University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 454
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 454 of the 1962 volume:
STATIQ LINIv151eS1'1'Y ov IOWA
ef1GCti0I1S .. To know tomorrow
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Reminders of the schemes
The world won't hesitate.
And then with heads held high,
We shall that world defy,
From bonds we now are freed,
With youth our strongest sword,
We seek our just reward,
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Rush nd Registration
The thrill of pledging for both Actives and ncwcomcrs.
No rest for the weary.
Happiness overshadows licnrtlwrcnk . . . the thrill
of being wanted, But before you know therels endless
waiting, and watching, and wanting. , . .
- It could bc thc MMPI test?
Countless organizations bid for thc stu
But everything Can7t mccl at 9130!
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Thuy dont mcnlinn Iowa Citv wcathv.-r in thc catalogs,
SUI Greets Us In Many Ways
Even rain cmft wash away the newness . . .
and euerylzudv turns out for that first football
game. QDidn't y0u7j Did anybody study dur-
ing those first few weeks
Take mc to your luader
Need wc say more?
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Univcrsity policemen are always on the
Ekibia-T" -I.,-' 1-1
Wfherc IS the Pentacrcst?
nd We Meet SUI
lt's a long walk home at 12 below.
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The year grows older Slowly as long as the skies
stay blue and the weather balmy. And midterm bells
ring our approaching doom.
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fwll rams brmg Qphttus un the Iwacki of lags
Ann Lorack is Crowned Miss SUI.
Fall Brings If citement
All the campus applauds when a new qucun is
Tlwrc arm many ways nf drcaming
crowned. . . . But all must someday turn thu laurels
nvcr to a ncwcoxm-1' and it starts all over again.
Fresh cut, long stcmmcd, Iowa Cold Mums.
A tedious job, but a lasting tradition.
Homecoming is the climax of fall. Even the weath-
er grows crisp as if knowing this is the last big blow-
out hefore winter gets Control. The monument is huilt
and hurried . . . for of course we win.
A tribute to thc team from one wc all rcspcct
Thar she blows!
Ycs, I should say wc won.
One of the mort appropriatc floats.
It s Pageantry
A dance ul culclvratimi
Pnrndes with Hmmm, marching lmmlf, :mtl pretty
girls .... A dance of victory ,... Our own
5pcCinl ritual of l'lOlllCCOl1'lll1g. Old grads Come
lmclc .... But who Qnioycd it most?
From the pressbox or the field an impressive sight
Time to clean up and go home.
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lt's been a hard day for Hcrlq
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The debris of excitement.
nd It's Aftermath
It ends as quickly as it started , . . the campus
must come back to reality. The spectacle and pag-
entry . . . there are a few to Stay to clean up.
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There are lots of ways to walk on top of the world.
Every Man King . . .
The SUI male , . . a species we won't trade. Ef-
fervescent, enthusiastic . . . indifferent, bored . .
The between class coffee break with a pretty girl
E ery Girl A Queen . . .
A crown amp a happy head
Thc SUI female . . . a type all to lucrself. Littlv
girl grown up? woman grown down . . . flown-1'w
and luluc jeans . . . flirt, coquctrv . . . 5catterf
brnim-d, intellectual. . .
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Wfatch the birdie
Thcrds a moral to this sto
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Lusty lungs help win football games.
The Seasons Change
Suu breeds solitude and pleasant drcmns , . .
gloom brings melancholy . . . winter burics
newness but with it comes a sense of satisfaction
-unless, of course, it lasts too long ....
Trotsky's sccrctary Raya Dunaycvskaya visits SUI.
mst lcarmn LUINU5 the hard May
Instruction comes in many forms.
But All The Time We're Learning
Wfillic Musconi gives billiard tips to Slllowans.
XVlierc did we Find the time . . . for studies? for
outside lectures? concerts? plays? and Friday after-
noons? It must have been there, or were we just ex-
pert nrrnngcrs. So many things to do ....
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SUI joins Iowa City in "Pause for Peace."
Some Projects We Support
Our projects are varied as are the rewards ....
Some picket the Military Ball . . . others sent tele-
grams of congratulations to ,Iohn Glenn. Therels
room here for all.
An engineer toots his horn for his favorite Mecca Candidate
Others We Create
Items on display for Project Aid Auction.
Iowa's Governor Norman Iirhc shows his support for
SUI's Project Aid.
