-20, 280, 281, 279,
Barquist, Ioyce Ann, 412
Barr, Lonson Lee, 438
Barrett, Marilyn Mae, 104, 283, 422
Barricks, Susan F., 420, 289
Barron, Iohn Milton, 464
Barry, Robert Iohn, 102, 305
Barry, Shearon Lee, 412
Bar-ta, Betty Ann, 332
Barrels, Richard Hans, 102
Bartels, Vernon E., 322, 66
Bartine, David Dean, 458
Bartleson, Larry E., 360
Bartlett, Iohn Carter, 314
Bartlett, Susan Kay, 400
Bartlow, Donna Louise, 402, 85
Barton, Iim, 20
Bartsch, Wayne Arnold, 66
Bartunek, Robert D., 102
Baschnagel, Stephen I., 164
Bastron, Robert D., 302, 102
Batcher, Robert E., 458, 341, 102
Bates, Elizabeth Iane, 414, 102, 4
Bateson, Bette Iean, 418, 282, 102
Bateson, Robert Rule, 296, 96, 315, 264
Batty, Iohn Thomas, M, 454
Bauch, Iared Otto, 364, 430
Bauer, Barbara Ann, 156, 406
Bauer, Frank Louis, Ir., 342, 360, 442
Bauer, Gene Edward, 102
Bauer, Robert Lee, 462
Baumann, William C., 302
Bausch, Barbara Ann, 408
Baxter, Lowell Dean, 66
Beach, Ioseph Omar, 102
Beach, Rex Herbert, 323, 266, 102
Bean, Elizabeth, 385
Beane, Don Edward, 315
Beard, Iohn Paul, 102
Beatle, Betsye Frank, 28, 237, 267, 408
Beatty, Harry Edward, 315
Beatty, Sarah Lois, 265, 372
Beavers, Iudith Ann, 404
Beck, Craig Allen, 315
Becker, David Lee, 320
Beckerman, Iames A., 444
Becket, Millicent Ann, 379
Beckwith, Iames Dale, 359
Bedinger, Ioan Marie, 414
Beeck, Arlan Henry, 440
Beer, Dean Arthur, 341, 436
Beerman, Lois Mae, 156
Behn, Walter Leroy, 102
Behrens, Ioan Eileen, 156, 380
Behrens, Richard F., 87
Beighle, Raymond G., 410
Beitlton, Richard B., 150
Belinoll, Deanne, 311
Bell, Iarnes Raymond, 150, 304
Bellile, Milan Earl, 315
Bcllis, Gerald Lowell, 102, 430
Bellizzi, Iohn Paul, 87, 298
Beman, C. Edwin, 292, 341
Benbow, Iolm Max6eld, 102
Benda, David Cyril, 438
Benda, Enid Ulvestacl, 105
Benda, Ianet Lou, 192, 404
Bender, Don Vincent, 105
Bendixen, Charles D., 363
Benler, Lawrence M., 156
Benge, Thomas W., 87
Benglon, Denis Iohn, 448
Benhart, Barbara Ioan, 105
Bening, Stephen A., 442
Benner, Robert Bruce, 436
Bennett, Barry Leon, 456
Bennett, Darel Arthur, 446
Bennett, Francis W., 150
Bennett, George Ellis, 454
Bennett, Patricia Kay, 105, 282, 372
Bennion, Bruce R., 105
Bensley, Harlan L., 105, 234
Benson, Robert Eugene, 424, 432
Benz, Mathilda Ann, 422
Beran, Frank Van, Ir., 150, 304
Berck, Ira Stephen, 444
Berg, Diane Lucille, 406
Berg, Iames, 226, 266
Berg, Redge Olander, 442
Bergstrom, Ion F., 450
Bergstrom, Mary C., 105, 418
Berkland, Roger Alan, 66, 320, 322
Berkson, Edward Iay, 276, 444
Bemran, Morris Elliet, 444
Bernstein, Gordon A., 304
Bernstein, Iames, 316, 444
Bemstein, Robert D., 444
Bernstein, Stanley I., 276, 444
Besley, Keith W., 81
Best, Clarence Arthur, 105
Best, Marilyn Ann, 156
Betensky, Ellis I., 4-44
Betz, Leighton Arthur, 105, 223, B0
Bewtra, Iatinder K., 298
Bcye, William Emil, 460
Bezman, Frona Iune, 105, 325, 397
Bice, David Lee, 359
Bieber, Carol Louise, 85, 412
Biegert, Edward C., 329
Bierbaum, Benjamin E., 150, 296, 302
Bierc, Henry Iunior, 105
Bigsby, Ardis E., 105
Billet, Donald L., 305
Biller, Iohn Richard, 452
Birch, Carolyn Ioyce, 281
Bird, Alan William, 448
Bird, Michael Shane, 452
Bird, Ross Patrick, 105
Bishop, Iudith Marie, 416
Bishop, Sarah Ianc, 422
Bittle, Patricia C., 105
Bittle, Robert Merle, 302
Bixler, Dale Ray, 66, 321
Biomstad, Barbara A., 278, 282, 408
Blackman, Michael B., 219
Blaekstock, Benjamin, 105, 193, 194
Blagg, Arlan Pierce, 342
Blair, Linda, 381, 383
Blanshan, Iohn Harry, 96, 314
Blaskey, Lerold Werts, 66
Blaszczyk, Camille Y., 4, 197, 400
Blatterbauer, Sandra, 404
Bleadom, Perry G., 105
Bleakly, Edward W., 426
Bleakely, Bob, 220
Bleasdell, Robert I., 302
Blinkinsop, Barbara A., 311
Blixt, Iames Karl, 456
Blodgett, Gary Burl, 300
Bloom, Gary A., 363
Blume, Dennis Duane, 356, 357
Blume, Emilie Claire, 280, 282, 318, 406
Boatman, Dennis Lee, 450
Bobhitt, Thomas Floyd, 363
Bobenhouse, Richard H., 107, 302, 430
Bock, William Charles, 154, 155, 301
Bode, William Kenneth, 227, 266
Burley, Iohn, 340
Boe, Corinne Anne, 105, 372
Boehm, Charles Roland, 365, 367
Boehm, Nancy Ellen, 398
Boehner, Elizabeth A., 4, 105, 262. 325
Boeke, Larry Harold, 105, 303
Boeke, Sandra Lee. 416
Boening, Caroline E., 402
Boerhave, Kenneth, 360
Boetteher, Joanne M-, 321
Bofenkamp, Gerald 1-- 327
Bohnger, Lois lane, 85, 410
Bohme, Iosepli C-r 11", 266
Boisen, Gary C-, 359
Boller, Robin Helene, 400
Bolton, Marcia Anne, 105, 311. 337
Bolton, Steven Paul, 353
Bornggaaxs, Lee Roy, 300
Bomkam , Daryl Henry 150
Chipokas, Constantine, 315
Bougoukas, Anthony S., 364
Clark, Ianet Marie, 402
Melvin C., 87
Bomkamg, Donald F., 305
Bond, Martin Evans, 355, 353
Bondi, Richard Leon, 105- 302
Bonstead, Paul Arthur, 453
Book, Glenn Leroy, 105
Bookin, Ierome Irwin, 303
Boone, Ion A., 105. 355
Boorman, Robert L., 105
Booth, Kenneth, 340
Booth, Robert Eugene, 460
Bopp, Leroy Clayton, 66
Borchart Donald K., 452
Border, Lloyd Lester, 87
Bergen, Elizabeth G., 389
Borgman, Robert Lee, 304
Borin, Lana Anne, 416
Bom, Barbara Mariam, 402
Bornschein, Richard B., 105
Bortell, Glenda Rae, 280
Borts, Robert Allen, 438
Bougdanos, Michael S., 87, 204, 20, 234
Boulton, Ion Roger, 266
Bouma, Iolm Iacoh, 96, 315
Bouma, Robert Edwin, 315
Bovenrnycr, Samuel D., 105, 303
Bower, Richard Edward, 430
Bower, Susan Marie, 372
Bridges, Robert G., 315
Briney, Priscilla S., S5
Brinkman, Iohn Henry, 303
Britton, Martha Ann, 408
Brock, Frederic H., 430
Brock, Robert Buckman, 442
Brockett, Glenn F., 454
Brockman, Karen I., 387, 105, 319
Brockman, Ronald E., 370, 365, 367
Brockway, Willard B., 332
Broclersen, Margaret A., 381, 354, 66,
Brodsky, David Leon, 296, 106
Brody, Frances Sue, 420
Broer, Richard Neil, 426, 106
Brogan, Gretchen E., 311, 106, 317, 190
Broghammer, Francis I., 66
Bmholm, Barbara, 404
Brookhart, I. Keith, 106
Brooks, Peggy Anne, 287, 156
Brothers, C. V., 426
Brotherton, Kenneth R., 300, 81
Brower, Frank L., 426, 106
Brower, Iulia Ann, 416, 106
Brown, Barbara Kay, 403
Brown, Craig Wilkins, 87
Brown, Donald Dirl, 442, 316
Brown, Edith Louise, 324
Brown, lack Wi1li.am, 462
Brown, Iarncs W., Ir., 287
Brown, Iames Curtis, 430
Brown, Iohn Anthony, 205, 206, 2123
Brown, Ioy Louise, 393
Brown, Linda Ann, 406, 293, 278, 397
Brown, Lyle Leslie, 356
Brown, Patricia Ann, 4-00
Brown, Patricia Lynn, 400
Brown, Paul Marsh, 462, 219
Brown, Ronald Gilbert, 162
Brown, Sandra Louise, 380
Brown, Sharon Sue, 287
Brown, Susan E., 282, 293, 279, 311
Brownell, Frank R., 192
Bush, Mary Virginia, 408, 289
Buss, Robert F., 66, 321
Buswell, Mary Pearl, 329, 330
Butler, Robert Frank, 460
Bulschi, Elisabeth T., 251, 372
Butterfield, Donald G., 303
Butters, Cliff, 220
Butters, Ronald R., 359
Button, Glendnn Dale, 150
Butz, Will Alan, 106
Byers, David Edward, 315
Byers, Roberta K., 375
Bywater, Barbara E., 418
Cadwell, Roy Gene, 326
Cahalan, john L., 448
Cahalan, Richard E., 66, 321, 332
Cahalan, Robert E., 300
Cain, Thomas Allen, 106, 360
Caldwell Kenneth W., 150
Caldwell, Mary E., 414
Calhoun, lohn Rufus, 434
Calkins, Richard A., 150
Challant. Ronald Kent, 430
Challras, George, 302
Chamberlain, Maurice, 302
Chamberlain, Belle C., 414
Chambers, Iohn Daniel, 302
Chandler, Gale L., 398
Chandler, Sally Maree, 156, 410
Chandler, Susan A., 388
Chapman, Ianice L., 106
Chapman, Larry 105911111 455
, Ronald Dean, 106
Charipar, Ioseph F., 96
Chase, Larry Dean, 66
Chelf, Duane Allen, 66
Ierron Io, 418
Cherry Diane Adele, 4, 106, 281
Allen E., 359
Cheville, Richard A., 155, 303, 310
Chezum, Larry Ioe, 258, 462
Chhabra, Arun Kumar, 360
Chiles, Jerald Edwin, 436
Chittenden, lane C., 332
Choate, Thomas Walker, 306 F
Carol S., 96, 315
Karen Mae, 156, 380
Cameron, Robert Roy, 303
Cammack, Roger Kent, 292
Campbell, Bowen, Ir., 450
Campbell, Ioanne M., 276, 404
Joyce Lee, 311
Iudith Ann, 311
Max Allen, 460
Robert Lee, 323
cali c., 106
Clark rr., 56, 321, sas
Christensen, Gary A., 446
Christensen, Guerdcn, 108
Christensen, Iames E., 440
Karen S., 398 Q
Ross Due, 442
, Mary K., 106. 384
Christiansen, Robert, 106
Christiansen, Roger M., 364
Christiansen. Michael, 357
Campion, William T., 106
Canacci, Richard A., 359
Canby, Marquis WV, 342, 360
Central, David Ion, 342, 456
Capps, Wallace A., 434
Cardenas, Edmundo I., 434
Carew, Allen Iames, 96, 315
Carey, Michael Ion, 206, 442
Christison, William H., 315
Christophezson, C., 106
Church, Iames B., 66, 341, 424
Ciemnoczolowski, D. R., 367, 368, 370
Cilek, Carolyn Louise, 106
Clabaugh, Ronald Earl, 454
Claerltcut, Bill 26
Bowie, l-Ioward William, 105
Bowman, Steven Edwin, 430
Bowne, Mary Ann, 105
Boyar, Ianet Lee, 420
Boyd, Donald Loren, 452
Boyd, William Clayton, 332
Boyer, james Lee, 436, 105
Boyle Daniel William 96
Boyle, Don Edward, 302
Boyle, Richard Ioseph, 66, 315
Boysen, Allen Edward, 281
Boysen, Andrew Asher, 357
Boysen, Janet Marie, 319
Boysorr, Bruce F., 462
Bradbury, David R., 105
Bradlield, Louis I., 428
Bradley, Mich-acl I., 342
Bnad Gerald Lee 154 303
Y, Q I
Brady, Iohn Arthur, 314
Braga, Frances Lee, 105
Bragg, Leo Paul, Ir., 66
Braley, Sandra Sue, 373. 156
Braley, William Harry, 458, 425
Brandenbcrger, W. R., 438
Branclmill, lack, 340, 342
Brandon, Amy Ann, 192
Brandt, Iohn F., 460, 105
Brandt, Paul, 340, 342, 370
Braner, Gayle Eleanor, 372
Brant, Allan William, 342
Brasted, Iames Edwin, 105
Braun, Bernard Ioseph, 162
Braun, Robert William, 462, 66
Breese, Thomas Robert, 316
Breheny, Terry Iohn, 436
Brekke, Kenneth M., 105
Brennan, Mildred I., 105
Brennecke, Allen E., 278, 288, 315
Brenneman, Robert L., 105
Brenner, Ruth Ann, 400
Breslmahan, Michael W., 232
Breuer, Iames T., 299
Breyfogle, Gerald Lee, 105
Briar, Richard, 231
Colbert, Conrad Louis, 69
Brick, Ioseph Steven, 314
Bridgeford, Loretta M., 422, 397, 324
Bridges, Allen Lee, 66
Brownlee, Michael B., 363
Brubaker, Christopher, 408
Brueckner, William G., 448
Bruesch, Barbara Anne, 156
Brunka, Gretchen Ann, 400
Bruns, Henry Clayton, 81
Bruns, William Carl, 360, 266
Brunzie, Gerald F., 301
Bryant, Iohn Alan, 302
Bubeck, Ralph Wendell, 303
Buche, Dale Kuntz, 150, 305
Buck, Max Herbert, 314
Buck, William Davis, 266, 106
Buckingham, Iames A., 265
Bushman, Thomas W., 332, S7
Budd, Iohn Herbert, 344, 341, 106
Buenneke, Iames R., 66
Bulfat, Frances Anne, 286
Bulhngton, Donald E., 106
Bugg, Ianet Rae, 380
Buhn, Patricia Lynn, 156
Buikema, Helen Lois, 318, 372, 373, 371,
Bullington, Tommy M., 106
Bullock, Ronald E., 303
Bulmahn, Priscilla, 416
Bumann, Lois lean, 378
Bundy, Donald Iames, 320
Bunten, Ronald Keith, 150, 302
Bunting, Glenn Leroy, 361
Buol, Mary Ann, 3953. 320, 318
Burch, Ioyce Marie, 385
Burchett, David Eric, 446
Burdick, Raymond C., 424, 193
Burge, Iohn Linter, 438, 276
Burger, Margaret lane, 410
Burian, Paul David, 338, 66
Burke, Iohn Patrick, 360
Burke, Pamela Ann, 414, 381, 311, 276
Burket, Iohn McVey, 150, 302
Burkley, Iudith Kay, 376
Burnett, Victor, 106
Burns, Karen Heather, 412, 397, 240
Burns, Richard Don, 302
Burns, Rolnbin Richard, 355, 332
Burns, Robert Leroy, 300
Burt, Gerald Dennis, 301
Burt, Mary Ann, 374
Burton, Iames Michael, 301
Burton, Thomas Melvin, 430
Burwmklc, Iamcs Iohn, 66
Burzette, Robert D., 106
Busby, Barbara Anne, 416, 281
Carleton , Christy, 418
Shirley Inez, 377
Richard D., 342
Dawn Rae, 106
Carlson, Doug, 340
Carlson, lack, 206
Claeys, Carroll E., 266
Clancy, Patricia Kay, 372, 373, 374
Clark, Betty Kay, 106, 408
Wormley, 96. 315
Carlson, Raymond, 26, 460, 266, 234
Carlstrom, Naida May, 324
Carmichael, William H., 315
Carmody, Thomas I., 361
Carnes, Becky Sue, 280, 281. 408
Camey, Donald Lee, 213. 24, 267
Carpe, Thomas Iohn, 364
Carpenter, Robert, 215
Carpenter, Sharon L., 387
Carpenter, Thomas W., 96, 315
Carr, Druscilla Anne, 106
Carr, E. Michael, 223, 436
Garraux, Claude G., 87, 309, 320
Clark, Iuclith Ann, 103, 106, 260, 261,
293, 297, 402
Clark, Karl Edmund, 426
Clark, Richard, 206
Clark, Scott Allen, 292
Clark, Thomas joseph, 45S
Clarke, Eric Lloyd, 69
Classen, Viola Mae, 158, 326, 329, 378,
Claude, George Conrad, 69, 299
Claus, Marshall R., 106, 203
Clausen, Larry Lee, 367, 368
Clauson, Richard C., 206, 220, 338
Margaret I., 418
Iames L., S1
Mary Rhae, 386
Thomas Edward, 150
Carspeeken, Ronald I., 364
Carstensen, Iudith A., 412
Carter, Iarnes Harvey, 96, 315
Carter, Linda, 106
Carter, Louis Phillip, 446
Carter, Robert Duane, 87, 309
Carvalho, Tonia P., 23, 283, 404
Carver, Richard Iamcs, Sl
Case, Ierry Lee, 150
Case, Mary Camille, 418
Casey, Patrick, 106
Casjens, David VV., 430
Caslow, Carroll Dean, 106
Cassady, Donald Dean, 266, 306, 323
Casserly, Evelyn M., 422
Castagnoli, Karen Io, 388, 389
Castell, Hugh M., 303
Caster, Iames Edward, 106
Castle, Gary Lee, 162
Castonguay, Willard P., 462
Cataldo, Dean Lowell, 108, 426
Candle, Raejean Ruth, 383
Cnullleld, Kathleen, 398
Cavanaugh, Ioseph E., S1
Caviness, Donald G., 66, 292, 424
Cerekwicki, Iurlilh A., 156
Clay, Karen Elaine, 386, 387
Claymon, Allen Wolfe, 69
Clayton, Iames W., 106, 324, 454
Clem, Helen lean, 106
Clem, Robert Charles, 96, 315
Clemens, Michael Neil, 292
Clemenson, james T., 342
Clements, Tyler Davis, 460
Clemons, Norvall Dean, 434
Clemons, Wilson Bryan, 270, 436
Cleveland, Iudith L., 311, 404
Cline, Phillip Edward, 456
Close, Nancy lane, 41S
Coats, Robert Bruce, 314
Cobb, Larry Gene, 368
Cobum, William. Ir., 150
Cochran, Iohn Larry, 303
Cochran, Wilbur P., III, 430
Collie, Frazier Lee, 368, 370, 365
Coffman, Daniel M., III, 440
Coffman, Mary Iane, 31, 106
Cohea, Kent Franklin, 460
Cohen, Gloria Sue, S5
Cohen, james Alan, 315
Cohen, Ierry Tessler, 442
Cohen, Myra Ruth, 420
Cohen, Reva Leah, 420
Cohn, Maxine Ida, 377
Coker, David Lee, 356
Cervenak, William M., 206, 44S
Chaikin, Stephen Alan, 106
Colbert, Everett W., Ir., 69
Colbert, Ioel I., 109
Cole, Elizabeth M., 109
1- r Cole, Karen Acklinr 414
Cole, Raymond Edward, 455
L lCol1entine, Iwlm A-, 59- 390
A ' 1- SU' 109
Collier, james NL, 1-
Collins, Carol 1-1-, 410. 317
Collins, Carol E., 402 I
Collins, Maris Dee, 414, 271, 22:3
Colony, Richard E., 1192
Colter, Gene joseph, S7
Combellick, Stephen B., 109
Comer, William T., 301
Comito, Aldeane Mary, 414, 286
Comito, joseph Marion, 448
Condon, joan Marie, 332
Congdon, Ralph Horace, 446
Conklin, janet Iida, 319
Conkling, Marilyn C., 414 -
Conlin, Georgia Lea, 410, 397, 320
Conn, Marilyn lean, 24, 331
Connell, Clarence D.. 109
Conner, Wayne Leroy, 150, 302
Connor, Terry Hart, 400
Connors, Timothy, 206
Canter, Roger Peter, 332
,Conway Ed, 120
jIi'C0nn'ay, jerome Walter, 314, 316
'QConu'ell, David john, 306
',Cook, Harriett Dianne, 406
Cook, janis Lee, 156
Cook, james S., 302
Cook, jerry joseph, 87
Cook, Nancy Elizabeth, 416
Cooney, Michael j., 433
Coouley, james E., 450
Cooper, john Alonzo, 301
Cooper, Michael A., 109
Cooper, Susan Dale, 408
Coover, Bradley j., 454
Copeland, john W., 302
Copeland, Walter Roy, SI, 306
Coppin, David Lee, 69, 341, 344
Corbin, Mary E., 398
Corenman, Barbara L., 420
Corey, Raymond, 109
Corn, Arnold George, 305
Cornish, Charles Gral, S1
Cornis, Sheila M., 412
Corns. Emily jo, 71, 109
Correy, Maurice A., 81, 306
Corso, Ernest Anthony, 109, 319
Carson, Kent Comfort, 109, 364
Cortesie, john C., jr., 314
Corwin, Charles C., 442
Cossitt, Nancy Lynne, 416
Cote, Timothy johnson, 450
Coulter. Charles Roy, 367, 353
Coulter, Donald Paul, 446
Coursey, llila jean, 398
Courier, Arlo john, 303
Courier, Ioan Mae, 404
Couser, jean Lavern, 109, 319
Covrault, Marvin Lloyd, 446
Cover, Richard Eugene, 339
Cowan, Ronald Edgar, 109
Crabbs, jack, 109
Craford, Magnus G., 360
Craft, Louise Ellen, 85, 109, 412
Cramer, Allen Kent, 454
Crandall, Charles D., 109, 434
Crane, Marcia Louise, 422
Craven, john Delano, 448
Crawford, Donald Lee, 361
Crawford, Rachel Ann, 109, 270, 408
Crawford, Russell, E., 458
Cregan, Robert Lynn, 367, 368
Creswick, Nancy K., 402
Crisman, jon E., 360
Crissman, Robert S., 342
Crist, Louis G., 109
Croft, judy Ann, 100, 384
Cromwell, Thomas Hay, 256, 432
Crook, james Arthur, 179, 317
Crouch, Bonnie M., 243, 408
Crouse, james Richard, 360
Crow, Deanna lone, 156, 326
Crowell, Edwin A., 360
Crowley, james, 337
Croy, john Harvey, 109
Croy. Nancy jane, 40S
Cruise, john Richard, 430
Crumley, David Dwight, 96, 315
Cunningham, Dennis D., 356, 359
Cunningham, Gerald A., 109
C:UI1!'tit1g113l'l'1,jH1'11i5 D., 162, 308, 264
Cunningham, Roger j., 150
Cunningham. Sandra, 319
Curl, Margaret Diae, 324
Curlee, Karen Louise, 280, 382
Curry, jack Lee, 304
Curry, Lynn, 340, 458
Curtis, Barry Alan, 4128
Curtis, Charles Evan, 10!-1
Curtis, Stephen jon, 109, 296, 302
Custer, Norman Lee, 303
Cutler, Donald Leedy, 69, 436
Cutler, Lester, 226, 455
Dahl, David Selmer, 302
Dahl, Ronald Eugene, 462
Dahlgren, Linda Beth. 418
Daine, William D., 300
Dainton, janice Carol, 332, 387
Dale, james VVi1liam, 96
Cenald Edward, 315
Daly, Virginia Anne, 410
Dameron, Donald Gene, 460
Dameron, Linda E., 408
Damme, Sandra Sue, 387
Daniels, Denver Bryce, 364
Danielson, Camilla j., 150, 373, 3
Danielson, Clarice M., 281, 418
Danielson, Faye Irene, 249
Danielson, Martin A., 430
Danncel, C1il1'ord M., 150
Darby, Kenneth Vernon, 96
Darland, Linda Haven, 408
Dauhenherger, Max J., 357
Davenport, Lyndon Lee, 329
David, lattice Helen, 1515, 'BSO
Davidson, Brenna Rhea, S5
Davidson, james E., 109
Davies, Karen May, 156, 410
Danielle Dee, 412
Frank Wells, jr., 315, 458
Davis, Gregg jr'hn, 314
Davis, james jay, 430
Davis, joseph Warren, 442
Davis, judith Ann, 385
judith Eleanor, 387
Iudith Kay, 109
Davis, Karen Lillian, 109
Davis, Lawrence Alvin, 100, 266
Davis, Margo Andrea, 281. '398
Davis, Michelle Marie, 410
Davis, William Edward. 359, 446
Day, Charles Wesley, 109, 452
Day Charles L. CLarry1, 109, 190,
Day, john Hayne, 1106, 446
Day, Kenneth Lowell, 150. '102
Day, Larry Alan, 87
Daykin, jon jerome, 452
Deatseh, Elmer C., 316
Deutsch. William 139
Delco, George Francis, 370
Debruin, Eleanor Faye. '579
Deckard,juditl1Ann, 271, 415
Decker, David Vilayne. 'SS7
Deegan, Karen Rae, 398
Deets, Milton King, 458
Deevers, Leonard, 109
Delinn, joseph C., 456
Dehaan, Barbara Kay, 418
Dehoogh, Doris jean, 85, 109
Deignan, Robert E., 109, 458
Dells, Rhonda May, 156
Dells, Stanley Rohert, 360
Deloatch, Eleanor M., 109
Demeulenaere, Edward, 69, 430
Denhartog, john G., 150
Denkmann, W. john, 298
Dem, joe Dennis, 292, 364
Denton, Nancy E., 109, 386
Devin, jerry Preston, 300
Dew, NVi1liam Ray, 440
Dewey, Floyd Dean, 162
Dewitt, john Ryder, 432
Dexter, Richard Paul, 300
Diamond, jerome A., 2715, 423
DiCindio, William, 206
Dickey, Howard Lynn, 353
Dickinson, jerry B., 194
Dickinson, judith D., 155
Dickinson, Warren P., 87
Dickinson, William, 81
Diekman, Verlin Dean, 96, 315
Diddy, Gary Lawrence, 438
David Leroy, 360
Diehl, Donald Anthony, 3223, 364
Diehl, Donald Lee, 90, 314
Diehl, james Vincent, 109, 156
Digman, Lester A., 87, 312, 320
Dilley, Frances Craig, 4012
Keith Warern, 342, 364
Mary Isabel, 100
Dingman, Donald D., 11110
Dirisio, julius Fred, 367, 368
Dixon, Mary Louise, 85
Dixon, William Gerald, 109
Dean, D. T,, 96, 430
Dobson, Mary Dettnne, 3518
Doekendorll, Robert D., 1011, 356, 361
Dodds, Deanna Lou, 282, 318, 414
Dodds, Thomas Burton, 462
Dodge, Mary Kathryn, 281, 385
Doerr, janet Lucille, 418
Dohrer, Donald W., 323, 35116, 387
Larry August 300
Edison, john Marvin, 446
Edson, Sarah judith, 156
Edwards, Bobby Loyd, 206
Edwards, Charles R., 357
Edwards, Dale Roy, 342, Qllil
Edwards, Dennis Lynn, 265. 1389, 203,
Edwards, Marshall H., 110
Edwards, Victor Gene, 304
Egan, james Russell, 110, 304, 448
Egerman, Tliontas, 353
Egger, Bonnie Lou, 110
Eggert, Delmer C., 150
Eggert, joyce Vivian, 332
Ehlers, Annabelle, 412
Eisehen, Louis Edward, 420
Eisma, Miriam E., 418
like, Lynette Marion, 402
Elderkin, David Allen, 4311
Eliason, Larry jay, 00
lillerhoil, Larry Burr, 332
Dolan, james Edward, 304
Dolen, Virgil F.. 442.
Domsalla, Sandra Lee, 285
Donltotve, Edward Louis, 350, 3154
Donnelly, Carol Rean, 109
Donohue, james L., 315
Donohue, Susan Mary, 404
Dooley, jane Karen, 414
Dooley, john David, 458
Dooley, Michael P., 100
Dorgan, Patricia Annu, 4012.
Doughty, Ilarry Reed, 4612
Doughty, Loren Elroy, 279, 456
Downer, Robert Nelson, 260, 1161, 270,
Downing, Mary Eleanor, 100, 319
Doyle, Virginia C., 110
Drahovzal, james Alan, 360
Elliot, Dennis Wayne, 357
Elliot, Helen j., 410
Elliot, Richard 1-1., 4611
Ellis, Frederick Lee, 460
Ellis, james joseph, 341
l21lis,junice Kay, 160
Ellis, jerry Nile, 69
R. Wendell, 314
William 1-Iarold, 342, 454
Ellison, David, 452, 302
Ellison, George W., 150
n, Carolyn Nora, 420
lfllwein, Phyllis jane, 4011
lillyson, Craig W., 153, 302
Elsea, Gerald Leroy, 360
Elsesser, jean Emily, 370, 378, 156
Emery, Earl jay, 110
Enahnit, Marlys Iay, 404, 110
Drahovzal, Marcia A., 380
Drain, Lewis Dee, 432
Drain, Timothy james, 3131
Drake, Duane Holmes, 150
Drake, Howurrl Hansbro, 110
james Carlton, 321
Drake, june Eloise, 406
Rosemary jane, 110
Df8XV,,RBy'l'l1I1HL1 Patrick, 06, 314
Encrnark, Donald C., 298, 87
Iinemark, Sheila Ann, 110
Englehorn, Gary F., 320
Enke, Lloyd Gene, 292
Ennis, james 1J:1vit.l, 110
Erb, Dean Paul, 430
Erb, Emily Ann, 281, 414
Erh, james Andrew, 1164
Erhe, Carl Frederic, 306, 81
Drews, judith Len, 402
Drue, Leslie Glenn, 651
Dubois, David Drake, 432
Dubois, Roger Charles, Sl, 300
Ducharme, Richard j., 315
Dudley, Sully j., 110
Dueland, Ronald Ray, 3115
Duenow, john Allen, 434
Dull, Richard Williurn, till, 4'1ii
Dullie, Ronald L., 3412
Duffy, Roy Martin, 69
Dugan, Charles james, 1611
Duggan, john joseph, 315
Duke, Susan Kay, 110
Dull, A. jean, 400
Dull, john Michael, 110, 215, 424
Dunahugh, Gary Allen, 110, 276, 288,
293, 424, 425, 460
Dunker, Richard Bruce, 303
Dunkerton, Sarah, 110, 408
Dunn, Patricia Ann, 3051
Dunn, Verl Allan, 4511
Dunn, Virginia Mary, 408
Durr, Pamela Ann, 416
Dutton, David james, 015
Erhardt, Fred, 206
Erickson, Carolyn M., 373, 375, 330
on, Duarte M., 811, 306
nn, Gus T., 4341
on, judith L., 1271, 281, 4111
on, Larry Bruce, 448
Erickson, Larry L., 110, 234
Erickson, Nancy Sue, 110, 247, 311, 317
Erickson, Robert M., 365, 306, 1160
llirushn, Angeline L., 110
lirvin, Garth lingerie, 89
Iirvin, joyec Ann, 156
Ervin, Laura May, 332
Erwin, Kathryn li., 1182, 307, 325, 410
Estes, Robert Edmond, till, 440
Evans, Bob, 315
Evans, james R., 96
Evans, Marvin Louis, 458
Evans, Mary Ann, 4, 110
, Ruth Elizabeth, 110
, Sharidon june, 110
, Titus Carr, Ir,, 15'3, 310, 302
Patricia Ann, 110
Rohcrt Clillord, 301
Dutton, Mary Louise S., 297, 326
Dvorak, Patricia ll., 410
Dwyer, William M., 3557
Dye, Phillip Steven, 361
Dykeman, Charles H., 5,
342, 354, 176, 351
Dykstra, Ann, 319
Eades, Karene R., 60
Earnest, Nancy Lee, 287
Eastin, Karen Lee, 412
Easton, john Edward, 290
Eloensberger, Nancy L., 385
Eble, Roger 1Frunk1in, 454
Eehternacht. Arthur C., 432
Eehternacht, Sally L., 1271, 285, 418
Eckles, Charles T., 356, 159
Eckrieh, Richard Donn, 110
Eckrieh, Sharon Kay, 110, 319
Eder, Dennis, 220, 370
Everingham, julia C., 412
liversman, john joseph, 150, 1105
Ewhank, Patricia Kay, 324
Ewen, Roger Franklyn, 110, 1106
Ewing, Roger Lawrence, 448
Ewoldt, Gary Edwin, 303
Fahrizius, Sharon l,.ce, 110
Fagncr, Lon Owen, 3015
Failes, Beverly Sue, 110
Fairall, Charles lf., 315
Fairal1,judith A., 110
Falcon, Patience Mary, 110
Falk, David Richard, 357
Fall, Robert Barton, 110
Fane, Gary R., 355
Fane, Larry Ralph, 440
Farher, lidwin N., 270, 4154, 460
Farber, Ronald Earl, 110
Farley, juan Edith, 110
lfarrell, john Patrick, 69
Farroh, Linda, 372
Fiarwell, Richard W., 315
Faunce, Sherman P., 69, 321, 332
Fay, Theodore Foster, 316
Fearing, Kenneth R., 23, 230
Feauto, Douglas Iames, 462
Fehse, Robert Charles, 87
Feichtinger, Iuditli A., 192
Feilmeyer, Ronald W., 110
Feinberg, Marcia lean, 420
Feintech, Ron, 428
Fellows, Ioe Frank, 302
Fellows, William C., 458
Felper, Maxine L., 289, 387
Feltes, Mary Io, 42, 85, 112
Fennell, Mary Helen, 110, 398
Fennema, Marcia Kay, 354, 388
Fenton, Kay Dorene, 410
Ferguson, Diianne M., 410
Ferguson, Larry, 206
Ferguson, Marcia Ann, ll0, 406
Ferguson, Robinette I., 398
Ferguson, Winston P., 206, 446
Ferstenfeld, Myndell, ll0
Ferstenield, Inlinn E., 444
Feurer, Virginia L., 283, 285, 398
Ficl-cel, Alice lane, 110, 412
Fiebig, Eugenia, 110
Fields, Mark Hannah, Ir., 305
Figenshaw, Iames E., 287, 367
Filean, Arthur Siglin, 69, 341, 344, 430
Files, Nancy Ailene, 418
Files, Winiired W., 110, 299
Fingert, Gary Ronmlrl, 444
Finken, Dwight Henry, 426
Finn, Raymond john, Ir., Sl, 305
Firzlaii, Eleanor Ann, 414
Fischer, Barbara M., 387
Fischer, Bennet M., 110, 315
Fischer, Gary Walter, 363
Fischer, David Iudson, 314
Fisher, Hugh Albert, 438
Fisher, Karen Rae, 408
Fisher, Lee Irl R., 329
Fisher, Ronald Mae, 430
Fisher, Susan B., 113
Fitch, Alberta E., 192, 279, 421
Fitch, Edward Walker, 360
Fitch, Lois Joanne, 313
Flack, Thomas C., 162
Flage, Lavern Iohn, 305
Flapan, Marshall, 303
Fleck, Roberta Diane, 332
Fleming, Harry S., 344
Flickinger, Roger Ir., 302
Flickinger, Thomas L., 450
Fliehler, Karl F., 361
Flink, Susan Diane, 400
Flint, Gerald Allen, 458
Flockhart, Donald P., 452
Floerchinger, Sylvia, 159, 379
Flohra, Marlene Ellen, 371, 372, 373
Florey, Linda Lou, 404
Flower, Ion Allen, 436
Flynn, Donald Edward, 425, 450
Flynn, Iames Raphael, 304
Flynn, Marilyn lean, 113, 276, 416
Foerstner, Richard A., 87
Folkers, Ierry Henry, 360
Follmer. Conrad Glenn, 110
Foote, Carolyn Ann, 69, 313, 319, 323,
Forbes, Bruce Gulbert, 110
Forbes, Esther Louise, ll0
Ford, Ianice Marie, 412
Ford, Marsha Ann, 402
Ford, Wilbur Galen, 69
Forrester, Thomas I., 462
Forsling, Donald D.. ll0
Forsythe, Donald G., ll2, 190, 193
Foster, john Shelton, 442
Foster, Raymond S., 162
Foster, Susan Ann, 383
Fowler, Iames Dennis, 342
Fowler, Iohn Carson, 113
Fox, Kathryn V., 400
Foxen, Meredith L., 332
Foy, George Erwin, 265, 464
Fradin, Sharon B., 420
France, Ieannie Lynn, 416
France, Ioseph Bruce, 113
Frank, Bette Roslyn, 240, 420
Frank, John William, 432
Frank, Richard P., 300
Franklin, David L., 342
Franklin, Linda L., 325
Franklin, Patricia A., 416
Franklin, Phyllis M., 113
Franks, Sarah, 418
Frazier, Gaylen I., 363
Frazier, Iames S., 69
Frederiei, C. Carleton, 113, 2.76, 341,
Frederick, Io Ann, 412
Frederick, Robert A., 442
Frederickscn, Chris, ll3
Freed, Brenda Frances, 400
Fredrick, Rosemary I., 332
Fretwcll, Charles C., 298, 299
Fretwell, Robert Lee, 440
Fretzin, David F., 150, 305
Frevert, Sandra Lou, 387
Frey, David Allen, 301
Frey, Robert Iohn, 87, 218 357
Fricke, Marilyn I., 85, 324
Friedman, Sue Ellen, 420
Friedrich, Henry B., 301
Friedrichsen, Ioyleen, 325
Friend, Howard, 220
Friis, Rosalie Eunice, 85, 324
Frith, Thomas john, ll3, 367, 369, 370
Fritsche, julian lay, 113
Frohlich, Gerhard H., 113
Frohliger, Iohn Owen, 301
Frohs, Richard Milton, 113
Frost, Gloria Marie, 113
Frost, james Wallace, 96, 3l5
Fruehling, Larry, 204, 226, 266, 329
Frus, Ronald Dean, 219, 360
Frush, Iames Roy, Sl, 300
Fry, David jackson, 438
Fry, William L., Ir., S7
Fudge, Larry B., 113
Fuller, Dale Eugene, l50
Fuller, Frances Lee, ll3, 402
Fuller, I. Stewart, 450
Fulton, Robert L., 96, 237, 314
Fulwiler, Mickey Ruth, l95, 318
Funk, H. Clair, 69
Funkhuuser, David E., 446
Furlong, Kevin Martin, 113
Gaarder, Thomas D,, 113
Gabrielson, Dixie Ann, 373, 3751
Gabrielson, Marilyn, 113
Gadd, Stephen Robert, 456
Gaddis, Roger Duane, ll3
Gaede, Glen Duane, 69, 320
Gallield, William, Ir., 3Ol
Gage, Hon Clarke, 69, 299, 332
Gaines, Delbert Earl, 69, 321
Galiher, Gregory Lee, 341, 344
Galinsky, Marvin D., 303
Gallatin, Sandra G., 113
Galles, Ioseph F., ll3
Gallo, Iulian, Sl, 300
Galloway, Barbara Mae, ll3
Gamble, Robert A,, ll3, 3l5, 446
Gammack, Kathryn E., 285
Gammell, Iimmy Lee, ll3, 324, 424,
Gander, Richard V., 300
Gandolfo, Anna Mae E., ll3, 397, 414
Gannon, Ina Gene, 420
Gannon, Lawrence I., 443
Ganzhorn, lack Lee, 305
Garber, David, Richard, 444
Garber, Richard Vance, 452
Gard, Alan Chadwick, ll?