Burge HaII's Ruth Wfardell House bought this page
in the HAWKIQYIE at the AID action and asked that it
he devoted to the AID project itself. They ask con-
tinued support for AID in future years.
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A C0-Cducational tree-decorating party is bound to help thc Christmas spirit.
Can this he carrying things tuoooo far?
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Dormitory radio station KWAD.
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Anything new at SIOXUOU a year?
Gur Minds Are
Wii1d0w's reflect melancholy.
ot Made Up
lior Seniors the days grow short then long in inde-
cision. There will be johs for many, niarringe for
many more. The rest will come hack here, unwilling,
unable to leave.
But Off We Go!
A timc for serious thoughts.
A PHD, degree-hard to win
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To those of you who share your
knowledge, our salutes . , . our apol-
ogies for sometimes being inatten-
There are so many of you. You
range from the highest to the lowest
rank ot protessorial degree, yet each
of you has something special to add,
You have enlarged our world . .
taught us faith. Wfe all retain a part
of you. .
This section is especially dedi-
cated to Professor Wfilhur Peterson,
Ti.-XXVKFYYE advisor. . . Thanks,
Thank you all. .
gl. ale 1 I 4 Ala
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'M NT i li -Y
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Nationally famed administrators
and educators at SUI are many.
They range from nuclear physicist
james Van Allen, discoverer of the
Van Allen radiation belts, to Mauri-
cio Lasansky, prize-winning print
maker. Paul Engle and Vance Bour-
jailly, both lauded authors, are SUI-
owans, as are Harold Mulford,
known for studies of alcoholism, and
Harry Duncan, typographer and
writer of lihrettos.
SUI boasts ten colleges. And
SUI is growing. Added only recent-
ly to the list of major departments
were the Department of Russian and
the Department of Oriental Studies,
Only hy continuing to attract the
Finest educators can SUI keep pace
with the growing complexity of
New students are given the opportunity to greet President
Hancher during his Open House.
SUl's President Virgil M. Hancher is, to coin a
phrase, Hall things to all menf' Himself a graduate of
our University, Hancher holds a Phi Beta Kappa key,
He is serving, or has served the Chicago Bar Asso-
ciation, Masonic Lodge, American Legion Newcomen
Society of England, Rotary and the University Club
of XVashington, D. C. He has been president of the
State University Association and the National Associ-
ation of State Universities.
ln 1949 he was appointed to the College of Electors
of New York University's Hall of Fame, and in 1953
he was named to a new advisory committee of the
National Science Foundation. He has heen chairman
of the Education Policies Commission, and in 1859 he
served as a memher of the United States delegation to
the 14th Ceneral Assemhly of the United Nations,
Add to the list of his accomplishments the continu-
ing growth of SUIA President Hancher is truly "all
things to all men,"
President Hancher Qrightj Iowa City Mayor Thelma Lewis, and Provost Davis view Homecoming activities from the reviewing stand.
Pnovosr l'lARVIEY H. DAVIS
Provost Harvey H. Davis was appointed to his
present post in 1950, giving him administrative
power in the Presidents absence, A former vice-
president of Ohio State University, Dr. Davis has
also been Dean of lowa's Graduate College.
DEAN M. L. Huir
In 1956, M. L. Huit was named Dean of Students. He is also
director of the office of Student Adairs, has served as president
of the SUI chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, and as advisor to the
DlfAN ALLIN W. DAKIN
Allin W. Dakin has served as administrative dean and
assistant to the president since 1944. He received his MBA
degree from Harvard University. Dean Dakin administers
DEAN TED MCCARREL
Robert 1. Blakely is dean of the Extension Division,
one of SUIJS busiest departments. The Extension Divi-
sion has two purposes: First, it takes care of varied
activities such as the photo services and lakeside lab,
secondly, it extends SUI's educational aspects in off-
DEAN ROBERT F. RAY
Ted McCarrel became registrar at Iowa in 1946.
Now Dean of the Division of Student Services, Mr.
McCarrel has also been president of the Upper-Mid-
west Association of Collegiate Registrars and president
of the University's Triangle Club. He aided in revising
SUl's registration program.
DEAN ROBERT J. BLAKELY
Robert F. Ray first headed the Institute of Public
Affairs in 1949, and is now dean of the Division of
Special Services. This agency acts as a research-
service linlc between SUI and public officials in gov-
ernment units. Dean Ray also heads the Police Sci-
LESLIE W. DUNLAP
Leslie Dunlap, as director of SLII's Main Library,
keeps this vital spot running smoothly. He was formerly
at the Library of Congress and the Universities of
Wisconsin and New York.
DONALD E. RHOADES
Donald E. Rhoades is Director of Admissions, Convo-
cations, and Public Events, as well as Registrar. He is
responsible for three graduations a year, the scheduling
of classes, and orientation.
ELXVIN T. JOLLIFFE
Elwin T. jolliffe has been vice-president of Business
and Finance since 1932. In this capacity, Mr. jolliffe is
responsible to the president for all of SLII's financial
DR, CHESTER I. MILLER
Dr. Chester I. Miller, Director of Student Health, is
an SUI graduate and professor of Hygiene and Preventive
Medicine. Dr. Miller has put flu and polio shot plans
into practice at SUI.
DEAN SIDNEY G. WINTER
Acting Dean of the College of Dentistry is Dr.
George Easton. Dr. Easton has authorized several
publications and belongs to many professional organi-
zations. These include Sigma Psi, Omicron Kappa
Upsilon, and the American College of Dentists. Dr.
Easton supervises the College,s dentistry program.
ACTING DEAN HENRY C. DEKOCK
Deans Cf Colleges
In june, Sidney Cv. Winter will have completed his
twelfth year as Dean of the College of Business Ad-
ministration. Dean XX7inter has also been president of
the American Association of Collegiate Schools of
Business. I-Ie is on a team of seven experts in account-
ing for the Comptroller General.
ACTING DEAN GEORGE EASTON
Henry DeKock is acting dean of the College of
Education. Dr. DeKock has been at Iowa since 1953
and is a graduate of SUI. Dr. DeKock co-ordinates
the flexible programs of the College which allow stu-
dents to prepare for teaching, specialized practice, or
Dean A. W. Melloh will complete his second year
as head of the College of Engineering in june. A sen-
ior member of the Institute of Radio Engineering,
Dean Melloh has eight major departments under his
supervision. All eight are concerned with providing a
sound liberal education.
DEAN JOHN C. WEAVER
Mason Ladd, dean of the College of Law, is an ex-
tremely active man, both professionally and civically.
Many of his books are used as texts in law schools all
over the country. He has been chairman of the Re-
search Committee of the American Bar Foundation.
G A ,
DEAN A. W. MELLOH
john C. Weaver, who has been affiliated with the
University since 1953, is dean of the Cvraduate Col-
lege. As dean, he is continuing to expand the College
in various fields. In the past two years, fields related
to nuclear science and business administration have
DEAN MASON LADD
DEAN DEWEY B. STUIT
Dean Dewey B. Stuit is head of the vast College of
Liberal Arts. Dean Stuit is the author of two books and
countless articles on psychology, his major field.
DEAN MARY KELLY iVlULLANE
In june, Mary K. Mullane will complete her second
year as dean of the College of Nursing. As a past
Detroit Nurse of the Year, she was on the American
Nurses Associations Research Committee.
DEAN NORMAN B. NELSON
After being assistant Dean of Medicine at UCLA and
Dean of Medicine at the American University of Beirut,
Lebanon, Dr. Norman B. Nelson now heads SUI's widely
recognized College of Medicine.
DEAN Louis C. ZOPE
Louis C. Zopf is dean of the College of Pharmacy.
He has held national positions in the American Associa-
tion of Colleges of Pharmacy. He is an SUI graduate.
Director of the School of Social Work, Mark Hale,
directs his attention toward the development of Psychi-
atric Social Work.
Director of the School of Religion, Robert Michaclson
also devotes much of his time to youth groups. He
teaches courses in religion and is a memher of the North
lowa Conference of the Methodist Church.
EARL E, HARPER
Earl Harper directs both the School of Fine Arts and
the Iowa Memorial Union. He is also curator of the
LIniversity's permanent art collection and is responsible
for all University lectures and concerts.
LESLIE C. MOELLER
A member of the first class in the SUI School of
journalism, Leslie Moeller is now director of the school.
He also heads the Board of Student Publications and is
an author for professional and scholarly journals.