Gardner, Iames C., 314
Gardner, Judith Ann, 282, 307, 408
Garland, Carol Ann, 4, 113,412
Garnas, Lester R., 454
Garrels, Dale Edward, 300
Garrett, Larry VVarren, 436
Garry, Philip James, 113
Garsh, Donald Ray, 444
Garthwaite, Wilma I., 159, 326
Gartin, Donald Eugene, 460
Garvy, Mary Elizabeth, 31, 113, 397, 398
Garwood, john Edward, 344, 432
Gaspcr, Melvin Ivan, 363
Gasser, Richard C., 150
Gasswint, Charles D., 452
Gately, Charles Gary, 315, 388
Gates, David Earl, 228
Gates. Ion Henry, 305
Gause, Bryce Willard, 357
Gavin, Donna Marie, 4l2
Gaylord, Frank David, 87, 320
Gaylord, Suzanne, 416
Gearhart, Charles W., 357
Gearhart Loran Bruce, 69, 320
Gee, David Hoyey, 356, 350
Geer, Donald Milton, 300
Geiiman, Howard Allen, 444
Geifman, Richard Gene, 444
Geiger, Waldo F., 442
Geisewitc, Charles W., ll3, 339, 341,
Geist, Kenneth Edward, 357
Gentry, Nolden Irving, ll3, 203, 215
George, Frances Henry, 219
George, Richard W., 113
George Thomas W., 357
Gerber, Henry Wallace, 332
Gerdes, August R., 150, 303
Gere, Sharon, E., 404
Gerke, Bonita Maureen, 410
Gcrke, David Allen, E2
Gerks, Irvin Freeman, 298
German, Robert George, l50, 304
Gerwin, Kenneth S., ll3. 303
Gesink, Owen john, 150
Gaston, Robert Lee, 150
Getschcr, Edwin C., 113, 452
Getscher, Marshall, 231
Getting, Iamcs Ray, 69
Getz, Kathryn Louise, 285, 406
Gherardini, Donna I., 271, 41S
Giasafakis, Iames E., 462
Gibson, Frank Daniel, 460
Gibson, Gail Louise, 271, 418
Gibson, Larry Albert, 344
Gibson, Ronald Lee, ll4
Gibson, Susanna Gay, l14
Giddings, Verlyn G., 454
Gidwitz, Betsy Rose, 283
Giegold, Gail Kathryn, 5, 114, 282, 3
Gic-hm, Ioyce Louise, 404
Giescn, Karen Marie, 114
Gilford, Darrell M., 114, 355
Gilbert, Charles Alan, 364
Gilbert, Kelwin R., 192, 454
Gilchrist, Ianice D., 387
Gilchrist, lane Bamt, 200, 410
Gilchrist, Lawrence B., 96. 314
Gilchrist, Sara Barnt, 410
Gilderhloom, Dixie A., 404
Gilderbloom, Charles, 458
Gildner, john William, 438
Gill'illan, Charles D., 450
Gilger, john Wind, 367
Gillam, Lynn Albert, 366, 369
Gilles, Michael john, 279, 282, 438
Gillette, Mike, 231
Gilmore, Gerald T., 430
Gilmore, john Hilton, 435
Gines, james Peter, 87, 426
Gingerich, Judy, 332
Ginsburg, Joyce E., 282
Gintz, William B., 69, 313, 321
Gipple, john Herbert, 357
Gish, George Iohn, 464
Gitzy, john Ainley, Sl
Givant, Alan, 428
Given, Robert Ole, 458
Gjerde, David W., 87
Glaser, Diane K., 285
Glass, Barry Roland, 364
Glassinan, Frederick I., 288, 293, 444
Glaltly, Richard K., 464
Glenicki, Nancy Lee, ll4, 400
Glenn, Charles F., 3l4
Glenn, Nancy Dencen, 418
Glesne, john Gary, 278, 450
Glidden, Harold Guy, 438
Glidden, john Redmond, 315
Gloe, Donald Hilton, 315'
Gloe, Herman Nicholas, 452
Glover, Iohn Richard, 87, 298
Glover, Robert T., 279, 460
Gluha, Alan, Everett, 69
Gochc, Richard Allen, 448
Godwin, Karen, Lynn, 281
Goedken, Philip Lloyd, 448
Goescr, Patrick Henry, ll4, 440
Goetlig, Iudith Ann, 402
Goettsch, Marcia Ann, 150
Goettsch, Michael B., 434
Goelzinger, Thomas G., S7
Goldberg, Alan S., 425, 42S
Goldberg, joseph E., 444
Godlberg, Richard, 226, 444
Goldberg, Terry Dean, 428
Goldman, James F., ll4
Goldstein, Phyllis F., ll4, 325, 42
Gollobitz, Michele Z., 39
Golton, William C., 301 '
Gonslcy, Sherree lane, 375
Good, Judith A., 159
Goode, Allan Louis, 356, 360
Gooder, Charles E., 342, 364
Goodlellow, Iuhn R., 438
Goodman, Ioan Kathryn, 406
Goodrich, Charles W., 301
Goodwin, Lynne, 384
Gordon, Ierome Allen, 448
Gordon, Iudilh Ann, 420
Gordon, Susan Gail, ll4, 420
Gorkowski, Forrest E., 70
Gosline, Carl Denins, 255
Gossett, Ioscph Alan, 302
Goto, Kazuhiko, 357
Gottlieb, Ella Louise, 420
Gould, Larry Eugene, 458
Gower, Walter Eugene, ll4, 303
Grabau. Emily C., l92. 235. 418
Grace, Marvin William, 363
Gracey, julia Marie, 406
Graef, Robert Calvin, 434
Graf, Donald Leroy, 70, 299
Graham, james McCrea, 456 ,
Graham. Iunis Kay, 4l6
Graham, loan C., 287
Graham, Marcia Ann, 114
Graham, Richard Cyril, l50
Graham, Saundra Sue, 42
Graham, William A., 355. 350
Granrran, Nicholas Leo, 448
Granner, Daryl K., 302
Granzow, Ronald L., 114
Kay Ianean, 286, 418
Leslie Vemon, 364
Gravel, William, ll4
Gravert, Marilyn H., ll4, 325
Graves, George Brian, 460
Graves, Ierome lay, 360
Graves, Pamela K., 406
Graves, Terrence W., 72, 114, 322
Gray, Kathleen Mari, 282, 414
Gray, Kenneth Vaner, 456
Gray, Milford E,, III, 430
Gray, Shirley Kay, 114
Thomas Frederick, 434
n, Edward D., 114, 266, 335, 338
Green, Carl Denton, 442
Green, Iames Herbert, 357
, Ion Larry, 364
Green, Mary Annette, 332
Greene Galen Edwin, 31, 305
Greenfield, Duane V., 87
Greening, Iames R., 357
Greenlee, Donald L., 27.3, 230
Greenough, Allen W., 342
Greenway, Florentine, 192, 374
Greenlee, Don, 223
Gregerson, Dallas G., 96, 314
Gregory, Larry Frank, Il4, 460
Gregory, Sherry Lee, ll4
Donald Adrian, 303
Grether. Dennis I., 366, 369
Greve, Iohn lay, 114
Griebenow, Ronald Ray, 364
john Bailey, '70, 206
Griessc, Douglas L., 3l6
Grieve, Leroy Ronald, ll4, 366, 369
Griilel, lane, 418
Grilhs, Dianna Lynn, 372
Grililth, Charles L., ll-4
Griflith, Ronald Roy, 70
Griffiths, james R., 434
Griger, llarry Max, 428
Grisamore, Charles W., 96, 3l4
Griswold, Victor L., 363
Eugene Allen, 70
Grolmus, Charles L., ll4
Gross, Patricia Ann, 114
Grosser, Eamest, 26, 266, 242, 430
Grossklaus, Ronald P., 320
Grossltlaus, Susan, l59
Grossman, Edward B., 302
Grothcr. Kay Eunice, 159
Grouwinkle, Harold K., 59
Grove, Iames Richard, 456
Grove, Mary Sue, 179
Grovert, George Lewis, 350
Groves, Iohn Edward, 446
Gruber, Marjorie C., 410
Grund, Reva Harriett, 325
William Morgan, 70
Hanson Dan Charles, 223
Gueldner, Richard C., 301
Guenther, Rrobert P., S7, 114, 298, 299,
Culdner, Ruth Carol, 289, 325, 387
Gullickson, Donna Mae, 114, 283
Gunderson, Terrance F., 87
Gunther, Linda Lee, 289, 406
Gustafson, Howard A., 320
Gustafson, Philip A., 87, 298
Gustin, Nicki Ann, 412
Guthrie, Bonnie lean, 412
Haas, Iohn Alvin, 114
Haekley, Helen C., 285
Hadacek, Sonja lean, 114
Haeussler, Henry E., 364
Hagans, Rex Walter, 114
Hagemann, Iudlth Ann, 114, 285, 406
Hagen, Virginia Ann, 402
Hagens, Annette Marie, 412
Hager, Mary Cary, 285
Hager, Paul Raisty. 329
Haggar, Iudy Kay, 397, 402
-fagge, Nenma jean, 114, 311
Hagglunrl, Nancy K., 117
alm, Frederick W. Ir., 303
Hahn, Sondra Iane, 408
Hain, Allys Mary, 283, 382
Hain, Barhara, 114
Hain, Robert Michael, 70, 206
Haines, Arlen Lay, 70, 321
Haines, Linda, 374
Hajny, Ieeanne Ann, 76
Hztllfiach, David Frank, 96, 310
Halberg, Kathleen I., 287, 375
Harlf, Luanne, 281. 381
Harlst, D:-nald Gene, 117
Harken, Ronald Eugene, 117
Harkness, Ioseph C., 450
Harl, Neil Eugene, 315
Harman, Iean Emily, 100, 408
Harman, Larry Lee, S1
Harmelink, Iohn Erwin, 315
Harmelinlc, Vemnn, 365, 367, 369
I-Iarmer, Walter Lee, 301
Harmison, Ronald F., 117
Harmsen, Larry James, 359
Harrell, George, 206
Harring, Richard Lee, 315
Harrington, Doris I., 117
Htarris, Alan Leroy, 162
Harris, Charles S., 266
Harris, Donald C., 315
Henderson, Margarex li., 406
Henderson, Nancy Sue, 280, 282, 283,
Henderson, Ramon Kent, 88, 300
Henderson, Robert B., 426
Hendrick, Mary C., 4012
Hendrickson, David B., 430
Hendricksnn, Iackie E., S5
Heninger, Ralph H., 315
Hennessey, David Leo, 456
Hennesy, Larry W., 112, 117
Henning, Barbara Kay, 422
Henning, Dennis M., 364
Hennings, Russ, 220
Henningsen, Dennis N., 117
Henriksen, Ieanctte L., 324
Hensel, Kenneth Lee, 359
, Donald Ray, 367, 370
Gilbert Wayne, 438
Karen Rae, 418, 285
Martha lane, 384
Hale, Brian Richard, 446
Hale, Hugh Dillon, 87, 434
Hale, Murray Marshall, 452
Hall, Barbara, 113
Hall. Harry, 342
Hall, Richard Carl, 276, 442
Hall, Rita lean, 159
Hall, Robert Iames, 70
Hallherg, Helen L., 402
Hallgren, Linda Sue, 4, 114
Halliday, Walter F., 114
Halpin, Catherine A., 412
Halpin, Lawrence, 233, 234, 456
Halsey, Stephen Lloyd, 434
Haman, Iohn Francis, 87
Hambrccht, Howard L., 302
Hamer, Mary lane, 332
Hamill, Sharon D., 280, 281, 285, 311,
Hamilton, Carl Porter, 442
Hamilton, Iames Dean, 320
Hamilton, Iames M., 81, 306
Hamilton, John R., 440
Hamilton, Iohn David, 70, 357
Hamilton, Linflzt Kay, 335, 412
Hamilton, Linda lean, 271
Hamlin, Sandra Gay, 402
Hammans, lean Marie, 333
Hammar, Margaret Iane, 114, 325
1-lammell, Lawrence P., 70
Hammer, Noel Leon, 321, 363
Hammond, Iohn Craig, 357, 454
Handy, Elizaloelh Ann, 311, 388, 389
Hanna, William Lee, 425, 430
Hanneman, Ronald H., 114
Edgar Frank, 315, 458
tnnsenf David Allen, 456
Donald Louis, 456
Gary Leroy, 359
Genrgann M., 282
Harlan Gayle, 363
, Iames Allen, 363
Louis Lloyd, 364
Hansen, Robert Henry, 114, 23, 234,
Hansen, Ronald Lee. 114
Hansen, Thomas Allan, 434
Donald Lee, 361, 462
Frank Edwin, 117
Kathryn Ane, 398
Maurice Leigh, 206, 223
Hanson Nancy Lynne, 406
Hanson Thomas Roger, 87
Susan lane, 402
Nancy Ioyce, 414
Harhison, Iohn W., 302
Hardman, Laurence L., 266 -
Hardy, Iohn Llewellyn, 191, 194, 430
Harris, Thomas T., 219
Harrison, Bruce Allen, 314
Harrison, Earl C., 302
Harrison, Irene M., 325
Harryman, Robert L., 117
Harstad, Charles E., 450
Hart, Larry Glen, 162
Hart, Thomas Ray, 446
Hartman, Charles B., 361
Hartsock, Iudith Kaye, 85, 324
Hartz, Weston F., 70, 321, 359
Harvey, Iackic B., 89
Harvey, Ralph Elliott, 360
Harvey, Sanford Lee, 292, 359
Hass, Albert Curtis, 150, 302
Hasselquist, Patricia, 385
1-latlielrl, Harold Dean, 317
Hathaway, Carol Ann, 285, 404
Hauge, Marcus Leroy, 366, 369
Haupert, Raymond B., 438
Haussler, Lynne, 4, 117
Hauter, Andrew Iohn, S9
Haven, Edward Harry, 117, 341, 365,
Havens, Robert Bruce, 342
Havercamp, Alan R., 363
Haverhals, Iohn S., 117, 359
Havlic, Martha, 374
Hawk, Robert Charles, 220, 460
Hawhrey, Charles E., 303
Hayden, Iuclith Ann, 117, 311, 332
Haydon, Iohn R., 117, 302
Hayes, Donald Paul, 70, 320, 332, 430
Hayes, Gary P., 303
Hayes, Larry Dean, 341
Hayes, Martha lane. 404
Haylock, Stewart A., 314
Hayner, Stewart A., 314
Hayncr, Sandra Kay, 404
Hays, Allene Mary, 404
Hayward, Stephen V., 45S
Hazelmn, Lila Winn, 4, 117
Hensley, George W., SS, 309, 320
Heath, Charles D., 360
Heath, Richard F., 359
Hebel, Robert William, 450
1-Iebeler, Lola Kay, 383
Hedges, Iames Arthur, 117
Hegenbarth, lack I., 301
Hcid, Howard, 226, 436
Heid, Ioan Diana, 117, 41S
Heidinger, Karl C., 436
Heilig, Kenneth Wayne, 332
Heilmann, Darrell P.. 359
Heimendinger, Gary D., 452
Heimendinger, Richard, 430
Heinzel, Kathleen Ann, 117
Heiserman, Ann Louise, 416
Heitman, Michael Kent, 215, 216, 317
Heitmeier, Troy Keith, 70, 321, 359
Heitzman, Rohert W., 70, 320, 322
Heivilin, Thomas S., 454
Held, Garnett Wayne, SS
Held, Iames Leroy, 88, 298, 309
Hell:-ind. Raymond L., 260
Heller, Israel Meyer, 444
Heller, Ioseph Iames, 305
Helm, Melanie Ann, 285, 400
Helmers, Elizabeth I., 70, 373
Helms, Ronald NVi11is, 117
Helscher, Mary Louise, 376
Hemenway, Gail Diane, 117 190, 4.12
I-Iemminger, Ronald D., 300
Henderson, Ialie lane, 410
Henson, William R., 88, 298, 355
Herhert, Edward E., 88, 208
Herlnrechtmeyer, I. R., 70, 313, 341, 344
Heritage, Christie, 311, 381
Herman, Iulie Louise, 420
Hermeicr, Raymond K., 117, 230
Herrneier, Richard K., 117, 230
Herr, Dixie Laroyce, 117
Herrmann, Carl F.. 70
Herrmann, Roger D., 434
Herseltherg, Gerald I., 444
Hertzberg, Thnmas W., 223
Henherg, Donialcl Ray, 444
l-Iermlf, Patty Lynne, 420
Hess, Gerald Werner, 304
1-less, Iohn Francis, 304
Hess, Ronald Dale. 464
Hetzel, William Hiehy. 320, 3133
Hewitt, Iohn lidward, 446
Heyer, Anna Kathryn, 422
Hihhs, Lawrence T., S8
Hickman, Iumes Edgar. 359
Hickman, lames C., EG, 266
Hicks, Patricia S., 150
Hidnre, Ruth O., 117
Higgins, Karen Ann, 85, 406
High, Larry Alex, 315
High, Ned Wiley, 170
Highgenbnten, Carl L.. 456
Highsmith, Raymond C., 454
Highley, Susan Colby, 404
Hileman, Iames W.. 300
Hill, Carol lean, 422
Hogan, Thomas Michael, 438
Hohl, Iuhn Lee, 434
Hoksch, Shirley Mae, 332
Hnlaclay, Ktathleert M., 270, 2851, 408
llolck, Richard F., 88
Hnlcomh, Tltomas Ioel, 232, 446
Holder, Donald Herman, 302
1-lnlderman, Eugene I., 321
Hnlalnd, Sheila Anne, 398, 117
llolleran, Brent I., 153, 302
Hollis, Wilburn, 206
1-Inlm, Patricia Ruth. 159, 42
llulm, Stevan Arthur, 438
Holman, Carter lemme, 341, 344
Holman, Gary Martin, 1160, 369, 370
Holmes, Alan Mitchell, 117, 103
Holmes, Barbara lean, 117, 410
Hnlmes, Charles Alvin, 102, 308
Holmes, Larry lee, 462
Holmes, Margaret Ann. 373
Holmes, Nancy lean. 3713
Hulschlag, Iutlitlt Kay. 270, 282, 289,
Holt, Incl Ferdinand, 117
Hnltrop, Elwyn, 88
r, Melvin I., 88
Hnlvik, Car1,Ir., 462
Honken, Bette joan, 150
llonken, Gerald Dean, SS
Hnnuhian lay Harold, 316, 98, 314
llnnsell. August li.. 315
110011, Edwin Thomas, 443
llnpkins Dttane liugene, 70, 321
1'1opkins,lim Nelson, 162
Ilopp, Nancy Anne, 406
Rrzger Karl, SS, 338
Shirley jane, 117, 402
Horan, Arthur Iriscph, 452
Hill, Donald Lee, Sl
Hill. Donna Louise, 70, 319
Hill, Incl: Lee, 70, 204, 223, 234
Hill, Marilyn Kay, 159
Hill, Martin Ward, 350
Hillman, Karen Susan, 332
Hillman. Ralnh Edgar, 356, 304
Hills, Howard Kent, 359
Hinriehs, Marvin E., SS
Hinrichsen, Willert E., 117
Hinsan, Rnliert Eugene, 150
Hinton, Al, 206
Hintze. 1-Inward H., 357
Hirtl, William Gary, 232. 456
Hirschler, Charles W., 153
Hitchcock, Clarence li., 330, 454
Hitchcock, Marshall L., 117, 452
Hixson, Donald Dean, SR
Hladky, Inseph F., 111, 450
Hlalng, Thin Thin. 277
Hlavacek, Barbara T., 406
Hn. Hau Wong, 312
1-Iohhs, Inhn Arnnld, 450
Hobbs, Patricia, ESG, 400
I-fochstetler, H. Elaine, 2513. 310, 388
Hnekenherir. David Ray, 117
Hocking, Fred G., Ir.. 462
1-Inegner Beverly R., 380
Hoenk, Bemard Eugene. 152
Hnepner, Jnhn Arthur, 266, 357
1-Ioler, Iames William. 153
Hnffer, Martha Lee, 117, 319. 414