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The College of Business Adminis-
tration offers its students a general
education plus a choice of six de-
partments in which to concentrate:
Accounting! Economics, Cveneral
Business, Labor and Industrial Man-
agement, Office Management and
Business Education and Marketing,
Each business administration stu-
dent is a member of the Collegiate
Chamber of Commerce. This group
sponsors the annual Careers Confer-
ence in which prospective business
graduates may become acquainted
with key areas in career opportuni-
Dean is Sidney C. Wfinter.
C-. R. ARMKNECHT .,.,
PAUL ARMSTRONG .,,,
FREDRICK H. ATHEY ,...
WILLIAM C. BARKER
XVILLIAM C. BARNHART
RAYMOND C. BEICHLE
TERRY R. BENFER ..... ,
BARRY L. BENNETT
STEPHEN A. BENINC
ROBERT C. BERCER ....
ALAN W. BIRD ..,...
RICHARD BOE .....,
ROBERT BOOTH ......
MICHAEL E. BROOKS ..
JAMES C. BROWN ...,.
DURK F. BUEFINCTON
LOUIS E. BURESH .....
EDWARD L. CASTELEIN
DAVID L. CLEMENS
RUSSELL J. CLEMENS
. ,. .,..,., Avery
Downers Qrove, Jllinois
. . , ...... Martelle
.. . Qarrison
... Uoura City
.... .Lake Zuricln, Illinois
.. . Mt. Pleasant
.. . Oxford Junction
.... Moline, Ullinois
BETTY COLE .....
MARV COVAULT . ..
GARY L. COX ,.,.
RICHARD L, COX ...
LOWELL D, DACCETT
ALVIN DAHRN ...,.
DON D. DALLENBACH
CHARLES A. DESTIVAL
ALLEN DEVOE ...,......
LEROY J. DIRKS ....
DUANE DITTMER ....
ROBERT L. DOBLINC ... ....
DEANNE DOBSON ....
JOHN T. DONNELLY ,...
MARK DONOVAN ....
JACK C. DOUCHERTY
BRIAN R. DURBROW ..
DENNIE EDXVARDS ...
CARL EIESLAND .,.
DENNIS J. EIKE ...
.. . Pleasantville
. . . Dubuque
.. . Melvin
. . . Bryant
. . . . Laurens
. . . Stanley
. New Hampton
..... Lake City
.... flowa City
... . Davenport
The University Hall bulletin board advertising jobs attracts the
VON L. ELBERT .,.....
... Des Moines
ROLAND R. EMERSON . .. ...,. Toronta
PATRICIA L. ENGLE .... ..... B nriington
CAROLYN ERICKSON ...,.,.,,... Pomeroy
THOMAS E. FERGUSON . . ,. grand Junction
PATRICIA D. FLECK .....,. 'Virgi11ia, Wlinn.
GERALD L. FLOOK .,.,..,. Qrand junction
VINCENT L. FOUBERT ......... Wliilersburg
LARRY L. FREDERICKSEN ....... Estberuille
FLOYD FRENCH .......,... .... E lkader
DANIEL B. FREY .......... Crystal fake, fill.
HOWARD FRIEND ........ New york, N. 37.
DAVID A. FROSCHALIER ....... Harvey, 771.
GERALD K. GAMBER .....
BRIAN XV. GAULER
TOM GEORGE ..,........
JAMES E. GIASAFAKIS .....
CRAIG I. GILCHRIST
JOHN GILDNER ....,.
JON O. GOODMAN
JEROME J. GRAVES . ,. .
RICHARD C. HALL ..... .
VELMA M. HAMANN . ,...
.. . 'West Branch
'West Des Moines
,.... Sioux City
.. . Keosauqua
.... Nason City
.. . 'Iowa City
... Cedar Rapids
. ...,,. Jilvord
JAMES L. HARRINGTON .... Harltey
ALLENE M. HAYS ......
JAMES M, HEARN ......
.... Des Moines
DENNIS M. HENNING .....,...... Calamus
DONALD HERZBERG ,......,., Des filoines
JOHN E. HEWITT ... ...
'West Des Moines
RICHARD L. HICKS .. .,....,..... Boone
PAUL L. HINES .........
LEONARD G. HOGLAN .
EUGENE J. HOLDERMAN
LARRY HOLMES ..,.....
ARNOLD N. HONKAMP .
JAMES D, HUNT ....
JOHN W. IMMEL ,..A
MARY JEFFRIES .......