Hoffer, Thnmas W., 68, 117, 194
, Charles E., 424, 454
. Iames Lyle, 70, 314
Robert IE., 304
Sidney Alyn, 440, 444
Thomas Fnrd, 357
Hoffmeier, Nnrvin I., 70, '357
I-lofman, Iames R., 117, 448
Hnfstad, Connie I., 402
Horan, Thomas Michael, 70, 452
Horn Barbara Lec, 412
Horn, Don, 206
Horn, Karl Iohn, 314
Horne, Janis Mary, 117
llortnn, George 1.., 436
llnskinson, Samuel M., 117
llnspntlarsky, Donald A., 370
llotlt. Dun 1.eo, 117
I-lougen, lloward M., 06
Hauser, Antonc, 206
llousley, lrvin llarnld, RS
Hottsley, Wili1,amC., 113, 300
Houts, Cary Wayne, 338
1-Irnv, Byrnn Iohn, 321
1--Inward, Frank Nelson, 454
Howard, james Ioseph, 88
llnwartl, Larry Melvin, 434, 425
Howe, james Parker, 434, 320
Howe, 'lay liclwin, 363
Howe, jurly, 118, 406
Iltiwe, Thomas Robert, -160
Howell, loann Marie, 118, 402
Howes, George Francis, 33S
Howortl1, Gary Garner, 454
Huy, Karol Kay, 372, 374
Hoyt, David Burns, 339, 341, 344, 430
Hoyt, Deon French, 410
1-lnyt, Nadine Lantsu, 297
lluhbard, Melissa lane, 410
Hudspeth, Jerald H., 113
Huelxner, Wayne Allred, 260, 320, 341
Huey, lane Elizabeth, 118, 374
llulf, David Allen, 434
Huff, Herbert David, 90, 298, N9
Hull, Thomas Lynn, 438
Hugg, Judith lillen, 400
Hughes, Brenda Lee, 404, 318, 192
Hughes, Carol Ann, 118, 307, 402
Hughes, Cynthia Marie, 398
llughes, Ieanne E., 192, 2112, 404
Hughes, Martha Iutlilh, 289, 408
Hughes, Mary Kathleen, 404
Huizinga, David Henry, 3,12
Hulse, Charles A.. 438, 424
I-lumber, Iarncs Edward, 320, 360
1Ium17ert, Nancy Sue, 408
Hummcll, lames Edward, 321
Hummer, William Kcrhy, 278, 302
Humphreys, Lloyd 12., 105, 120, 206,
234, 296, 458
Humphreys, Nancy, 118
Hunt, james Day, 462
Hunter,I0el1ynI., 283, 422
Hunting, Constance A., 422
Hogan, Alice F., 117
Hogan, Ioyee Linda, 404
Hogan, Keith Randolph, 342, 4'l0
Hurliman, Dale Alun. 359
Hurst, Cecile IE., 378
Hurt, Iames joseph, 330
Klepfer, Scotti Arlen, 446
I-Iutehcroft, Ivan Roy, 440
Hutcheson, Jerry Dean, 344
Hutchins, Charles L., 118
Hutchins, David Earl, 360
Hutchinson, Grace E., 159
Hutchinson, James, Jr., 118, 301
Hutchinson, Roger Lee, 118
Hutchinson, Sherritt, 388
Huzl, Jack Eugene, 162
Hyde, Stephen Gerald, 300
Hyde, Thomas Charles, 223, 432
Hynes, Patricia J., 118
Iber, Mary Noel, 416
Ide, William Joseph, 298
Idso, Marlene Joyce, 118
Ieclema, Stuart Martin, 364
lhns, Rochelle Elaine, 159
Illif, Bill, 220
Ingle, Robert Dean, 452, 287
Ingram, David Forquer, 315
Ingram, Janet Ann, 372
Ibe, Gerald, 11S
Johannsen, James D., 70
Johannsen, Robert A., 320
Johannsen, Robert R., 360
Johansen, Georgie A., 311, 388, 389
Johnson, Barbara Jo, 414
Johnson, Bernard Lee, 70, 335, 338, 360,
Johnson, Bobby Dean, SS
Johnson, Carol Jeanne, 31, 239, 408
Johnson, Charles R., Jr., 458
Johnson, Dale F., 314
Johnson, Dallas Adams, 305
Johnson, Dean Monroe, 70
Johnson, Dean Wendell, 88, 298
Johnson, Donald W., 118
Johnson, Donald Lee, 315
Johnson, Gary Dale, 335, 338
Johnson, Gordon R., 73, 299
Johnson, Harold 1-love, 361
Johnson, Jean E., 159, 326
Johnson, Joyce L., 332
Johnson, Judith Ann, 192, 400
Johnson, Karen Jean, 192, 283, 287, 4fQ
Johnson, Karma Zan, 372, 373, 374
Johnson, Kathryn M., 285
Ingram, Robert Bruce, 458
Inman, Michael Allan, 342
Inman, Vivian Walton, 118
Irish, Carlin Rae, 418
Irish, Thomas J., Jr., 302
Irvine, David H., II, 442
James Robert, 96, 315
Isenhart, Robert Lee, 432, 279
Isom, Walden Elwin, 300
Jackson, Jackie Gene, 321, 354
Jackson, Terry C., 360
Jaco b ,
Barbara Ann, 373
Thomas Byron, 88
Jacobi, Albert F., 342
Jacobs, Barbara Jane, 173, 372, 373
Gloria Ann, 402
Jacobs, Joan Edith, 276, 420
Roberta Gail, 281, 387
Jacobsen, Richard H., 364, 430
Jacobsen, Bebe Audrey, 118
Jacobson, James J., 303
Jacobson, Jean Ann, 118, 422
Jacobson, Norma Jean, 118
Jacobson, Peter, 227, 440
Jacobson, William S., 118
Jaeckle, John Allen, 360
Jaeger, Mike, 118
Jager, Fred Gerrit, 118, 424, 276
Jaggard, Jeanne, 153
James, Frank Munger, 32, 234, 456
James, Judith D., 192, 319, 404
Robert Monroe, 118
Ruth Ann, 4, 162, 318, 371, 372
Stanley L., 153, 302, 310
Te Linn 450
Jansen, Dale Jerome, 440
, Robert W., 316
. Sally Louise, 404
Janss, Mary, 118, 418
Janssen, Judith Ann, 418
Kent Whitney, 315
Lawrence R.. 118
Mardell J,, 118
Marjorie B., 118, 414
Johnson, Nadine Kay, 118
Johnson, Paul August, 118
Johnson, Richard H., 300
Johnson, Robert D., 385
Johnson, Robert K., 153, 303
Johnson, Ronald N., 363
Johnson, Roy Max, 314
Johnson, Shirley J., 118
Johnsten, Richard A., 118, 438
Johnston, Bartley P., 432
Johnston, Nik Lee, 436
Johnston, Pauline H., 118, 281, 382
Johnston, Richard D., 266
Judy Ann, 374
adley Hugh, 300
Jones, Carol Lyn, 416
Jones, Diane Mae, 412
Jones, Emest Ivan, 118
Jones, Jamvs Edgar, 342, 363
Jones, James Austin, 342, 424
Jones, Jane Weekly, 342, 360
Jones, Jeremy McBeath, 458
Jones, Jimmie Lee, 342, 370
Jones, John Wesley, 118
Jones, Judith, 118, 402
Jones, Lester, Tyler, 436
Kalsow, Arlene Lois, 153
Robert Alan, 73, 313, 321, 332, 363
Kammermeyer, John K,, 316
Kunan, Michael Carl, 369
Kandel, Gerald L., 153
Kane, Allen Douglas, 432
Kaplan, Dorothy Mae, 316
Kaplan, Stuart Robert, 428
Kapur, Krishan Kumar, 277
Karantinos, Louise, 372, 374
Edward Herbert, 306
Kamehanaehari, N., 277
Karpisek, Joseph Neil, 191, 360
Robert Stanton, 88, 89
Karr, Ronald Neal, 434
Sharon Leatrice, 114
Kiarrys, Anna Emest, 121, 325
Karvonen, Hilja J., 121
Kaser, John Donald, 364
Kasperbauer, Ronald L., 121
Katz, Carolyn Sue, 420
Katz, Franklin Zeller, 305
Hirschel Allen, 428
Patricia Ann, 422
Katzer, Edith Kaye, 283
Kaufman, James Arthur, 305
Kauzlarich, James Max, 332
Kay, Carl Ronald, 121, 338, 4-46
Keast, James D., 99, 315, 316
Keefner, George F., 450
Keen, Marcia Lynn, 73, 388
Keenan, Jack YVayne, 320, 322, 364
Kegley, J. Colby, 121, 460
Kehrlie, James Joseph, 287
Kellenherger, Gene V., 99
Keller, Caroline Ann, 73, 402
Kelley, Charles Evans, 360
Kelley, James Matthew, 442
Kelley, James Louis, 121, 315
Kelley, Sharon Mae, 404
Kelley, William A., 88, 298
Kellogg, Richard Lynn, 458
Kelly, Daniel M., 452
Kelly, David Michael, 304
Kelly, Earl P., Jr., 448
Kelly, John Ronald, 317
Kelly, Kathleen P., IB, 280, 332, 397,
Kelly, Molly Virginia, 400
Kelly, William Manly, 458
Kemmerer, Linda Jean, 266
Kemp, Catherine Grace, 311, 373
Kempenaar. Donnis J., 121, 416
Kendall, David Rinden, 88
Jones, Mary Elizabeth, 159
Jones, Maynard Coe, Jr., 440
Jones, Peggy Sue, 385
Jones, Richard Ralph, 99, 314
Jones, Stephen R., 425, 436
Jones, Thomas Eugene, 99
Jones, William Wayne, 302
Jons, Charles Douglas, 316, 450
Joonsar, Heikki, 450
Jordan, Dennis Edward, 315
Jordan, Faye, 406
Jordan, Jimmy Murray, 118, 424
Japlon, Kenneth E.. 70, 344, 460
Jarrurd, Jerry Lee, 464
Jauch, Raymond Andrew, 204, 206
Jay, Susan, 285
Jebens, Nancy Fem, 422
Jeck, Dorothy Ann, 416
Jeeklin, Kent Herbert, 81, 300
Jedlicka, Kathleen, 400
Jeffers, James R., 70
Jeffreys, Richard G., 227, 357
Jenkins, Charles A., 353
Jenkins, David, 153, 310
Jordan, John Friend, 300, 454
Jorgensen, Betty Lou, 85, 324
Jorgensen, James Aage, 88, 359
Jorgensen, Marlene J., 118, 311
Jorgensen, Sonya Kae, 373, 402
Josephson, Diane Isa, 118
Joy, Arthur Dorman, 73
Joynt, Thomas Richard, 73
Judd, Larry, 206
Judge, Raymond Lewis, 73
Judisch, James Mann, 360
Judisch, Susan Hacker, 118
Kendrick, Barbara J., 332
Kennedy, Edward John, 303
Kennedy, Howard. IV, 220, 456
Kennedy, James Marvin, 88, 298
Kennedy, Julia M., 311, 371, 372
Kennedy, Nancy Ann, 404
Kennedy, Ronald L., 73
Kenyon, Brian Duane, 228
Kepner, Henry S., Jr., 367, 369
Kerr, Gerald Lee, 121, 325
Kerr, Hollis Edward, 73, 454
Kerr, Howard J., Jr., 305
Kerr Ivan Gene 436
Keni Jean Elizabeth, 121
Roger Don glns, 359
Kersten, Orville A., 226, 266
Kesser, Edward, 88
Kessler, Jacqueline A., 159, 42
Kestcrson, Beth I., 244, 256, 289, 416
Kewney, Les, 215, 220
Keyes, Henry Martin, 315
Keyser, Robert Clair, 342
Kidder, Ann Austin, 406
Kiefer, Kay Lorraine, 414
Jenkins, Virginia Rae, 385
Jenner, Barbara Karen, 282, 389
lC'm'lfHgS, Gary Roy, 446
Arnold Lloyd, 192, 324
Billy Gene, 118, 323
Carolyn Maude, 412
Jensen, Denis Leroy, 70
Jensen, Don Arlen, 315
Jensen, Donald Dean, 442
Ellard Lee, 357
Lon James 306
Jensen? William Pl, 301
Jepson, James Richard, 118
Lauren Anton, 88
Jeter, Robert D., 206, 210
Michael W., 118
Jinkinsori, Jane Ann, 85, 324
Judkins, Caroline Kay, 73, 406
Judson, John Irving, 118
Judy, George Clay, 452
Juller, Marvin Jay, 306
Jungling, Gaylen Neal, 430
Jungmann, Janice Loe, 324, 383
Justen, Peter, 118
Kachel, Arthur T., 332
Kadera, James Herman, 118
Kaetling, James Leslie, 336, 452
Kohler, Karen Sue, 118
Kainz, Janet Louise, 118, 325
Kaiser, Lyman Lee, 121, 192, 195, 317,
Kaiser, Robert Brian, 40
Ksillem, Carolyn Ruth, 121 "
Kiekhaefer, Robert D., 342
Kienzle, Richard Lee, 162
Kierscht, Charles M., 121, 276, 424
Kiler, Karen Kay, 121
Killenger, Sam, 220
Killinger, David R., 315
Kiltz, Judith Ann, 389
Kilzer, Ronald Dean, 360
Kimberly, Karen Lue, 406
Kime, Charles Robert, 312, 316, 320
Kimmell, WVayne Robert, 73, 338
Kinderman, Keith John, 206, 446
Kindler, Karole E., 121
King, John Alan, 342, 361
King, Jon Wesly, 342
King, Lloyd Thomas, Jr., 162, 302
King, Samuel Peter, 314
King, William Ramon, 365, 366, 367,
Kinglield, William J., 306 . '
Kingsbury, Katharine, 380
Kinnamon, Jerry W., 121, 296, 341, 4214,
Kinnamon, Jon Mac, 456
Kinney, Carol Ann, 121
Kinser, Daniel David, 81, 306
Kinsey, Kenneth K., 442
Kinsky, Maxine Ruth, 262, 381
Kintner, Shirley Ann, 159, 329, 330, 330
Kinton, David Edward, 314, 430
Kintzel, Karen Lee, 372, 374
Kirby, John Delbert, 73
Kirkman, Ann Ellen, 121, 418
Kirkman, Sharon Lee, 383
Kirsten, Orval, 226
Kirtley, William T., 99, 315
Kistner, Clifford R., 301
Klass, Betty Lynn, 420
Klein, Kenneth R., 121, 458
Klemesrud, Judy Lee, 282, 293, 311, 317,
Kliebensteiu, Don, 315
Kliebenstein, Ann, 398
Kliesch, Richard G,, 357
Kline, Ronald Ray, 367
Klingaman, Kay Ellen, 282, 289, 406
Klingberg, Judith Ann, 410
Klinger, Allan Howard, 121, 220, 234
Klingler, Robert John, 88, 298, 299
Klock, Svenn, SS
Kloek, George Dan, 458
Klontz, Herbert Arvid, 81
Kloster, Sharen Earle, 226, 266
Klott, Amold, 206,
Kluck, James Paul, 73
Knapp, Barry Epperson, 302
Knapp, Bob Lee, 121, 378, 446
Knapp, Dixie Lou, 422
Kneeland, Marilyn Ann, 311, 372
Knight, Donald Ray, 73, 262, 288, 454
Knock, Richard Andrew, 315
Knoke, James Dean, 454
Knop, Kenneth Henry, 99, 315
Knopf, Ernest Clyde, 121
Knopf, Morris Edward, 355
Knox, Delmar Jerry, 73
Knox, James Page, 266
Knudson, Paul Edward, 446
Knudten, Herbert J., Jr., 432
Kobold, Patrick John, 88
Koch, David Marvin, 361
Koch, Dennis Lee, 344
Koch, John 1-Iollen, 332
Koehler, Mary L., 121
Koehler, Thomas Lee, 99
Koehn, Truman Lereh, 121
Koelbel, Ruth Maria, 271, 289, 408
Koepnich, Larry Paul, 121
Koerner, Terry Leon, 121
Kofman, J., 121
Koh In Ho, Henry, 277
Kohrs, Conrad Robert, 99
Kokjohn, Vicki, 395
Kolb, John Charles, 357
Kolker, Edward F., 456
Kolker, Emilie Lenore, 270, 293, 380, 418
Kolpin, Fredrick G., 452
Konchar, Robert E., 342
Konecne, Larry Dean, 450
Koontz, VVhealen M., 153
Koranda, Steven John, 357
Korando, Georgia V., 398
Korbelik, Kathryn J., 121
Korte, Mary Lenora, 121
Kosnar, Jean Ellen, 324, 332, 42
Koufer, Jerrold Ellis, 300
Kozloxv, Joyce Dorothy, 404
Kracht, Jerry Donald, 426
Kraemcr, Thomas Fred, 88
Krambeek, James Lee, 462
Kramer, Joann, 389, 418
Kramer, Nancy Ann, 387'
Kramer, Wayne Charles, 73, 294
Kratehmer Vemon Ed, 121, 314
Krause, Charles J., 296, 302
Krause, Lawrence A., 444
Kreamer, Robert M., 363, 450
Kreft, Keith, 121, 453
Krenzer, John, 301
Kress, Katherine Alma, 122, 311
Kreuehler, Jerald L., 122
Kline, John Howard, 424, 436
f P. -.-
1,7 . .ogy
,ff , tl- 3
7... : .Vt
Krezek, Richard M., 12, E, 458
Krigsten, Eli Jay, 122, 444
Kroeger, Eugene C., 73
Kroening, Dorothy L., 12, 404
Gary Lete, 81, 306
Kress, Russell Earl, 363
Krouse, Dennis Robert, 442
Krueger, Kenneth Gene, 73, 299
Krueger, Larry Joseph, 73, 265, 281, 424
Kruse, Franklin B., 122
Knmzynski, B., 159
Kuba, Joyce Allyn, 122
Kube, Kenneth Silvlon, 153, 303
Kubiced Donald H., 122
Kuehel, Karen Jane, 279
Kuehl, Charles R., 122
Kuehl, Jerry Lee, 321
Gerald August, 363
Hamid Joseph, 304
Kuelper, Connie Rae, 372, 377
Kugel, Arlynn Edward, 122
Kuhn, Carolyn Sue, 406
Logan Keith, 292
Mary Ann, S8
Janice, 122, 406
Jerry Lee, 446
Kay Marie, 285, 385
Francis, 331, 424, 448
rtenbaek, Suzanne P., 112
urth, lfVil1iam Dale, 314, 338
Kuseh, Marilyn Lea, 122, 283
Kyd, John Robert, 122
Kyle, Judith Wayne, 414
Kynett, Margaret C., 285
Labounty, Gary Lou, 448
Lack, James Harold, 314
Lacy, Paul James, 369
Ladd, Barbara Ann, 400
Ladd, Eugene Allen, 99, 314
Ladd, Margaret Ann, 103, 230, 282, 416
Diiann. Marie, 374
Lalferty, Gerald, 206
Mancil, Robert, 73, 299
Laing, Earl John, 357
Lainson, Phillip A., 305
Leonard H., 73
Lamb, William Thames, 88
Lamberti, Michael Jon, 462
Lampe, NValLaee Dean, 357
Lamson, Jeffrey E., 450
Lamson, Russell Clyde, 450
Roger Lee, 315
Landess, John Edwin, 315
Lanclherr, Edwin John, 446
Landuyt, Verly-n E., 73, 353
Lane, Carol Jean, 372
Lane, Clark Albert, 73
Lane, Dean Lewis, 12
Lane, 1-Iovvard Lee, 336, 460
Lane, Michael James, 314
Langdon, Cynthia Ann, 159, 378, 380
Langdon, Nancy Ann, 122
Lange, Ann Ellen, 385
Lange, Lester Craig, 361
Lange, Mary Elizabeth, 159
Lzmghein, Marcellus W., 329, 330
Leuigley, Gary Richard, 357
Langley, Roland L., 153
Langner, Pauline M., 159
Langston, Jelli, 206
Langston, Ralph J., 122
Lanham, Caroline C., 372
Lanning, Gordon W., Jr., 360
Lanning, Thomas M., 456
Lannon, James W., 364
Kathleen Ann, 416
larr Ro er, 316
. I ., .' y g.
Lapham, Bill, 206
Laplante, Marilyn J., 283
Don Edwa rd, 442
Larsen, Camilla Nan, 12
'imes Donald 3.14
, 1- - ' , 'V
Larsen, Sharon Kay, 31, 238, 412
Larson, Clifford, 342, 424, 454
Larson, Constance Lea, 41S
Douglas John, 306
Jerry Leroy, 99
Lois Marie, 237
Marilyn Joyce, 122, 412
Rick Chester, 73
Vem Gilbert, 363
Vicki Diane, 414
Larue, Mary Suzanne, 405
Lzrscody, Charlene J., 279, 402
Laseman, Lynn Francis, 162
Lastine, Lyle Wesley, 363
Latta, Marilynn J., 400
Laue, Patricia Arlene, 122
Laughlin, Anne, 276, 404
Laughlin, Jeanette A., 311, 412
Lauman, Marianne C., 380
Laumbaeh, Karen Kay, 190, 322, 404
Lauterbach, Mary J,, 412
Lavia, James Paul, 122, 341, 344
Law, Ann Marie, 162, 318
Law, Mary Louise, 287, 374
Lawlor, Michael John, 448
Lawrence, Charles M., 430
Lawrence, Patrick J., 434
Logan, Robert L. Jr., 432
Lohmeyer, Darlene L., 386
Lohmeyer, Loretta R., 252
Lohr, David Claire, 305
Lohr, Priscilla Marie, 402
Loken, Arlin Dennis, 88
Donald Ralph, 73
Long, Fred Robert, 15, 206
Long, Joseph, 206
Long, Kathryn Louise, 330
Long, Keith Royce, 121
Long, Mary Caroline, 124, 286, 288, 325,
Long, Richard Ronald, 219, 361
Long, Robert Louis, 88, 309
Longman, Stanley V., 122
Lawrence, Virginia R., 159
Lawson, Donald Ward, 122
Lawson, Gerald Lee, 179
Lawton, Rhoades, 456
Lawton, Robert, 430
Lawton, Roger, 359
Layton, Beryl, 88
Lazere, Richard, 444
Leabo, Jack, 20, 234
Leake, Sandra Ann, 122, 283
Lear, Linda Rae, 159, 378, 418
Leazer, Richard Harry, 460
Leazer, Rosemary E., 332
Lee, Charles, 206
Lee, Gwen Joyce, 398
Lee, Karen Marsha, 276, 400
Lee, Reiko Linda T., 277
Lee, Yuan Chuan, 277
Leeper, Dennis Burton, 370
Leeper, Shirley Kay, 383
Lefkow, Allan. Eugene, 444
Lehmeyer, Alida Marie, 402
Lehmkuhl, Harry W., 37
Lelchook, Sidney, 444
Lembcke, Judy Kay, 374
Lcmoine, Sherilyn J., 73, 319
Lemon, Harlan Leo, 12
Lemon, Kathleen Hope, 404
Lenhart, Thomas E., 73
Leppert, Ruth Joan, 122
Longnecker, William K., 73, 430
Longstali, James F., 436
Looney, Sandra Ann, 418
Loog, Gary, 70
Loos, James Christian, 124
Loper, Linda Gail, 404
Lorenzen, Gary Dean, 16, 215, 320
Lory, Donald Jay, 320, 432
Lothrop, A1 Leroy, 73
Lotts, Dan Wasson, 122
Loucks, Robert Harold, 357, 432
Loughran, Virginia L., 276, 279, 400
Louis, Betty Jo, 122
Lovejoy, Harry F., 81
Lovelace, Jerry Lee, 99, 314
Loveless, Linda Lee, 410
Loveless, Sandra Ann, 406
Lovett, Charles Dean, 446
Lowell, Sharon Lee, 31, 239, 255, 374
Lowenberg, Carmen F., 372, 376
Lowman, Gary I-lyle, 456
Lowman, Marneta Kay, 416
Lowry, Gretchen L., 122, 398
Lu, Pai Lien, 312
Lubbock, Keith Myron, 122
Lubbs, Eugene Keith, 122
Lubke, Margarete E., 12, 383
Lueksteacl, Eugene F., 122, 303
Ludeman, Virginia S., 122
Ludwig, George Harry, 147
Leshyn, Lois Barbara, 372, 376
Lesle, Karen Marie, 122
Lettow, Gary Joe, 426
Levalley, James Keith, 292, 363
Leventhal, Jerry, 342, 428
Levi, Alan Marshall, 4-44
Levi, Phillip M., 122, 224, 266
Levin, Bruce Allen, 428
Levin, Marlene Diane, 271, 420
Levin, Mena Dorit, 420
Luetjen, Henry John, 446
Luetr, Richard Lowell, 360
Luft, Emil, 231
Lumden, Donald Ralph, 45S
Lund, Arnette Kay, 12, 247, 280, 2
Lund, Donald Roy, 122, 446
Lund, Karin, 118
Lundberg, Sandra Kaye, 289, 398
Lunning, 1-lowrarrl John, 121
Lupton, Karen Lynne, 1
Levinson, David S., 12, 266
Levsen, Donald Joe, 357
Lewis, Americus John, 123, 215, 217, 218
Lewis, Carmen Louise, 406
Ervin Hugo H., 266
Michael B., 206, 220, 456
Lewis, Richard Evan, 276
Lewis, Sharon Kay, 400
, Sharon Lou, 404
Lilne, Francis M., 364
Lieb, Jocl Cornelius, 458
Liebendorler, Jon R., 442
Liechty, John Horst, SS
Liles, Janice Ann, 192
Lillard, Larry Joe, 365
Lillie, James Gene, 300
Lind, Karen Julie, 3, 323, 385
Lincleman, Claude F., 88, 299, 312, 320
Lindeman, Jan Alan, 446
Lindeman, Mary Louise, 372
Lingenlelter, John G., 153
Linn, Howard Keith, 306
Lisle, Virginia Ann, 406
Lisse, Roberta Sue, 420
Liston, Norman Eugene, 74, 299
Little, David Leslie, 462
Littlefield, James E., 436
Liudahl, Gene Ramon, 436
Livermore, Gail C., 422
Llewelyn, David Gene, Sl
Lloyd, James Evans, 315
Lo, YVilliam W., 153, 305
Loar, Mary Ann, 382
Locher, John Michael, 314
Locher, Robert John, 306
Lockwood, Mary C., 398
Loerke, David Lee, 122
Loesehen, Terry D., 442
Loetseher, Kathleen E., 408
Lofgren, James VVarren, 450
Lustgartcn, Gary J., 276, 444
Lustick, Vernon, 121
Luth, Barbara Ann, 121, 383
Luthans, Freddie, 23, 442
Luther, Emily R. G., 121
Luther, James Bernard, 121, 315
Luther, Susan Frances, 406
Lutjen, Sharon Lee, 242, 276, 416
Lutz, Jerry Wayne, 25
Lyle, Marilyn Joan, 380, 159
Lyle, Ralph James, 121, 223, 234
Lyman, Mary Ellen, 332
Lynch, Jane Elma, 398
Lyon, Camilla May, 332
Lyon, Lynn William, 357
MacDonald, Alexander, 301
Mace, Deanna Rae, 121
Mack, Karen Elizabeth, 412
Mack, William Jess, 306
Mackrill, Mary Jo, 372, 373
Macon, Harold Allred, Sl
Madson, Reggie W., 364
Madsen, Richard C., 364
Maerschalk, Joseph C., 333
Magerkurth, Irwin E., SS, 2513, 299, 312
Maggrett, Richard A., 462
Magnuson, Gerald L., 306
Mahannah, Harry A., 304
Mahan, Sally, 121
Maher, Dave, 215
Maher, Mary Zenet, 387
Maher, NVarren Eugene, 116, 121, 329
Mahoney, William Dean, 121
Main, Deloss Forest, 464
Majumdar, Dalim Kumar, 298
Malloy, Dennis F., 125
Malloy, Mary Eileen, 159
Malloy, Patrick Shane, 438
Maltby, Vivian Diane, 192, 279, 404
Momo, George Elias, 153, 303
Mandell, Alan Eugene, 125, 428
Manders, Mark, 206
Manger, Kenneth Oscar, 192
Manley, Craig Owen, 453
Mann, Gerald Eugene, SS, 320
Mann, John R., 125
Margulies, Jeffrey R., 444
Maris, Cornelius Ir., 315
Maris, Sharon Ann, 125, 325
Mark, Allyn Lewis, 302
Marquis, Harold L., 99
Marquis, Karen Jeanne, 159
Marr, Nancy Sara, 125
Marsh, Donald Gene, 303
Marsh, Pierre James, 450
Marshall, Lawrence L.. 153
Marshall, Margaret S., 406
Martelle, Suzanne M., 376
Marth, Janet Kathleen, 125
Marthens, William R., 442
Martin, Eugene Lewis, 125
Martinson, Gilma Jean, 339
Maske, Herbert W., 88
Mast, Janet Louise, 4055
Mast, Susan Harriet, 408
Masterson, Robert, 88
Mather, Randall C., 69, 257, 265, 289,
Mathem, David Gordon, 438
Matias, Joan Marie, 406
Matias, Robert YV., 315
Matice, Roger Dean, 460
Matsumoto, Eugene 1., 363
Matthews, Ralph C. Jr., 436
Matthias, Susan Jean, 400
Mattusch, Donald F., 266
Matz, Eric Keith, M, 266
Mauren, Gerald Roy, 206, 20, 234
Maurer, Vincent Louis, 315
Maurer, William Page, 442
Maurice, James, 226, 436
Mawe, William Chester, 22.3
Mawhinney, Andrew, 266
Maxant, Carol A.nn, 412
Maxam, Judith Adele, 412
Maxwell, Albert Keith, 426
May, John A., 153
May, YVilliam Lee, 357
Mayer, Ann Louise, 265, 276, 238, 311,
Mayne, Jeannette L., 416
Mayne, Winiield G., 446
Mays, Brian Porter, 456
McAnLlrews, Jerome F., 219
McAnc1rews, Thomas P., 215, 432
McBeth, Juanita M., 325
McBride, John Warren, 303
McBride, Joy Janice, 332
McCabe, Martha Elaine, 159
McCall, James Dwayne, 88, 335
McCammund, John M., 153
McCannon, Roger S., 357
McCauley, David P., 450
McCauley, Michael S., 314, 450
McCauley, Robert J., 219, 456
McChesney, Donna Jean, 262, 283, 384
McClain, Pamelia Ann, 74
lV1cCleary, Robert Alan, 125, 341, 344
McCleary, Virginia L., 375
McClenahan, Mervin L., 153, 303
McCormich, Jiane Ellen, 397, 414
McCoy, David Leroy, 125
McCrcn, Judith Bly, 281, 422
McCrillis, Robert L., 357
McCue, Stephen A., 456
McCullough, Donna L., 159, 330
MeCus1cey, David Lande, 125
McDermott, Beth Ann, 416
McDermott, Linda Jane, 4115
McDermott, Michael O., 74, 296, 442
McDonald, John Samuel, 125, 234, 455
McDonald, Mary Kay, 397, 398
McDonald, Richard S., 460
McDowell, Claude W., 88
McFadden, Edward Hugh, 320, 359
McGiavic, Martha 1'1., 408
McGee, David Andrew, 452
McGee, Thomas Warren, 301
MeGehee, Marcia Leota, 125, 232, 331
McGeorge, Don Douglas, 125
McGinnis, Michael W., 445
McGovern, Colleen H., 332, 330
McGowan, Gerald James, 305
McGrath, Bruce D., 88, 320
McGrath, Robert D., 99, 315
McGuire, Dennis Scott, 360
McGuire, Iulie Scott, 414
McGuire, Ronald D., 74
Mcllrath, Jane Ellen, 159
Mcllnath, Sara Gayle, 373
Mclntire, Barbara Ann, 410
McKay, Iudith Ann, 287, 389
McKee, Galen Neill, 342
McKee, Mary Lynn, 192, 385
McKenzie, Karolyn K., 416
McKibben, Mary K., 125, 313
McKinney, Dennis Alan, 452
McKinney, Iudith Ann, 422
McKnight, Martha E., 282, 404
Mcliown, Iames Louis, 74, 341, 456
McLane, Iohn, 337, 361
McLane, Richard M., 363
McLarnan, Keith W., 153
lV1cLarly, Mayland Max, 287, 367
McLaughlin, Marvin M., 332
McLaughlin, Michael A., 359
McLeod, Margaret Ann, 125
McLuen, W. Douglas, 360
McMal1an, Anthony A., 91, 298
McMahon, Iamcs F., 314
McMahon, Sandra lean, 125
McManis, Iamcs Carl, 125, 303
McMeekins, Iohn, 206
McNally, Ronald Lee, 364
McNamara, Walter Lynn, 314
McNamee, Michael 1-I., 125, 359
McNeil, Barbara I,, 386
McNeil, Ioan Carol, 410
McNeill, Carolyn Iean, 414
McNulty, Iamus Edward, 125, 352,
MeRoberts, John N., 446
McShane, Iames Roger, 125
Mcswiggin, Iames L., 298
McSwiggin, Thomas G., 298, 320
McTague, Mary G., 415
McWhirter, Edward E., 359
McWilliams, Mike I., 456
Meader, Alice May, 159
Meader, David Lee, 364
Mechem, Donald Wayne, 15
Mecklenburg, Clifford, 91
Mee, Margaret, 270, 414
Meehan, Gayle Ann, 125
Meeker, Raymond E., 125
Meester, Lorcne Kay, 125, 285
Mehally, Gordon E., 91, 309
Mehlisch, Dorothy E., 324
Meier, Gretchen E., 397, 412
Meier, Suzanne Mary, 422
Melchior, Iohn V. ir., 460
Melcndez, Carlos John, 425, 443
Mellor, Gladys Marie, 125
Mellor, Iames Harold, 363
Melsa, David Otto, 320, 321
Melton, Mary Alice, 283
Meltzer, Susan, 408
Melvin, Maureen Iane, 271
Melvin, Miriam Ioan, 125, 325
Mendenhall, Melha l., 311, 332
Meoster, Donald J., 125. 314
Merar, Paul Charles, 444
Mercer, Carl Robert, 287, 438
Mercer, Charlotte Sue, 384
Merchant, Richard I., 125
Mercieca, Adrian V., 360
Meredith, Melanie, 285, 414
Meriwether, Iean, 387
Merrifield, Homer H., 285, 323
Merrill, Diana Della, 412
Mershon, Iames C., 125, 303
Mertes, Janet Louise, 279, 311, 400
Merz, Curtis Karl, 206
Messer, Kathryn lean, 271, 412
Messer, Phillip A., 162
Mest, Linda Lu, 406
Metge, Robert William, 74
Mettlin, Mark Allen, 452
Meyer, Darrell Allen, 364
Meyer, Eugene William, 74
Meyer, Marvin Avrum, 444
Meyer, Michael Louis, 74, 444
Meyerholl, William, 226, 456
Mezvinsky, Edward M., 125, 290
Michael, Dale Dean, 342, 350
Michaelsen, Shirley, 412
Miclclentlorl, Beverly J., 402
Midgard, Carole, 243, 271, 408
Miclgorten, Douglas, 74
Miclke, Ernest Henry, 15, 206
Milks, William P,, 74
Millard, Glen M., 359
Miller, Alvin Harold, 206, 298
Miller, Barbara Jean, 382
Miller, Bernard Alvin, 342
Miller, Carol Ann, 380, 422
Miller, Cheryl B., 125, 297
Miller, Cynthia S., 159, 282, 380
Miller, David Robert, 12.5, 341, 344
Miller, David Paul, 99, 287, 314, 316
Miller, Frank Edward, 305
Miller, Iacleson Ray, 125, 341,344
Miller, Iames Ioseph, 458
Miller, James Arnold, 321, 458
ames L 458
Miller, I ' -,
Miller, James Donald, 446, 458
Miller, Jane Ella, 385
Miller, Jane E. G., 125
Miller, Janice Carol, 320, 329
Miller, John Furman, 125, 315, 460
Miller, John Alfred, 287, 460
Miller, Judith Elaine, 410
Miller, Linda Karen, 412
Miller, Mary K., 374
Miller, Mary Lou, 125, 329
Miller, Phyllis Mary, 276, 414
Miller, Quentin Chase, 430
Miller, Richard H., 125
Miller, Richard Glenn, 357
Miller, Robert Ervin, 125
Miller, Robert James 125
Miller, Ronald K., 303
Miller, Ronald Ervin, 360
Miller, Sandra Ioan, 125, 408
Miller, Susan Marie, 372, 374
Miller, Wayne Donald, 312, 365, 368, 370
ser, David R,, 91, 464
Millhouser, Bill Lee, 432
Morgan, Nedra Ann, 276, 280, 281, 282,
Morgan, Paul F., 91, 309, 320
Moriarty, John L. Jr., 301
Morningstar, Llorraine, 276, 400
Morris, Donn Lewis, 74
Morris, Jerome S., 162
Morrison, James N., 434
Morrison, Lewis A., 126
Morrison, Linda lane, 404
Morrison, Mary Ioan, 404
Morrison, Thomas C., 434
Morse, David Edward, 190, 192
Moser, Amold Philip, 126
Moses, I-larry Warren, 126
Mosher, Richard Lee, 440
Mosher, Stephen S., 432
Mosley, Eugene, 206
Moss, Arthur H., 81, 300
Moss, Kenneth Lester, 315
Moss, Linda Lee, 126
Moss, William Earl, 312
Mourlam, Louis Ir., S11
Mowen, Richard 462
Mucliulas, Iolm Paul, 442
Mueller, Gene Allan, 315
Muhlenhaupt. Richard, 91, 312
Muilenlnerg, Betty C. B., 160
Mulder, Melvin Iames, 153
Mulder, Robert Bruce, 450
Mullen, John Owen, 434 '
Mullen, Michael Paul, 126
Mullins, loc Wayne, 28
Mullmann, R. Kent, 315
Mumgaard, Charles A., 126, 462
Momma, Patricia L., 398
Mummey, Iacqucline B., 406
Nelson, Carol Louise, 286, 406
Nelson, Constance Kay, 412
Darwin Dean, 341,458
Delbert Kent, 442
Nelson, Denver I-Larold, 436
Nelson, Donald Arvicl, 215, 363
Nelson, Harold Harvey, 91
James Dean, 454
Janet Faye, 374
Nelson, Ianet Sue, 85, 161, 324, 380
Nelson, Iay Eugene, 292
Nelson, Karen Esther, 126
Nelson, Lance Shaylor, 434
Nelson, Linda Lee, 404
Nelson, Lowell Eldon, 126, 458
Nelson, Nancy Kay, 281, 319, 320, 400
Nelson, Phillip A., 74, 338, 359
Nelson, Robert Iames, 91
Nelson, Robert Bruce, 91, 298
Nelson, Robert Hall, 126
Nelson, Sandra lean, 281, 381, 383
Susan Mae, 408
Theodore S., 74, 460
Milligan, Ann, 179, 413
Mills, Albin David, 360
Mills, Estel Lane, 125, 317
Mills, Ioan E., 319
Mills, Philip Charles, 315
Mills, Richard Irwin, 125
Mills, Thomas W., 462
Milnes, Mary E., 324
Milota, Robert, 337
Milstein, Stanley, 303
Miltenherger, William, 91
Miner, Janet Louise, 387
Minclhiem, Art, D7
Minikus, Donna Rae, 388, 389
Misehnick, Ioan Lee, 412
Mishlove, Ioan Ruth, 420
Munch, Donald Fazen, 364
Mundt, Frank, 215
Mundt, Margaret F., 4, 126, 285, 325,
Mundt, Michael R., 454
Mundy, Doreen Marie, 324
Munn, Russell Bernard, 458
Munson, Bonnie Louise, 373
Murdock, Robert Ward, 320
Murtly, Lynette E., 280, 389
Murphy, John Robert, 162
Murphy, John Price, 442
Murphy, Judith Faye, 408
Murphy, Katherine A., 400
Murphy, Patrick Iames, 315, 32
Murphy, Patrick Ilames, 320
Mitchell, Bruce, 206
Mitchell, Charles, 226
Mitchell, Diane Kae, 243, 368, 405
Mitchell, Gary Wayne, 126, 333
Mitchell, Robert A., 366, 369
Mitchell, William, 446
Murphy, Richard Peter, 74
Murray, Nancy Lee, 244, 418
Murray, Raymond F., 126
Musgrove, Sandra F., 126
Musmaker, Alice M., 406
Mustard, Leon Kenneth, 74
Mithelman, Karen Kay, 406
Mittman, Sharon Lea, 126, 329
Mixson, Myra Io, 416
Moherly, Janet Kay, 289, 311
Moeller, Janet Ioy, 280, 282, 283, 371,
Moeller, Richard Kent, 153
Moeller, Ronald Lee, 438
Moerke, Robert, 206
Mohr, Herald Edmund, 126
Mohr, jan Allen. 357
Mohr, Louise Marian, 376
Mohr, Robert Allen, 448
Moine, Gretchen Lee, 250
Mollenhauer, Ioan V., 159
Mollcnhauer, John R., 152
Molter, Elclen Ernest, 91
Monk, David Harold, 91, 293
Montgomery, Franklin, 301
Montgomery, Mary D., 126, 325
Montgomery, Philip W., 321
Myerly, Jim Irving, 303
Gerald Edward, 91
Howard Patrick, 315, 320
Nemer, Bonita Louise, 376
Nerem, Duane Arlin, 91, 312
Ncsbit, Harry Bruce, 306, 360
Nesbit, Kenton E., S2
Nesewich, Nancy Lee, 332, 398
Ness, Leif Anton, 91
Netolicky, Richard, 128
Neu, Sheila Ann, 416
Neubauer, Loren Lomar, 126, 359
Newell, Marguerite E., 126, 278, 400
Newell, Ronald Lee, 456
Newman, Gordon Harold, 315
Newsome, Patricia Ann, 406
Newton, Roger Eugene, 153
Nice, Barbara Kay, 422
Nichols, Charles E., 458
Nichols, Laura Ruth, 42
Nichols, Norman W., 279, 281, 438
Nicholson, Richard R., 289, 460
Nickerson, Harlan I., 303
Niehuhr, Gary Allan, 190, 430
Nieclorf, Henry, 337
Niemann, Richard W., 74
Nierling, Dean Alan, 153
Nieuwsma, Harlan J., 91
Nipps, James Nelson, 74
Nissen, William Iames, 425, 426
Nitzke, Janis Kae, 398
Nizolek, Ioseph A. Ir., 304
Noah, Louise Deloris, 385
Noe, Iudith Ann, 408
Nolan, John Thomas, 314
Nolan, Thomas Edward, 320
Noll, Richard Alan, 329, 330
Nolll, Milton, 206
Noll, Nancy Ruth, 319
Nolting, Leon Albert, 91, 307, 370
Nora, Iohn Peter, 81
Norzlyke, Thomas E., 456
Montgobery, Robert C., 153
Montross, Keith Eldon, 444
Moon, Larry Ralph, 359, 442
, Carol W., 406
, Florence Irene, 126
, Ioellen, 324, 372, 374
Moore, Kathleen Susan, 126, 398
Moore, Robert Louis, 320, 32
Mi to re
, Thomas Young, 206, 456
, William Homer, 452
Mopper, K. William, 300
Moran, Iohn Milton, 91, 309
Moran, Michael, 432
ec, Melinda Anne, 418
Moreland, Richard D., 359
Morgan, David Hill, 452
n, Mary Phyllis, 126
Myers, James Arthur, 74, 322
Myers, Marcia Lee, 126, 406
Myers, Stuart Brydon, 442
Myli, Ronald Keith, 454
Naae, Ronald Marion, 99, 315, 452
Nabetlriek, Iack, 428
Nacke, Don. Lee, 312
Nadig, Iohn, 233
Nagle, Annette Kay, 74, 126, 386, 418
Naihert, Margaret Lee, 410
Nairn, Dave, 253
Nance, Raymond Ronald, 126
Napier, Ronald Eugene, 126
Nardini, Verine Io, 287
Naso, Larry Lorenz, 91
Nason, Gayle Frances, 126
Nassen, Robert Dean, 81, 306
Nassii, Alberta May, 74
Nattkemper. Carole A,, 335
Naughton, Gerald Paul, 314, 332
Nauman, Rollancl Clark, 360
Novak, Ioel, 215
Nehriug, Susan C., 271, 287, 412
Neiby, Claire Paul, 153, 302.