Euc,ENE E. JOERGER
DAVID L. JOHANSEN
KEN JOHNSON .....,...
LAWRENCE R. JOHNSON
WAYNE A. JOHNSON .,... .
VICTOR L. JONES
DENNIS J. KELSO
BERNARD H. KERSEY
THOMAS KESICK .......
. Cedar Rapids
.. ... Dubuque
.... Sioux City
.. Charles City
., Chicago, Jll.
.. Charles City
.. . Des Moines
... Skokie, Ull.
... Low Moor
... Spirit Lake
.... Jowa City
.. Chicago, flll.
DAVID J. KIRKPATRICK .... Lone Tree
JOHN H. KLINE ......,.
RICHARD M. KNAPPEN ....
RUSSELL KOEBRICK ....
DENNIS K. KOHLMEYER
KENNETH J, KOLBET . ..
ROBERT E. KONCHAR . . .
JAMES W. KOPEL .....
RONALD W. KRASUSKI .
GERALD A. KUEHN .....
ROBERT E. KURTZ ....,
THOMAS LAMMERS . ..
HOWARD L. LANE ....
... Jowa City
. . Charles City
.... Alla Vista
. Cedar Rapids
... Tort Dodge
When a retailing examination is quickly approaching, any handy
place will do for cramming.
KERMIT D, LARSON
PAUL LAURSEN ....., .... A tlantic
CARL J. LEINFELDER .,., ..... J owa City
JAMES L, LINDY ..... ..., B urlington
RICHARD MADSON ..... .... T arnhanwille
RICHARD L. MASON .... Cedar Rapids
DENNIS F, MALLOY ..,...,.. ,...... C ascade
EUGENE I. MATSUMOTO
WILLIAM MAWE ...,
WILLIAM L. MAY
ANN L. MAYER ...,.,. ,.
... Columbus Junction
WINFIELD C, MAYNE . .. .... Red Oak
THOMAS W. MCCARTHY ...... Manchester
MORGAN J. MCENANEY, JR, .... Mason City
G. EDWARD MEANS, JR. ..,.. .... M t. Pleasant
ARLYN J. MILLER ...,..
L. CHARLES MILLER, JR.
RICHARD H. MILLER ....
RICHARD W. MOELLER .
LOYAL G, MOHR ....,..
... . Rock 'Valley
. Des Moines
. . Maquoketa
DAVID M. MOJONNIER
MARILYN K. MORTLEY ....
ROBERT B. MULDER ....
RICHARD D. MUNDEN . ..
ANNETTE K. NAC-LE
W. A. NOCKUNAS .,.,
JOHN P. NORTHEY . ..
KARL OBRECHT .,......
JOHN M. O'CONNOR . ,.
ROBERT C, OEBSER ....,
SUSAN J. OEHLER
DARLENE L. PARIS
CARY L. PARKER ......,
ROBERT B. PATTERSON ...,
LANCE P. PENNEY ......,....
ALLAN L. PENNINGTON
JON D. PETERSEN ....... ..
THOMAS E. PETERSEN .
GORDON PETERSON . ..
RONALD PETERSON . ,.
... Des Moines
. Rockwell City
,... iowa City
. Cedar Rapids
. ... Red Oak
... Uowa City
, Cedar Rapids
,.. Clear Cake
.. Charles City
RICHARD PIERCE ...,..
WILLARD PLOTKIN ....
DELL L. POOLER ....
SUSAN POWERS ....
DAVID RANK ....
WILLIAM E. REIF ...,.
DAVID L. REMBOLT
JAMES ROSENBALIM . ..
JOHN R. ROSSIE ....
CARL W. ROTHS .......
GEORGE F. RLIOPP ...4
STANLEY R. SADDORIS
DONALD H. SAXTON .
CAROL J. SCHALLERT .
RICHARD L. SCHANZE .
JOHN SCHALIB .,...
JANET SCHEPERS ...,..
RICHARD K. SCHMIDT .
.... Deep River
... Uouia City
.. Jouza City
... Rock Rapids
,. , Narslaalltown
..... Wan Horn
... Lost Nation
.. . 'Wellsburg
THOMAS E, SCHMIDT ....
ROBERT K. SCHNEIDER
GERALD L. SCHRAMM ,...
RONALD R. SCHWARTZ ..