Neill, Michael Robert, 442
Neilly, Mary Lee, 410
Neilsen, Victor W., 126
Nell, Patricia Ann, 153, 310
Nell, William I., 426
Nelsen, Carl Edwin, 155
Nclsen, Everett Marlo, 120
Nelson, Arthur Oren, 364
Nelson, Carl Buckman, 302
Norman, Steven Robert, 99
Charles Clay, 91
Iohn Clinton, 448
Richard, 220, 452
Robert Hughes, 363
Billy Van, 99, 315
North, George Frank, 81, 300
Y, 1 , - ,234
Harry C eorge 126
, Don, 206
, Clarence L., 355
Norton, Donald Farris, 204
Norton, Luanne, 126
, M. Nan, 126, 325, 408
Norton, Sandra lean, 126, 406
Norton, Sybil Ann, 126, 286, 297, 406
d Nancy E., 160, 326
Nothey, Iohn, 231
Novak, George Edward, Sl, 300
Novak, Nicholas P., 126
Novak, Tommy Lee, 126
Novack, Ierry, 206
Novatny, Donald Frank, 126
Novy, Jean Ann, 125, 400
Nugent, Dennis Howartl, 305
Nunn, David Neal, 99
Nus, Alvin Eugene, 91
Nybakken, Ruth Elaine, 404
Nye, Kathryn Mae, 283, 319
Oakley, Brice Case, 315
Oates, Iulis Case, 404
Oberstein, Barbara A., 420
Oberstein, Barry Iay, 304, 444
Oblingcr, Thomas M., 125, 179, 278, 281,
Park, Kenneth A., 340, 344, 364
Parker, Audrey Beryl, 129
Pierson, Iudith Ann, 416
Pierson, William C., 99, 296
Obrecht, Dadean F., 432
Obrecht, Iames Adms, 162
O'Brien, julia Therese, 126
O'Brien, Patricia Ann, 311, 381, 383
O'Brien, Patrick T., 430
O'Brien, Patrick E., 91 V
O'Connor, William I., 315
O'Connor, Glen, 126, 240, 246, 282
O'Connor, Iames Peter, 74
0'Connor, Lowell E., 304
O'Connor, Michael E., 450
O'Connor, Rosemary, 383
Odell, Dale Clifford, 74
Odell, Richard Louis, 91, 298
O'Donne1l, Mell F., 91
Odonoghue, Michael, 91, 320
Oehser, Marilyn Ruth, 126
Oebser, Robert C., 430
Oehler, Susan Ioy, 490
Oehrle, Iames Francis, 74, 320
David Leroy, 279, 464
Parker, Carolyn Mac, 129, 404
Parker, Conamarie, 380
Parker, Dennis Dexter, 363
Parker, Ierome Lee, 190, 434
Parker, Iohn Merritt, 342
Parker, William Loyal, 306
Parks, Carolyn Mae, 30, 31, 39, 240
Parks, Margaret jane, 402
Parmenter, Neil Almon, 129, 456
Parr, Iames Clement, 74
Parsons, Cintra K., 129
Parsons, Thomas F., 454
Patterson, Barbara I., 376, 414
Patterson, Robert K., 153, 305
Patterson, Sylvia F., 4, 162, 308, 318
Patton, Douglas Iohn, 442
Paul, Gordon, 129
Paul, Norman, 153
Paul, Maynard Carlton, 129
Paulus, Nicholas I., 332
Paulus, Richard M., 129, 329
Offerman, Charles I., 304, 321
Ogren, David, 74, 192, 195, 231, 324
O'Hara, Farron, 126, 296, 397, 408
Q'Haver, Arthur V., 125
Q'Havcr, Io Anne, 414
Qhcle, Roger Raye, 440
O'1-lem, Dean Arlyn, 91, 304
Okubo, Ioan Kayoko, 277, 281, 378
Oldham, Karen Iune, 160
Oldham, Thomas E., 126
O'Leary, Norman Swain, Sl
Oleson, Ann Karen, 280, 329, 386, 387
Olcson, Maurice D., 74, 329
Olinger, William F., 74, 446
Pauly, Mary Ann, 372
Pauly, Richard Iohn, 162
Paxton, Bonny Lyame, 389
Paxton, Wendy Suzanne, 388, 389
Payne, Nancy Lea, 129, 287
Payton, Richard Alan, 438
Pearl, Lester, 33, 43
Donna M., 129
Lawrence I., 448
Pigneri, Charles L., 305
Pillard, Priscilla A., 77, 313. 319
Pillmore, Carolyn Y., 129, 286, 397, 418
Fillmore, Hany Iacob, 432
Pinadella, Eugene, 363
Ping, Er Chang, 303, 434
Pinkerton, Charles I., 306
Pins, Thomas Arthur, 361
Pippert, David Lloyd, 301
Pisarilc, Nancy Elsie, 332
Pitner, Richard Moore, 432
Pixler, Dorothy Lynn, 85
Plander, William L., 452
Plank, Harold Emerson, S2, 300
Plock, Carolyn Ann, 416
Pluck, Richard Henry, 99, 315
Ploog, Gary Edward, 39, 321
Ploog, Pauline E., 129
Plummer, Charles Hatt, 130, 277
Plummer, Lawrence, 301
Plummer, Russell O.. 458
Poch, Marlene Mae, 129, 325
Pohlmann, William I., 77, 341, 344, 360
Polen, Sharry Lynn, 420
Pollack, Sandria R., 213, 276, 379, 420
Pomerantz, Marie S., 420
Pontenberg, Duane W., 448
Poots, Ioanne, 4, 77
Pope, Nancy Kay, 77, 265, 286, 319, 385
Popelka, Therese A., 282, 400
Ollenburg, Iames F., 300
Olsen, Allan Eugene, 460
Olsen, Sandra Mary, 416
Olson, Eileen E., 160
Olson, Gerald Thomas, 456
Olson, H. Melvin, 306
Olson, Ianet Kay, 322
Olson, Ioyce Marie, 244
Olson, Lucy Etta, 162
Olson, Marilee Kay, 280, 283, 410
Olson, Spencer Dean, 446
Olson, Vernon Eugene, 126
Oltmtann, Terry W., 357
Oltrogge, Marlyn W., 292, 321
O'Malley, Iames Edward, 436
Omli, Thor Georg, 91
Ommen, Gerry Lee, 367
O'Nea11, Iames Russell, 126
Orr, Iames Biklen, 129
Orris, William C., 223, 234
Orth, Iohn Milton, 316, 344
Ortner, William Henry, 129
Osborn, Dennis Allen, 360
Osborn, Linda Lee, 404
Oshum, Miriam F., 387
Ossian, Mary Helen, 387
Ostendorf, Harry, 299
Osterson, Deann V., 129, 281, 319, 410
Ostrander, Dona L., 422
Ostrander, Marcia A., 404
Ostrander, Nancy Iean, 410
Ott, Suzanne, 319, 377
Ottens, Laverne Lee, 74
Ottesen, Realili I-Ienry, 454
Otto, Albert Dean, 329, 368
Ovcrbaugh, Alan Nile, 359
Overturl, Merrill L., 129
Owen, Eugene G., 23
Oxendale, Ronald A., 292
Paaskc, Louis Robert, 129
Packey, Ioscph Simon, 91
Packwood, Iohn, 337
Padzensky, Ierome W., 91, 428
Page, Sally Ann, 85, 129
Page, Vernon Spencer, 436
Painter, Nancy Ann, 332
Paisley, Donald I. Il, 456
Pakozdi, Iune Marie, 318
Palmer, Carl Lavere, 91
Palmer, Gerald F., 129
Palmer, jane Lee, 276, 404
Palmer, William D., 346
Pansegrau, Donald G., 129, 303
Papadakes, Nicholas G., 153, 303
Papritz, Linda, 319, 372, 375
Parzluhsky, Larry W., 442
Parel, R. L., 129
Paris, Darlene Louise, 374
Pearson, Marilyn Iean, 129, 332
Pearson, Martha Ann, 332
Pech, Ronald Allan, 320, 321
Peck, Ieny Douglass, 321
Peckumn, Ieane K., 129
Peden, Donald, 129, 220, 234
Pedersen, Sandna M., 192, 422
Peetz, Marilyn Claire, 129
Peitersen, Daryl Lee, 452
Pelca, Charles Leroy, 129
Pelton, Charles I-l., 430
Pelzer, Max Orville. 99
Pennebakcr, 81, 129
Penney, Sue, 416
PE111l1IlgY0ll1, Robert P., 129, 367, 369
Pennington, Allan Lee, 446
Pepper, Iames Bennett, 359, 432
Perez, Iesus, 74
Peri, Charles Robert, 129
Perkins, George D., 450
Perley, Nancy E., 406
Perlman, Adrienne L., 420
Perry, Bernard F., 129
Perry, Thomas Coast, 446
Pertl, Don Lee, 464
Pestonik, Bonnie Lou, 4, 129
Peters, Ronald Henry, 129
Porter, Carol, 406
Porter, Dennis Robert, 456
Poner, Iohn Iames, 129
Mary, 283, 285, 406
Porter, Roberta, 279, 319, 406
Porterlield, Russell, 224, 225
Portlock, Mary Luanne, 179, 402
Potter, Nancy E., 373, 375
Potts, Richard Allen, 440
Potts, Shirley Elaine, 378, 380
Paula, David Paul, 342
Powell, Ann Barstow, 129
, David C., 32
Powell, Iames Gardner, 129
Powell, Kent Eugene. 360
Powell, Susan Iean, 398
Power, Beth Ioan, 402
Power, Ioseph Edward, 129
Powers, Donald Wayne, 320, 322, 434
Powers, Edmund M., 460
, Susan lane, 319, 422
Powlishta, Edward L., 292
Pral11, Ianet Anne, 372, 375
Pratt, George Wesley, 32, 344
Pnatt, Gordon Arthur, 341, 344
Prescott, Robert I., 77
Preuss, Donald Dean, 153, 310, 302
Petersehmidt, Donald, 363
Petersen, Gale Lee, 442
Petersen, Jimmie Lee, 74, 320, 32
Jurgen W., '77
Phoebe K. 311 319
Petersenl Stanley cl 363,
Adrian I., 91
Carol Ioan, 332
Carolyn I., 77, 319
Peterson Delaine C., 367, 368
Peterson, Diane Irene, 120
Peterson, Donald I., 81
Peterson Gary, 233, 359
Gordon L., 91
Peterson Howard A., 77, 322
Peterson Iohn Walter, 126
Peterson, Margaret G., 381
Peterson Max Gilmer, 446
Peterson Nancy Mae, 129, 385
Peterson Robert, 126. 231, 266, 312
Peterson, Sally Rae, 85, 400
Peterson Sheryl M., 129
Peterson, Virginia C., 85, 129
Pfellier, Iudith Ann, 311
Pfortmiller, Bobbe G., 414
Phearman, Lee Roy, 464
Phelan, Ianice C., 282, 400, 425
Phelan, Michael M., 232, 446
Phelps, Charles D., 302
Phelps, Dale Gardner, 462
David Lee, 314
Phillips, Dean Eldon, 91
Phillips, Iohn R., 315
Sandra Io, 29
Phitakspraiwan, T., 277
Pidgeon, Htarold Ray, 77
Pidgeon, Martin I., 444
Piersol, Ion Ross, 438
Price, Iames Robert, 464
Price, Ierry Lewis, 129
Price, Iohn Day, 129, 338, 335
Price, Kenneth 1-I., 292, 424
Price, Robert Vernon, 450
Prieslcorn, Kenneth, 129
Davey Lee, 91, 298
Prior, Mama Louise, 379
Prouty, Herbert Locke, 440
Prudhomme, Linda Mae, 382
Pmyn, Murry Iohn, 91
Prybil, Lawrence D., 430
Patricia Ann, 130
Puck, Ruth Iean, 289, 331. 382
Pudder, Emery Bryan, 206, 434
Pugh, Iames Patrick Ir., 287, 367, 369
Pullcrahek, Merritt, 337
Pullen, Ann Mary, 404
Pullman, Sue Lynne, 285, 404
Pundt, Frances K., 332
Purcell, Hal Clark, 304
Purdell, Thomas W. ll, 219, 436
Purdon, Thomas F., 302
Purk, Waytie Allison, 434
Pushor, Myma Iean, 324, 385
Putnam, Eleanor Iean, 130, 329, 383
Quinn, Cletus Robert, 91, 309
Quinn, Edward Iames, 450
Quinn, Iames Louis Ir., 25
Quinn, Francis Patrick, 309, 329, 365,
Quinn, Iohn Lawrence, 361
Quinones, Donald C., 162
Rtadloif, Frederic T., 456
Radlollf, Mary Therese, 130
Rae, Thomas Andrew, 436
Rainey, Richard Iames, 130
Ralston, Richard Hugh, 91, 320, 338
Rambo, David Ward, 162
Rammon, Lorna Diane, 400
Ramsell, Richard B., 440
Ramsey, Robert lay, 454
Ramsey, Warne F., 303
Randall, Kenneth W., 77, 332, 363
Randall, Mary Ellen, 130
Randol, Bernard Orval. 77, 332, 363
Rankin, Harold C., 153, 303
Rankin, Richard Bruce, 442
Rankin, Thomas Carl. 91, 339, 341, 344
Ransom, Iames Harley, 304
Rappuchi, joseph R., 91
Rascher, Ioan, 414
Rash, Raymond Lee, 77, 329, 330, 42
Rasmussen, Eugene A., 130
Rasmussen, Iohn D., 304
Rasmussen, Lola Ann, 402
Rasmussen, Trygvie, 91
Ratclilfe, Barbara I., 31, 416
Rathje, Lois P., 28, 236, 276
Ratlill, Marion S., 130, E4
Rauch, Leonard Thomas, 448
Raukcr, Iames Ioseph, 440
Rausch, Gerald W., 301
Rausch, Paul lay, 298
Ray, Iaclsyn, 387
Raylield, Ioyce H., 400
Rayl, Kenneth Eugene, 91
Raymond, Suzanne Kay, 282, 416
Ream, Margaret M., 322
Reams, Danny Ival, 130, 335, 336, 338
Rebelsky, Elizabeth I., 42
Rebholz, Karen Ann, 380
Reck, Kenneth Leroy, 432
Red, Iohn Peter, 130
Reddington, Gary I., 219
Rcdig, Joann Mary, 372
Redman, Richard E., 130
Reece, Richard Paul, 454
Reed, Keith Allen, 77, 446
Reed, Linda Kay Knox, 10
Reed, Marilyn M., 416
Reeder, Iereld R., 454
Recs, Shirley Iean, 379
Reeves, Robert Ralph, IDS
Relle, Hulha Ann, 311
Rchan, Carol Ann, 332
Rehder, Dennis Lloyd, 191, E, 280,
317, 365, 367
Reichert, Arlene Ann, 130
Rcida, Larry Truman, 99
Reida, Linda Kay, 35, 402
Reif, William E., 223, 442
Reifert, Tom, 220
Reil, Iohn Robert, 130
Reilly, George Thomas, 306
Reinders, Theodore A., 363
Reinert, Adelaide T., 119, 408
Reinhard, Conrad I., 438
Reinharl, Sally L., 130, 410
Reininga, Herman M., 442
Reiter, Richard R., 315
Reiter, Warren Alfred, 99, 315
Rekers, Robert Ralph, 436
Rembolt, David Lee, 442
Renwick, David Lee, 442
Renwick, Kalah Io, 374
Repass, Iudith Mae, 280, 281, 397
Retman, Frank Henry, 450
Rctz, Richard Donald, 302
Reuben, Sandra Fay, 281, 420
Rex, Diana Marie, 130
Reynard, Meredith Ann, 398
Reynor, R. B., 130
Reynolds, Polly jean, 271, 402
Rhoades, Dennis, 337
Rhodes, Corkey, 226
Rhodes, Gary Dean, 344
Rhodes, Nancy Ioan. 410
Rhodes, Patrick M., 270
Rich, Adrienne, 376
Rich, Stanley Wilbur, 130, 428
Richards, Gerald F., 301
Richards, Melvin I., 363
Richards, Rachel E., 398
Richards, Robert lay, 77
Richards, Thomas M., 450
Richardson, Benita L., 372
Richardson, Elmer I., 130
Richardson, Robert C., 363
Richeson, Robert Earl, 165
Richey, Jeannie Carol, 406
Richey, Kent Alman, 130, 321, 359
Richman, Wayne Allen, 364
Richmann, Iohn David, 442
Richmond, Iudith Ann, 271, 279, 418
Richter, Iohn Phillip, 276, 438
Rickctt, Pauline M., 281, 404
Riddell, Linda Rae, 389
Ridjanovic, Muhamcd, 127
Ridjanovie, Zulejha, 127
Riedtsel, Ioyce A., 281
Velma Rose, 130
Rieke, Linda Ann, 280, 311, 384, 335
Riemenschneitler, R. C., 436
Ries, Donald Gregory, 301
Rietveld, Sharon Kay, 408
Rife, james Smokey, 165
Rinden, Gerry Mundt, 460
Rinderknechl, Vllilliam, 359
Ringer, Bill, 206
Ringer, jerry Noel, 304
Rinker, I. Richard, 458
Risk, Richard Ioe, S2
Martha lane, 287
Rix, Karen Jean, 325, 406
Donald Maurel, 77
Robbins, Iames, 227
Robertson, Iames M., 219, 356, 357
Roherclee, Barbara Lea, 190
Roberson, Dale Lavern, 370
Roberson, Dennis E., 99
Roberts, Carmen Jean, 414
Roberts, Diane P., 410
Roberts, Eva Lea Hill, 130
Roberts, Iames Lamb, 287, 426
Roberts, Io Ann, 288, 408
, Nancy Emma, 408
Roberts, Russell Lee, 91, 320
Robertson, David F., 367
Robertson, Ianet Sue, 243, 414
Robinson, Anne, 416
Robinson, Arthur W., 132, 440
Robinson, Larry C., 440
Robinson, Linda Gail, 281, 372, 374
Robinson, Marcia Ann, 378, 402
Robinson, Marcia D., 130
Robinson, Sally B., 325
Robison, Charles D., 342
Robison, Gerald T., 130, 434
Rocca, Charles Ioscph, 91, 298
Roccins, I. R., 426
Rock, Carol Therese, 283, 289
Rodda, Vllilliam Frank, 82, 300
Rodeen, Marlene M., 384, 335
Roder, Iames Ioseph, 91
Rodgers, Louis Dean, 153, 302
Roecler, Virgil Iamcs, 77
Roehm, Carole Ann, 416
Roelof, Robert Iames, 77, 321
Rogers, Earle Ilames, 433
Rogers, Iames Thomas, 165, 464
Ronald Robert, 130
Lawrence Inhn, 91
Roggensack, George F., 303
Roggow, Marsha Lynne, 160, 326
Paul Leon, 153, 303, 310
Rohrhacher, Paul F., 342
Rohrssen, Merlin G., 303
Ronnfeldt, Walter G., 165
Rooney, Patricia Anne, 130
Roos, Mary Annette, 288, 317, 402
Rosche, Richard Frank, 424
Rose,,Bever1y Ioyce, 130, 332
Rose, Robert Dean, 344
Roseberry, Stanley L., 99
erg, Arlene S., 420
Rosenberg, Ierrold A., 130
Rosenberg, Robert S., 303
Rosenberger, Rita Rae, 319, 323
Rosenkrans, Donald, Ir., 153
Rosenthal, Iames Ira, 444
Roskens, Russell F., 77
Ross, Don Theodore, 77
Ross, Nancy Lee, 414
Rossate, David Floyd, 434
Rossberg, Delbert L., 228
Rost, Dwight Murray, 302
Rotello, Jasper A., 434
Rothenberg, Harvey D., 77, 320
Roubal, Ronald Keith, 301
Roulson, Calvin Ray, 28, 363
Rouse, Wayne Earl, 302, 452
Roush, Richard Calvin, 306
Rowan, Iames Paul, 99, 315
Rowen, Robert George, 436
Rowland, William V., 153, 303
Rowley, Mary Louise, 319
Royer, Ronnie Kay, 77
Rozeboom, Paul Eugene, 304
Rozou, Voula Peter, 277
Rubin, Robert Samuel, 428
Ruch, Patricia Iean, 279, 282, 414
Ruclccn, Roger, 77, 204, 220, 234, 321
Rudman, Robert Leon, 342
Ruisch, Marilyn Diane, 408
Rule, lack Dots, Ir., 232, 456
Ruilfson, Dennis G., 424, 462
Rummells, David D., 292
Rummcry, Ianet Carol, 402
Runge, Dennis Iuhn, 215, 363
Runke, Richard P., Ir., 99, 260, 262
Ruopp, George F., III, 438
Rupp, Gerald Earl, 350
Ruppert, Keith Donald, 92
Rusing, Iohn Elliott, 130
Rusk, David Lee, 458
Russell, Carol lean, 130, 385
Russell, Christy Sue, 400
Russell, Ferrell H., Ir., 279
Russell, Judith Lynn, 130, 179, 297, 354
Russo, Robert Iames, 206, 448
Rutenbcck, Barbara I., 375, 402
Rutherford, Iohn D., 316, 462
Ruttan, Iohn Arthur, 99
Ryan, Francis Vincent, 440
Rynott, Sally Rae, 130
Sabah, George, 304, 153
Sackett, Mary Rim, 408
Sacra, Tom Allen, 430, 432
Sadle, Amy, 372
Sager, Ronald Dean, 302
Sagers, Richard Lee, 306
Sahs, Kenneth Lorenz, 82, 306
Salato, Lorraine M., 130
Salladay, Iohn Reed, 133, 338
Salva, Donald Louis, 153, 303
Sampson, Charles B., 363
Sampson, Milton L.. 160
Samuelson, Dennis Ray, 279, 432
Sandell, Karen E., 289, 398
Sander, Karen Lea, 402
Sanclroclc, Austin R., 302
Sands, Richard F., 312
Sanltner, Thomas R., 458
Sangl, Donald Wayne, 92
Sansone, Dennis M., 130, 314
Sarazine, Charle L., 130
Satchell, Mary Etta, 389
Sather, Carole Ican, 130
Sauer, Franklin W., 359
Sauer, Ieannette Lea, 130
Sauer, Ralph, 231, 446
Sauer, Robert Lee, 302
Saunders, Martha Io, 130
Savel, Robert John, 462
Sawin, Iohn Francis, 130, 206, 234
Saxum, Gregory Andrus, 99
Sayre, Iohn Iackson, 440
Sayre, Judith Anne, 130, 398
Schabuckcr, Robert D., 434
Schaechter, Mary lean, 410
Schaeller, R. D., Ir., 438
Schamberger, Stephen, 344, 359
Schantz, Mark Elwood, 219, 438
Schebler, Ioseph P., 77
Schehler, Patrica, 130
Schebler, Peter, 215
Schebler, Thomas G., 314
Schemmel, Thomas G., 304
Schepers, Ianet Ellen, 319, 384
Scherf, Iamfs Curtis, 130
Scherrer, Phyllis I., 130, 422
Schertz, Charles, 426
Schiele, Charles W., 430
Schiller, Leonard M., 444
Schiltz, Iames Cletus, 77
Sehimber Patricia L. 418
Schindler, Sara D., 130, 200, 277, 288,
Schissel Lawrence I., 332
Schlachtenhaufen, P. E., 130
Schlick, Marilyn C., 410
Schlue, Larry Dean, 438
Schmacker, Carla Ruth, 285, 404
Schmarje, David Paul, 312, 320
Schnterse, Sandra Icy, 13, 387
Schmidt, Adena Laura, 160, 326
Schmidt, Charles M., 92, 320
Schmidt, Dorthy Ann, 378
Schmidt, lack William, 91
Schmidt, Ioann C., 283
Schmidt, Iudith M., 279, 281, 311, 400
Schmuecker, Thomas K., 320, 324
Schmulloach, Patricia, 410
Schnccklnth, Carol I., 133, 386
Schneider, E. A., Ir., 432
Schneider, Hildegard, 160
Schneider, Iohn, 270, 288, 293, 3
Schneider, Nancy Ann, 402
Schneider, Phillip D., 442
Sclmeicler, Walter W., 77, 339
Schnonr, Terry Ted, 364
Schnur, Ruth G.. 133
Schnurr, Iutlith F., 285, 410
Schoch, Mary Kimmel, 418
Schoemaker, Roger C.
Scholield, Norma lean, 160
School, Robert F., 92, 448
Scholtes, Ioan Thoma, 311, 383
Schnltz, Tracy L., 133
Scholz, William Leroy, 320
Schoon, Wilmer Carl, 92
Sehoonovcr, David J., 133
Schoonover, Mary Lee, 165
Schowengerdt, Carl G., 153
Schrader, Herbert L., 359
Schrage, Russell E., 77, 232, 446
Schramm, Gerald Lee, 462
Schramm, Victor Leroy, 438
Schrier, Mike, 233
Schrimper, Elaine M 283, 285
4 ., , 28
Schroder, Spensuey M., 133, 458
Schrody, David W., 292, 359
Schroeder, Alan F., 153
Schroeder, Darvin E., 92
Schroeder, Janice Ann, 160
Schroeder, Paul T., 363
Schroeder, Sandra B., 285, 416
Schroeder, William E., 292
Schubert, Leo R., 424, 452
Schucltert, Barton O., 92, 312
Schuchmann, Harold F., 306
Schuck, Ierry Whaylen, 92
Schueller, Thomas J., 153, 305
Schuerre, James T., 91
Schug, Merwyn Gene, 191, 292
Schultz, Mary Lynn, 385
Schultz, Richard B., 444
Schultz, Susanne E., 311
Schulz, Keith Donald, 133, 424
Schumacher, Helen, 74, 79, 323
Schump, Myra Lee, 312
Schute, Sandra Jean, 133, 325
Schuttler, Norman R., 364
Schwabe, Christian, 82
Schwarten, Donald E., 458
Schwarz, Ina Cyril, 319
Schweer, Kathryn D., 160
Schweiloch, Lcslie D., 428
Schwoh, Thomas E. Jr., 432
Sclarow Ioan Lee, 420
Scott, Lames, Raymond, 302
Scott, John Spencer, 438
Scott, Joyce Ann, 133, 416
Scott, Kenneth R., 92
Scott, Larry David, 322
Scott, Lonnie Merrill, 77, 322
Scott, Richard Harold, 305
Scott, Sue Carol, 414
Scott, William Edwin, 302
Scovel, Richard Paul, 361, 446
Seaberg, George H., 92
Seaburg, Ierry Lee, 361
Sealy, John Allen, 456
Seaman, Jarrett Lewis, 133
Seavy, Judith Ann, 318, 42
Seda, Iames Roy, 332
Seemann, Sharoll Ray, 133
Seery, Robert Walter, 456
Seesser, Karl Harold, 361
Seger, David Lloyd, 133, 458
Seley, Sela Jane D., 133
Seligmilll, Evelyn Ioan, 389
Selinger, F. Richard, 456
Selk, David Elliott, 133
Sell, Ion Richard, 77, 341
Sellan, Marcia Ann, 133, 416
Sevenich, Robert Iohn, 301
Severeid, Larry R., 302
Severino, Frank S., 448
Severseike, Gary Lee, 370
Severson, Ian Paul, 438
Sexauer, Georgiana, 418
Sexton, Sara Jane M., 85
Shadle, Stephen P., 296, 99, 315
Shaeller, Anita Marie, 315, 410
Shneilfer, Iill Curtis, 372, 374
Shafer, John Cyril, 438
Shaffer, Ioan M., 402
Shambo, Charles M., 448
Shank, Charles P., 92
Shapiro, Ronna Faye, 420
Sharbo, David Arthur, 462
Sharpe, Larry Ioe, 165
Shastri, Subramaniam, 277
Shaveland, Ioan Irene, 323
Shaveland, Stanley T., 323
Shaw, Io Ann Ruby, 133
Shaw, John Forerst, 266, 304
Shaw, Prentice George, 359
Shaw, Richard Clarke, 432, 219, 363
Shaw, Susan Irene, 406
Sheahen, Mary Ann E., 31, 212, 213,
239, 245, 413
Shearer, Robert Clare, 446
Sheets, Nancy lane, 386
Shelden, Miriam Feely, 133, 371, 372
Sheldon, Iohn Carl, 456
Shelly, Ted Dunham, 454
Shelton, Iames David, 446
Sherbume, Alan R., 78, 316
Sherman, Richard E., 464
Sherman, William Lee, 357
Shever, Carole lean, 318
Shiekell, Lowell L., 133, 338
Shields, Donald C., Ir., 78, 321
Shimon, Kenneth I., 92
Shinn, Daniel M., 446
Shinolield, Richard E., 432
Shipanik, Don, 206
Shipanik, Marilyn Ann, 133
Shirley, Edwin Alan, 315
Shoemaker, Glenn D., Ir., 363
Shook, Gary Lee, 438
Shoop, Robin D., Ir., 434
Shape, Thomas Charles, 450
Shape, Ward Ramon, 88
Shor, Gertrude, 383, 416
Shouse, Ioel Arthur, 344
Shriver, Sus-an Kay, 270, 279, 293, 31
Shuckhart, Linda M., 133
Shultz, Norma Kate, 85, 324
Shultz, Raymond E., 133
Shumansky, Nick Allen, 315
Sibley, Samuel Edward, 367, 369
Sickinger, Timothy K., 133
Siebel, Ierry Dean, 78, 299
Siegel, Carol Ann, 133
Sievert, Ralph David, S8
Siegel, Norman, 154
Sikso, Virginia Ann, 133, 402
Silbey, Rosemary I., 118
Silletto, Alice Mary, 289, 398
Silva, Raquel A., 406
Silverstein, Benyomin, 444
Simon, Iohn Richard, 357
Simons, Sheridan M., 279
Sims, Roger David, 434
Sindt, Richard Ernest, 78
Singer, Leonard Irwin, 428
Singley, Gale Wayne, 368
Sinkankas, Fred, 320, 364
Sitz, Mary Louise, 406
Skalicky, John C., 133, 430
Skelley, Iulia Rose, 297
Skelly, Ruth, 133
Skemp, Thomas Allen, 92
Skidmore, Mary C., 414
Skillicom, Dale C., 133
Skog, Donald Max, 133
Skog, Iarnes Lee, 92
Skultety, Leannia Iean, 281, 283, 422
Skurow, Sandra Ioyce, 385
Slaymaker, Helen S., 133, 416
Slemomns, Anne, 408
Slemmons, Mary Lou, 133
Sloan, James Emerson, 438
Sloan, Iohn Donavon, 342, 460
Slorah, Lee Iay, 133, 301
Smalley, Iames W., 300
Smart, Robert Lee, 315
Smedes, Catherine R., 285
Smith, Ann Pauline, 160
Barbara Lynn, 406
, Bradley Walter, 133
Courtney I., Ir., 301
Smith, Da.le Marvin, 92
Smith, Daryl Dee, 133
Smith, David George, 133, 338
Smith, Eleanor L., 389
Smith, Garvin Leonard, 359
Smith, Gary Charles, 452
Smith, Gary Lane, 154
Gary L., 191, 357
Harold Eugene, 92
Harry C11arlQS, 454
Jack Arlyn, 133, 303
Jean Velma, 400
Jerome Coover, 133
Smith, Jesse Deets, 446
Smith, John Henry, 165
Smith, Joseph Henry, 304
Smith, Judy, 418
Smith, Linda Ann, 416
Smith, Linda Lloye, 385
Smith, Linda Joyce, 311
Smith, Nancy Lou, 408
Smith, Patricia, 276, 280, 418
Smith, Randall C., 462
Smith, Richard K., 92, 298, 299, 341
Smith, Richard A., 92
Smith, Robert Thomas, 99, 315
Smith, Robert Loyal, 367
Smith, Sandra Lee, 283, 410
Smit.h, Shela Sybil, 133
Smith, Stellenic G., 404
Smith, Susan C., 274
Smith, Teresa Ann, 418
Smith, William M., 456
isnidcr, Donald Allen, 279, 460
Snodgrass, Donald R., 357
Snow, Judith Mary, 373
Snyder, Charles Lee, 133
Snyder, Richard Ray, 78, 255, 299, 3
Snyder, Sandra Rae, 133
Sodemann, Neil Eric, 438
Tu tion ,
Sohm, Paul Charles, 360
Sohm, Sondra Clara, 283, 402
Sollloergcr, Harvey D., 133
Solon, Jane Madeleine, 420
Solton, Edmond Steven, 444
Sonksen, Sharla Marae, 372
Sonner, Sandra Suc, 324, 387
Soop, Allen LeRoy, 464
Sorenesen, Allred Lee, 154
Sovem, Susan Kay, 416
Spachman, Robert W., 78, 315, 4-46
Spalding, Nylc Alhcrt, 323
Sparks, Merle Ronald, 460
Spaulding, Richard C., 292
Spaulding, Susan Fair, 285, 400
Speas, Ralph Richard, 133, 191
Specht, Robert G., 73, 332
Speckhardt, Ruth Ann, 160
Spellman, Caml Lee, 154
Spence, Edward James, 456
Spencer, Roy Harris, 454
Speicer, Larry Dcan, 133
Speicker, John Scheel, 436, 315
Spielman, Linda Rae, 134, 354, 386
Spies, Thomas Adloph, 460
Spinkelink, Lyle Dean, 462
Sponberg, Ruth All, 133, 318
Steenrod, Patricia D., 283, 387
Steeples, Gary Eugene, 134, 355
Steiff, Susanne Louise, 192, 318, 410
Stein, Jared Mathew, 444
Steinbruck, Charles R., 219
Stoinmaus, Kay F., 134, 332
Steinmeyer, Robert E., 364
Stelk, James, 134
Stenberg, John F., 450
Stence, Nancy Frances, 160
Stentz, George Thomas, 134
Stephens, John Arch, 456
Stessman, Robert R., 448
Stevens, Bradley M., 360
Stevens, Sharon Lynne, 400
Stevens, William John, 446
Stevenson, Linda, 276, 416
Stevenson, Mark J., 134, 456
Stewart, David Deuth, 462
Stewart, Ellen Joyce, 134
Stewart, Joel Gilbert, 430
Stewart, Justine M., 375
Stewart, Peggy Rae, 134
Stewart, Robert Byler, 315
Stewart, Timothy Allan, 430
Sticlcley, J-ames John, Sl, 306
Stiles, James Fleming, 303
Stillings, Glenn, 134
Stirm, Marlin James. 165
Stitzell, John A., 344
Steaks, Gail Edward. 359
Stock, William David, 292
Stoddard, Murray Dean, 78
Stofer, Gerald Benton, 78, 321, 354, 355
Stokes, Nancy Ruth, 265, 276, 282, 286,
Stoll, Daniel Clark. 78
Stoltenbercz, Larry C.. 231. 434
Swenson, Leland B., 78
Swift, John Loras, 99, 315
Swift, Kathleen L., 332
Swinney, Richard M., 363, 364, 430
Szykowny, Matthew T., 219, 360
Tabor, Donald Arthur, 134
Taft, Michael Edward, 438
Tagagrt, Nancy A., 400
Tam, Guy Eugene, 134
Tanford, Lucia Brown, 134
Tangney, Margaret M., 134
Tank, James Robert, 78, 321, 367
Tauber, Geraldine K., 398
Taylor, Carole Ann, 332
Taylor, David Paul, 72
Taylor, Eldine Irene, 160
Taylor, James Wesley, 81, 300
Taylor, James Roniald, 78, 313, 320, 322
Taylor, Janet Rae, 280, 281, 319, 398
Taylor, Lester Dean, 134, 32
Taylor, Patricia L., 418
Taylor, Robert Clark, 73, 313, 32
Taylor, Thomas Lowell, 359
Taylor, William Louis, 460
Taylor, Wililam Clark, 99, 460
Tcegen, John T., 154
Tegler, Wayne Julian, 154, 304
Teig, Roger Glen, 446
Teitelbaum, Morton, 428
Tepperman, David Jay, 78, 444
Tcrlaell, SaraJane, 311, 410
Teskey, Richard W., 78
Tesreau, Jimmy Dale, 320, 322, 356, 360
Tester, Richard James, 302
Tcws, Donald William, 357
Thlain, Gerald John, 99
Stone, Arthur Gates, 78
Stone, Douqlas Dean. 192. 438
Stone, Linda Kay. 354. 384
Thatcher, Jedy Lou, 134
Theesicld, Kenneth W., 78
Gary A., 302
Thomas R., 446
Sprague, John William, 436
Sprague, Marvin Merle, 134
Sprague, Sandra Kay, 133, 410
William Lee, 430
Spring, David Howard, 276, 438
Spring, Roberta C., 404
Springate, Kenneth A., 154, 303
Springer, David C., 133
Sproat, Ed Hanks, 436
Squire, Thomas James, Sl, 305
Stacy, Galen Rohert, 359
Staff, Del Jon, 357
Stage, Cynthia Ann, 412
Stageman, John F., 303, 154
Stalcup, Mary Ellen, 398
Staley, Joan Kay, 414
Stall, Karen Faye, 289, 387
Stlallartl, Patricia J., 410
Stallbaum, Marjorie A., 339
Stamy, Allen James, 361
Stanley, John Harlan, 305
Stanley, yVil1iam, 337
Stanton, James Lee, 133, 335, 338
Starr, Emily M., 134
State, Douglas Ritter, 314
Statton, Edward C., 314
Stearns, Anne Cornell, 190, 311, 317
Stearns, Robert Paul, 92
Steckling, David W., 306
Steele, James Edward, 438
Steele, Robert Murray, 464
Steelman, Barham Ann, 279, 282, 311,
Stone, Stuart Ronald, 302
Stoner, Geraldine L.. 134
Stoner, Ronald B., 134, 325
Story, Robert Hudson. 292
Story, Stanley Roger. Sl, 306
Stouse, Donald C.. 92
Stout, Diana Ruth, 134, 414
Stout, James Allen. 78
Stounen, Tom F., 458
Stover. loan Dorothy, 134, 414
Stoy. John. 233, 278, 436
Stoyles, William F., 436
Strain, Dianne Reid, 289
Strand, Howard Elmer, 314
Straumanis, John J., Jr.. 154, 302
Stmumanis. Mara 1., 406
Strauss, Richard G., 442
Straw, Larry Georze. 28
Straw. Robert N. 165
Strawhorn, Larrv W., 359
Strawn, Ronald Paul, 134, 335
Streck, Edith Yvonne. 134
Strellcoff, Leonilla. 134
Stretz. Barham J., 134. 408
Striekler, Barbara K.. 160
Striei, Ann Louise. 416
Struve. James Howard. 336
Stubbs, Ervin Gene, 32. 134
Stucky. Philip Alan. 134
Stumof, Marv Mitchell. 134
Sturdevant. Phillio P.. 165
Sturdevant. Richard G., 92
Sudenfeld, Dennis. 423
Suhr. Meredith. 129, 416
Sunday, Harold Marvin, 298
Sunstrum. John F.. 364
Suner, Vicmria Lvnne, 408
Sussman. Nanny Ellen, 134
Sut1iHi, Dean Norman. 292
Sutton, Edith May, 404
Sutton, Maurice Earl. 99. 314, 316
Sutton, William H., 78, 288, 293, 296,
Svohoda. Charles N.. 134
Swan, Robert John. 302
Swanson, Charles L., 293
Swanson, Joel Edwin. 432
Swanson, Jon Richard. 92
Swartz, Jerry Wayne, 361
Swearingen, Alan Rae, 303
Sweet, Donna Sue, 379
Sweet, Jack Hollis, 78
Sweitzer, Richard S., 430
Swenson, Karen E., 134, 418
Swenson, Larry Lee, 359
Thicle, Patricia Ann, 383, 389
Thiele, Marilyn Ilene, 134
Thiele, Rohert, 440
Thielen, Josephine E., 398
Thies, Lois Mae, 137
Thiessen, Winnalred E., 134
Telley, Mary Jane, 332
Tilton, Judith Ann, 416
Timberlake, Sara Ann, 287
Timmcrman, Jay Carl, 154, 305
Timmermans, Junior J., 278, 306
Tiintan, Terry Richard, 450
Tingwald, Terry A., 165
Tinklenberg, Jared R., 316
Tinmalis, Alfreds, 360
Titus, Carol E., 416
Tobiason, Richard Lee, 78, 320, 359
Tobin, Hubert, 136
Tuck, Richard William, 33, 332, 363
Toedt, Joanne Jeanne, 134, 332
Toland, Charles W., 303
Tolle, Rex Keith, 92
Tnmasek, John David, 359
Tomasek, James E., 320, 346
Tonkinson, John Alan, 462
Toothacre, Rodney M., 99, 314
Toothaker, Linda Ann, 314, 393
Topping, John William, 81, 300
Torlfiert, Thomas O., 436
Torcloflf, Robert L., 92
Torode, Maralynn Ann, 271, 289, 335,
Torres, Bruno Robert, 194
Toth, Donna Lou, 134, 414
Toubes, Daniel A., 303
Towle, Susan Mary, 380
Tracger, Gerald Arlen, 78, 321
Trainer, Carolyn Mae, 398
Trainer, George P., 92, 309, 320
Tramp, Darrel Norbert, 363
Tranberry. Robert J., 359
Trancygier, Edward A., 448
Transier, Kent Gordon, 357
Trapp, Gordon T., 228
Traverse, Jean Carol, 134
Travis, Terry Dean, 132, 324, 436
Treadway, Olen, 206
Trimble, Jean Anne, 414
Trincler, Clillorcl C., 78
Trissel, Margaret S., 134, 402
Trope, Carol Lynne. 276, 281, 420
Trotter, Roger Dean. 228
Truax, John Marshall, 464
Truax, Judd Eastman, 78
Thimmesch, Junella C,, 78
D1 " ' '
Lnnis Duane, 302
Thoen, Sandra Sharon, 1M
Thoma, Joan, 402
Thoma, John Lynn, 300, 309
Thomas, David VVi1liam, 458
Thomas, David Lloyd, 458
Thomas, Donna Nadyne, 320
Thomas, Herman Ray Jr., 154
Thomas, Joseph R. N. Jr., 360
Thomas, Mario May, 134, 276, 325, 400
Thomas. Sally Lou, 452
Thompson, Bonnie Jean, 379
Thompson, David C., 442
Thompson, James Edwin, 78, 276, 338, 442
Thompson, Joann E., 160
Thompson, Mary Jo, 134, 376
Thompson, Marie E., 311
Thompson, Nancy Lou, 318
Thompson, Richard P., 363
Thompson, Ronald C., 436
Susan C. 372
Thompson, William J., 314
Thomsen, Darrel M., 92
Thomsen, Delores Ann, 406
Thomsen, John F., 165
Thomsen, Karen Dianne, 406
Thomsen, Karen Lou, 402
Thomsen, Richard L., 165
Thomson, David W., 462
Thorlourn, Bruce R., 300
Thoreson, James David, 442
Thorn, James Elwood, 314
Thornbcrry, Sharon R., 286, 238, 406
Thornton, Marvin L., 298
Thornton, Mary Ruth, 400
Thornwall, Carleton D., 304
Thorson, Sherwyn, 206
Thrailkill, Mila L., 134, 329
Thrall, William R., 323
Truax, Kurt Holm, 355
Trumm, Sharon Lec, 279, 414
Tucker, Beverly V., 137
Tucker, Don, 206
Tucker, Emma Jean, 319
Tucker, James Berlin, 223, 230
Tucker, Janet Rae, 332
Tucker, Thomas C., 92, 298
Tudecn, Robert Newman, 137
Tudeen, Virginia B., 137
Tudor, Rae Jean, 78, 319, 386
Turici, Richard A., 360
Turner, Frank M., 306
Tuttle, Peggy Louise, 412
Merrill R., 438
Tweito, David 1-lenry, 302
Twit, Arnie Benjamin, 78, 299
Tyler, Alan E., 165
Tyler, Duane Hugh, 139, 355
Uitcrmarkt, John F., 359
Ulhrich, Mary Ann, 73
Ulch, Carol Lorine, 160
Ullman, Julian B., 364
Ullrieh, Nancy Lois, 416
Underwood, Barbara J., 380
Underwood, James D., 191, 357
Umlseth, Per Ove, 92, B8
Unkel, Terry D., 360
Unticdt, William N., 363
Upshaw, Saundra Lee, 282
Ga ry Robert, 78
Urquhart, Janet L., 404
Utley, David Miles, 78, 320
Utley, George H., 154, 304
Utley, Henry, 233
Utley, Sallie, 414
Thurmaier, Mary Jean, 134
Thurman, Home Price, 219
Thurmer, Jan Wilhelm, 92
Thurwanger, Sara Ann, 326, 402
Tiarks, Patricia Ann, 329, 422