JAMES P. SCHWARTZHOFF
STROTHER C. SCOTT ...,
R. D. SEDERBLIRG ....
GARY SEVERSEIKE ..,,
PATRICIA SHEETZ .,.,.. .
THOMAS J. SHERIDAN .... .
LEWIS SHERRILL ........
DANIEL M. SHINN ....
PAUL J. SHOVLAIN ,...
ROBERT SHRADER , , .
ROBERT M. SIERK
FRED SINKANKAS ...
MERRILL E. SIVILL ....
THOMAS D. SMITH
CLIFF SNIDER .......,.
NEIL E. SODEMANN ..,,
. . . . Sac City
. . . Red Oak
.... Belle Plaine
. .. Princeton
. . ,. Naslma
Busmcss Administration students discuss Careers Conference.
WILLIAM R. SONNENBERG
RICHARD E. SPANGLER ,.. .
GALEN R. STACY .......
RON STALEY .....
B. ANN STARK ....
EARL L. STARK .,..,....
STEPHEN STENSTROM . ..
DAVID STENTZ ..........
GARY STIBAL ..............
E. EUGENE STRANDBERG ..
JACK R. STUNKARD ...
RUFUS R. SUTTON
NEIL E. SWANSON ....
CLAY THOMPSON ....
VIRGINIA G. TOMS . ..
ALFREDS TIRZMALIS . ..
GENE A. TRENARY ....
JON W. TROST .........
E. JEAN TUCKER .........,
GALEN E. UNDERXVOOD
LARRY G. VETTER ..., . ..
PAUL R. VOGT ..........,
WILLIAM F. XVACHTER ..,.
JANET F. WALKER ....
DIANNE WALSH ....
.,. . .. Dubuque
., Cedar Rapids
.. ,. , Jndianola
. . , . Centerville
. . .. Wlaxwell
... . Stuart
. .. . ,. Osage
,. .. , Boone
,.,. Clear Lake
,.. . Sutherland
. ,. , Osage
. . . . Hlingo
. . fuarslaalltown
.. Cedar Rapids
The Dalles, Ore.
,,. Chicago, Jll,
.. 'West Liberty
... Eagle Qrove
DOLORES M. VANMETRE ....
WALTER F. XVALZ ..,......
RICHARD A. XVARREN
DORIS J. XWATERHOUSE ....
DON C. XYXATT ......
FRED E. WEBER, JR. .
EDWIN WEISS ...,...
DALE J. WELTER ....
DONALD A, WELTER
JAY P. WHITE .......
PATRICK XVHITE ..,.
ROBERT B. XVHITE . ..
JERRY WILLIAMS ....
ROBERT T. XWILLIAMS
DIANE WILMARTH ..
EDWARD H. WILSON
ORRIN A. WILSON ..
RICHARD XVILSON ....
DARRELL WISE ..,...
LARRY WRIGHT .....
ROBERT W. YOUNG .
DALE T. ZIMMERLY .
.... Roseville, flllinois
. . , . Pocahontas
..... Iowa City
.... Des Moines
.. ......... , Corning
Jlrlington 7-lls., Jllinois
. . ........ 'Wilton "Junction
. . . . Nt. Pleasant
.. , Fort Ylfladison
A welcome break from Business Law is taken by this young man
and his date.
The College of Dentistry was or-
ganized in 1882 and is an integral
part of SLU, Keeping the College in
tune with the present is Dean Wfil-
liain J. Simon.
Practical on-the-job training in the
Children's Dental Clinic provides
necessary experience for the senior
dentistry students. Both the juniors
and seniors are trained in diagnosis
and X-ray techniques.
Learning to assist the dentists are
the dental hygenists, The University
offers two educational programs in
RALPH AASHEM .......,,.
LAWRENCE ANDERSON .,,,
ROGER BALL ...,.,.
JERRY BANES .......
DAVID C. BARNES .
CARY B. BLODCETT
WILLIAM T. BROWN
ROBERT L. BURNS . .
BERNARD J, CALZA
HAROLD E, CLARK
JAMES N. CLARK
... Uowa City
. . . Des Moines
.... Jawa City
.. . Pleasaniuille
... Des Moines
. . ....... Montrose
WILLIAM I'I. CLEMENTS . . . .. . Newfon
ROGER L. DIEREKS ..... Jowa Cify
EDXVARD R. FOWLER .... Coralville
RICHARD P. FRANK ....