Valassitades, John X., 156, 303
Vallier, Averil D., 191
Vance, Jerome Harold, 454
VanCleave, Eleanor K., 137
Van Clcave, Earl 1-1. Jr., 165
Tiedemann, Doris Jean, 287
Tiedens, George R., 92
Till, Marilyn Rose, 332
Vanderhaar, Harold Lee, 370
Vanderhoel, Linda, 137
Vandcrhoef, Peter C., 458
Vanderploeg, Sue Ann, 404
Vanderpol, Wayne Dale, 78, 424
Vanderschaaf, Harlan, 137
Vanderwerll, Judith A., 377
Vandillen, Karen Lee, 410
Vanek, June Penelope, 422
Vanetten, Arnold J-L 99, 315
Vanetten, Donald Dean, 154, 302
Vanevery, Jerry E., 92, 298
Vanhouten, Stephen P., 450
Wmklompenhurg, James, 317
VanMeter, Michael, 137
VanMeter, Sharon Lea, 137
Vanoosterhout, Sara N., 282, 400
Vanosdol, John. Wesley, 78
Vanoteghen, Sharon L., 281, 288
Vanriper, Catharine G., 420
Van Rockel, Glenn W., 302
Van Rosen, Charlie, 372
Vanscoy, Diane Late, 137, 406
Vanscoy, James Leroy, 316
Vanscoy, Robert E., 303
VanZandt, William C., 270
VanZee, Donald Dean, 78
Vargo, Jes, 206
Vaughn, Georgiana G., 160
Vaughn, Melvin L., 99, 314
Vaught, Elizabeth E., 137
Vaught, Janis Dee, 325, 377
Vavra, Larry George, 292, 425
Veenker, Judity Ann, 326
Velasco, Santiago A., 332
Verhoef, Calvin Cleo, 137
Vincent, Torn, 231
Vokolek, Dennis, 227
Voxman, Bill, 233
Wachter, William F., 332
Vifaddington, Binky, 226
Wadlc, Ronald James, 165
Wagner, Jean, 410
Wagner, Karl Georg, 137
Wagner, Pau1a.Joann, 406
Wahler, Darryle, 78, 313, 321
Wahlert, Robert 1-Ienry, 320, 321, 440
Wahman, Gerald E., 303
Vtfakc, James Gicfer, 232, 456
Wake, Pamela Kay, 414
Wakclin, Dale Ellis, 440
Watson, Robert Milton, 154, 304
Watson, Sandra Kay, 285
Watt, Donald Gene, 462
Watts, Carol Kathleen, 287, 386, 387
Watts, Lester Allen, 78
Watts, Russell Dean, 78
Waul, Kenneth Joseph, 364
Way, James Edward, 154, 303
Way, Robert Thomsen, 442
Wayt, Jerry Stubbs, 79
Weaver, Linda Gail, 289, 398
Webb, Lloyd Everett, 356, 364
Webber, Dorinda Edith, 137, 325, 332
Webber, Richard A., 137, 287, 315, 456
Weber, David, 233, 438
Weber, Howard Dale, 302
Webster, Margaret Ann, 271, 289, 408
Wedekind, Linda Lee, 42
Weeks, Cooper, 227
Welicle, Andrew Wayne, 79
Wehner, Marilyn Ann M., 137
Wehncr, Richard, 92
Weidemann, Tom R., 306
Wei 11 ,
Robert Noel, 138, 456
Weinberg, Denise C., 420
Weiner, Gerald S., 428
Weiner, Gerald Lou, 444
Weinkaul, Kay P., 85, 324, 382
Weise, Virginia L., 137
Weiss, Stephen Gordon, 137, 363
Theodore Edwin, 434
Weissenboni, John W., 192, 454
Weissenlourger, Lydia, 137, 325, 416
Welch, Edward Samuel, 442
Welch, Susan Elinor, 416
Welch, William Paul, 433
Mclvcne Mac, 160, 379, 410
'vVe11endorl, Marjorie, 385
VVel1er, William G,, 137
Wellik, Elmer Joseph, 137
Wellons, Barbara Ann, 418
Harold Wayne, 99, 315
Wells, Jimmie Charles, 432
John Gilbert, 81, 300
Ronald Dewayne, 265, 452
Janyce Joye, 325
Walch, Carolyn Ann, 412
Waldburger, Frank J., 315
Waldiiiger, Gail, 325
Walentiny, Roger, 137
Walk, Rose Marie, 380
Elven Jr., 266
John Merlin, 306
Wallace, Rosemary H., 137
Wallace, Suse Jane, 139, 285
Mary Ann, 78, 319, 323
Wallinrler, Patricia A., 377
Walsh, Gary Ronald, 454
Walsh, Jane Elizabeth, 416
Walsh, Joan Catherine, 192, 289, 416
Walsh, Michael, 231, 370
Walsh, Stephen John, 302
Walslon, Sydney C,, 28
Mary Margaret, 311, 384
Ronald Jay, 450
Walters, Victor E., 300
Walton, Gilbert Owen, 363
Robert H. Ill, 460
Waltz, Donald Marvin, 92
Waltz, Mary Ruth, 137
Ward, Leslie Ann, 398
Ware, Lyle Adams, 92
Ware, Marilyn Joan K.. 137
Ware, Philip Keith, 137, 321, 335, 338
Wendhausen, Beverly J., 270, 325, 384
Wendt, Daryl David, 137
Wendt, George Oscar, 438
Wenndt, James Henry, 359
Wennerstrom, Kerstin, 408
Wentzicn, Michael B., 438
Weri1er, Judith Elaine, 410
Wessel, Gilbert R., 302
Wessel, Margaret Ann, 160, 326, 354, 378
Wessels, Dennis Harm, 302
Wtst, Stephen B., 257
West, Wilfred Laverne, 265
Weston, Nancy Lee, 389
Wetmore, Frank W., 450
Wetrich, David W., 154
Wetzel, Edward Eugene, 460
Wetzell, Carol Ann, 137, 404
Wetzell, Janet Louise, 271, 404
Weyer, John, 227, 462
Weyer, Nancy Ann, 282, 285, 332, 384,
Whear, Paul Edwin, 92
Wheeler, Harriet Dae, 412
VVheelwrig11t, R. P. Jr., 138
Whela.n, Robert Kirk, 138
Whelpley, William A., 344
Whisler, Gary Max, 364
Whisler, William, 206
Whitacre, Dorlene Sue, 406
Whitaker, Richard E,, 138
W'l1ite, Bob Orville, 357, 450
White, David Louis, 454
Warner, Craig Dee, 315
Warness, Daren Marie, 160, 378, 330
Warren, Harley James, 94
Warren, John Sloan, 137
Warren, Richard A., 342, 357
Waseskuk. Polly E. P., 137
Washington, Robert, 215
Wassmuth, Dale Robert, 302
Waterhcitxse, Doris J., 311, 319
Waters, Penny Hughes, 406
White, Farrell Loy, 454
White, James Douglas, 357
, Janet Marie, 332
White, John Lindsay, 458
White, John Patrick, 458
White, Joseph Robert, 359
White, Peggy Kathryn, 138
White, Robert, 337
White, Shirley Mnc, 422
VV11ite, William Owen, 360
Wathier, Jeanne, 85, 324
, David, 206
Watkins, Richard Lee, 165, 360
VVatkins, Ruth Ann, 398
, Sue Ann, 332
Alhert Earle. 78
Whiteliead, Susan C., 413
Whiteis, William 111, 320
Whitlord, Jean Olive, 414
Whitlock, Charles L., 133, 339, 341
Whitman, Thomas Lee, 138
Whitmer, Mary Judith, 138, 281, 410
Whitmore, Dennis Lynn, 350
Whittington, Richard, 79, 320
Wichman, Kenneth C., 430
Wickey, Randall Kieth, Sl, 300
Wickham, Ronald James, 138, 287
Widner, Russell Ralph, 302
Wieck, Dean Douglas, 79, 320
Wiedemeier, Daniel 1-l., 79
Wiegand, Gayl 1-I., 360
Wiegman, Hugh Alan, 154, 303
Wienert, Karen Rae, 422
Wiese, James Loren, Sl, 300
Wight, Lynne Louise, 138, 281, 412
Vidilbur, Dorothy L., 402
VVi1cox, Alvin Lee, 133
Wilcox, Betty Jean, 85, 324
Wilcox, Carlyle Duane, 357
Wilken, Francis David, 303
Wilkens, John William, 364
Wilkens, Ralph A. Jr., 92
Wilker, James Bemard, 165
Wilkinson, Mary Ann, 85, 138, 324
Wilkinson, Steve, 233
Will, James Henry, 332
Vliillcockson, James L., 458
Willey, Richard A., 138
NVi11iams, Andrea Flip, 271, 416
Williams, Ann Elaine, 400
Williams, Arthold L., 92
Willianis, Chester, 206
Williams, Clyde Hugh, 138
Williams, Gary Jay, 138
Williams, Jack R., 138, 270, 424
Williams, Jerry Paul. 206, 283
Williams, Joyce L., 400
Vtlilliams, Judith Ann, 271, 408
Williams, Karen K., 330
Williams, Keith S., 02
Williams, Linn M., 444
Williams, Ronald E., 458
Williams, Virgil, 206
Williamson, Elaine M., 398
Willis, Paul D. III, 304
Willis, Sue Ann, 138, 402
Willits, Robert Dean, 454
VVil1s, Diana Jean, 402
Wilmeth, Linda Helen, 311
Wilson, Barbara Jean, 235, 414
Wilson, Bruce Colvin. 356, 364
Wilson, Curtis B. Jr., 304
Wilson, David F., 302
Wilson, David Neal, 138
Wilson, Dennis Dean, 356, 359
Wilson, Douglas V., 460
Wilson, Edward H., 266, 434
Wilson, Jay Ivan, 138, 320, 324
Wilson, Karcn Kay, 398
Wilson, Norman E., 314, 367
Wilson, Orrin Allen, 360
Wilson, Rae Anne, 138, 190
Wilson, Ralph V.. 103, 138, 302
Wilson, Shirley Marie, 398
NVi1son, Victor Thomas, 450
Wimer, Judith Ann, 406
VVinders, Robert Evans, 316, 450
Winegarclner, Robert J., 4-46
VVineinger, Roger Alan, 302
Winga, Edward Rees, 303
Winga, Richard R., 370
Wingender, Ronald J., 462
Winger, John Daniel, 448
Winick, Allred Zell, 444
Winn, Richard Charlcs, 332, 448
Winner, Jonathan D,, 444
Winnike, Kathryn Jane, 374
Winnikc, Richard P., 44
Winston, James Edward, 219
Winter, David Hicklin, 154
Winter, Don Carroll, 138
Winter, Robin Ellin, 138, 287, 410
Wintermcyer, Laverne, 153, 310
Wirth, Doris lone, 138
Wiriz, Edvvard Allen, 92
Wise, Darrell William, 359
Wise, Stanley Dayton, 300
Witt, William John, 364
Wobken, Terry George, 462
Wolf, Ann, 412
Wolf, Marlin Lee, 444
Vfolfe, Dinah E., 422
Wolfe, James Edward, 138
Wolfe, Judith Ann, 382
Wolfe, Karen Kay, 376
Wolfe, Marcia Jean, 138, 271, 408
Wolfe, Richard Dean, 138
Wolle, Charles Robert, 315
Wolters, Brenda, 138, 325
Wombolt, Duane George, 303
Wood, Charles Ross, 450
Wood, Richard Robert, 23
Wood, Roland Gail, 138
Woods, Mike, 215
Woodall, Judith Ann, 400
Woodford, Merle A., 160
Woods, Patricia Ann, 372, 376
Woolums, Jerry C., 460
Wordeholf, Gerald F., 361
Work, David Roger, 462
Workman, Norman David, 342
Worley, John Robert, 138
Wormley, Philip James, 265, 464
Worton, Naida Ann, 271, 276, 397, 420
Wosoba, Ronfald Mathew, 360
Wright, Charles Larry, 154, 305
Wright, Craig Thomas, 99, 315
Wright, George Edward, 342, 357
Wright, Larry, 356, 360
Wright, Richard W., 138
Wuebben, Paul Lane, 138
Wuemberger, Thomas R., 356, 363
Wunder, Ray Karl, 361
Worst, Ronald Lee, 154, 303
Wyatt, Bemard Thomas, 206, 223
Wylie, George Robert, 355, 362, 369
Wynn, Robert Allen, 428
Yanchick, Victor A., 138, 436
Yarber, Frances Anne, 400
Yaro, Boris Anthony, 265, 276, 424, 428
Yaro, Max Leroy, 428
Yazman, Regina Rae, 420
Yaxman, Susan Elaine, 420
Yeakey, Ernest L., 301
Yeisley, Kathryn Mary, 416
Yen, Edward, 277
Yetley, Ernest Leroy, 79
Yoder, John Oliver, 440
Yoshirnoto, Patricia A., 138
Donald Glen, 321
Young, Elizabeth A., 79
Young, James H., 154
Young, James William, 302
Young, James S., 425
Young, James Van, 96
Young, Jerry Joe, 300
Young, Jo Ann Achescm, 160
Young, Leland Bradley, 79
Young, Linda Lee, 138
Young, Marshall Paul, 315
Young, Robert William, 360
Youngermari, John, 231, 298, 312, 320,
Youngren, Janette A., 311, 337
Zaeherle, Barry Josef, 442
Zagar, Ronald, 220, 363
Zahariades, Helen J., 138
Zahn, Barbara Joanne, 138
'Zal1n, Sharon Louise, 404
Zahrt, Linda Mary, 160
Zapolski, Joseph Paul, 301
Zart, Joyce Eileen, 138
Zastrow, Keith Edwin, 281
Zavett, Errol, 138, 276, 424, 425
Zelinsky, Carol Joy, 165, 318, 422
Zellweger, Ansres G., 446
Zenko, Richard Frank, 276, 446
Zerbe, William Alan, 363
Ziegler, Jo Ann Marie, 389
Zieman, Barbara Kaye, 280, 371, 378
Ziesman, Martin F., 320
Zigrang, Francis H., 434
Zillman, Richard L., 79
Zimm, Don, 26
Zimmerman, Janet Kay, 325
Zink, Charles Louis, 426
Zinlc, Robert John, 426
Zinn, Donald Arden, 206, 456
Zoeckler, Susan M., 414
Zogg, Chris John, 315
Zuber, Ernest V. Jr., 321
Zuber, Sally Jane, 138
Zwemke, Richard D., 79, 446
Zwickel, Eleanor Ann, 138, 289, 402
Air Force Rifle Team, 337
Air Force Seniors, 338
Alpha Chi Omega, 399
Alpha Chi Sigma. 301
Alpha Delta Pi, 401
Alpha Delta Sigma, 324
Alpha Epsilon Pi, 429
Alpha Kappa Gamma, 324
Alpha Kappa Kappa, 302
Alpha Kappa Psi, 321
Alpha Lambda Delta, 311
Alpha Tau Omega, 431
Alpha Xi Delta, 403
Army Rifle Team, 340
Army Seniors, 341
Art Department, 180
Associated Students of
Associated Students of
Associated Women Students,
Athletics, Department of, 202
Baseball Team, 220
Basketball, Freshmen, 219
Basketball Team, 214
Beta Alpha Psi, 299
Beta Theta Pi, 433
Billy Mitchell Squadron, 336
Brechler, Paul, 202
Burge Hall-Clara Daley
Burge Hall-Maude McBroom
Burge Hall-Ruth Wardell
Burge Hall-Beth Wellman
College of, 65
Central Party Committee, 270
Chi Epsilon, 298
Chi Omega, 405
Christian Science Organization,
Collegiate Chamber of
Cross Country Track, 230
Currier Hall, 371
Daily Iowan, 193
Dakin, Allin, Dean, 52
Davis, Harvey, Provost, 52
Dawson, Francis, Dean, 80
Day, Larry, Hawkeye Editor,
Delta Chi, 435
Delta Delta Delta, 407
Delta Gamma, 409
Delta Sigma Delta, 306
Delta Sigma Pi, 322
Delta Tau Delta, 437
Delta Theta Phi, 314
Delta Upsilon, 439
Delta Zeta, 411
Dentistry, College of, 80
Dental Hygiene, Department
Dolphin Fraternity, 266
Dolphin Show, 268
Drama Department, 184
Dunlap, Leslie, Director, 54
Ebbs, Fred, 177
Engineering Class Officers, 91
Engineering, College of, 88
Evashevski, Forest, 206
Football Team, 206
Gamma Alpha Chi, 318
Gamma Phi Beta, 413
Gigante, Charles, 176
Gillette, Arnold, 184
Governor's Day, 346
Graduate College, 140
Hale, Mark, 101
Hancher, Virgil, President, 50
Harper, Earl, Director, 56
Home Economics Club, 287
Huit, M. L., Dean, 53
Inter-Dorm Presidents Council,
Interfraternity Council, 424
Interfraternity Pledge Council,
Iowa Memorial Union, 56
Iowa Transit. 312
Iournalism, School of, 189
Kappa Alpha Theta, 416
Kappa Epsilon, 318
Kappa Kappa Gamma, 417
Ladd, Mason, Dean, 97
Lambda Chi Alpha, 441
Lawson, George, 179
Law, College of, 97
Law Students Council, 316
Lettermarfs Club, 234
Liberal Arts, College of, 100
Liberal Arts Senior Class
Loehwing, Walter, 140
Lutheran Students Council, 316
Mahan, Bruce, 101
Marching Band, 178
Married Students, 394
McCarrell, Ted, Registrar, 53
Menzer, Carl, 196
Medical Students Council, 310
Medical Class Oflicers, 151
Medicine, College of, 149
Michaelson, Robert, 101
Miller, Chester, Doctor, 58
Miss SUI Pageant Board, 293
Mittman, Arthur, Director, 58
Moeller, Leslie, Director, 189
Mortar Board, 297
Mullane, Mary, Dean, 155
Nelson, Norman, Doctor, 149
Newell, Helen, Director, 86
Newman Club, 3,32
Nursing, College of, 155
Nu Sigma Nu, 304
Occupational Therapy Club,
Old Gold Days, 288
Old Gold Singers, 179
Omicron Delta Kappa, 296
Opening Section, 8
Pan Hellenic Council, 397
Pep Club, 276
Peterson, Elmer, 101
Pharmacy, College of, 161
Pershing Rifles, 342
Phi Alpha Delta, 314
Phi Beta Pi, 303
Phi Delta Phi, 315
Phi Delta Theta, 443
Phi Epsilon Kappa, 323
Phi Epsilon Pi, 445
Phi Eta Sigma, 316
Phi Gamma Delta, 447
Phi Gamma Nu, 319
Phi Kappa Psi, 451
Phi Kappa Sigma, 453
Phi Rho Sigma, 305
Pi Beta Phi, 419
Pi Kappa Alpha, 455
Pi Omega Pi, 323
Pi Tau Sigma, 299
Psi Omega, 300
Religion-in-Life Week, 328
Roger Williams Fellowship,
ROTC Staff, 334
Scheuerman, Sharm, 214
Scottish Highlanders, 291
Sieberling, Frank, 180
Scabbard and Blade, 344
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 457
Sigma Alpha Eta, 325
Sigma Chi, 459
Sigma Delta Tau, 421
Sigma Nu, 461
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 463
Sigma Pi, 292
Simon, William, Dean, 80
South Quadrangle, 355
SPI Board, 200
Stark, Harold, 175
Student Christian Council, 329
Student Council, 260
Student Health, 58
Student Marketing Club, 320
Student NEA, 325
Student Nurses Association, 322
Stuit, Dewey, Dean, 100
Symphony Band, 177
Tau Beta Pi, 298
Theta Sigma Phi, 311
Theta Tau, 320
Theta Xi, 465
Town Men, 391
Town Women, 392
Union Board, 278
Varsity Rille Team, 345
Vogel, Otto, 220
Voxman, Himie, 174
Weber, Don, Daily Iowan
Winter, Sidnev, Dean, 65
Young Democrats, 287
Zeta Tau Alpha, 423
Zopf, Louis, Dean, 161
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