JAMES L. FULLER .........,.
VINCENT P. CRAETTINCER
ARTHUR HAAC ...........,.
WILLIAM HEMPHILL . ..
JOHN J, HESS, JR. ....,.... .
WILLIAM ARTHUR IDEMA
ELWIN ISOM .........
BRADLEY H. JONES ...,
EDWARD H. KARL
PHILLIP A. LAINSON
WILLIAM E, LAVELLE ....
JAMES G. LILLIE ..,..,...
C-ERALD L. MAGNUSON . ,, .
.. Sioux City
.. Sioux City
.. Des Moines
.... Sioux City
., Des Moines
Lost in a mazc? No, it's SUI's modcrn
ROBERT MCNAMEE ....
RICHARD W. MOHR ,...
K. WILLIAM MOPPER .
THOMAS O. NESLER
ROY G. OSBORNE ...,...,,.
... flowa City
.. . Dulmquc
Creslfmrd, S. D.
RICHARD V. PALMER . .. ,. , .... Jndianoltt
MARVIN L. RAHJEN .........
THOMAS C. RAYMOND . , . ..
JAMES L. RUNDLE
RICHARD L. SAGERS .... .
HARRIE T. SHEARER .... .
GEORGE C. SHEY
DAN D. STEELE ,.....,
JOHN PHILLIP THOMAS
BRUCE R. THORISLIRN ,...
DAVID L. TURPIN ....
XYXILLIAM VOGE .....
JAMES A, WALKER ....
JERRY WALKER ........
CARY LEE WRIGHT , . . .
ELIGENE W. YOUNG . ..
GENE A. ZACH ....,..
.. Des Moines
.. D65 Wloincs
. . . . Red Oak
. .... . Malloy
... Spirit Lake
.. , Wtnwtsovt
. . . Oskaloosu
. . Des 7I'IoincS
MARGO BRIGGS ........
JOANNE CAMPBELL ...,
... Moline, flll.
RUTH E. ECKHARDT ............ Town City
BONNIE GLITHRIE .....,..
LINDA HALSEY , ..
GAY HAMLIN ,...... . . .
JOANNE M. HANNEMAN
JANICE HARVEY .......
Las Vegas, Neo.
. . . . Rochelle, Ull.
.. . sign, 111.
., . , . Marshalltown
MARGARET A. HASEK ... ... Cedar Rapids
CAROL HATHAWAY . ..
SANDI HEMPHILL . ..
LINDA LENZ .........
MARY S. LONSBLIRY
LINDA LOPER .....,.
MARNE LOWMAN .,.,
SANDRA K. LUNDBERG .
JLIDITH A. MAXANT
CAROL L. MILLER ....
MARY MILNES ..,.....
MARCIA L. NELSON ...,
ARLETTA J. OSTER ...,
CAROL R. SPACHMAN .
GLORIA SQUIER ....,..
SUZANNE 1. STEARNS .
PAULA WAGNER . ..
EMILIE WALKER ,.,.
LYNDA WEAVER .,.,
ELAINE ZLIBER . ,,
. , Muscatine
, ...... Qary, Und,
,. . Muscatine
... Clear .Cake
... Des Moines
.. . Riverside, flll.
. . ,,..... !t1ncs
.,... Cedar Rapids
.. , Des Moines
,... Peoria, Ull.
... South Jlmanu
Dental H giene
An attractive Dental Hygienist gains professional experience
A well trained engineer is the re-
sult of the book learning and pracA
tical application program of the Col'
lege of Engineering. Twenty percent
of the students' busy scliedule is
concentrated in the area of liumanf
ities, providing tlie engineer with a
greater understanding of tlie world
around liim. Dean Arthur XV. Niel-
lnli coordinates the activities tw assure
a successful program.
Mecca Wleek gives the student a
chance to search for the hidden
ELMER AMOS ....,....
XVILLIAM D. ASHTON
LARRY E. BAILEY ..4.,
LARRY BARTLESON ..
JOHN M. BEATY
DAVID L. BECKER .....
DAVID L. BLOCK .....
DAVID K, BRESE ........, , . ..
THOMAS C. BRUCMAN
JAMES K. BULLIS .....
THOMAS A. BUTTS . ,.
RICHARD CARLISLE ..
ARTHUR J. CARSON . .
ERNEST H. CHRISTENSEN ..... ...,.
DON CIEMNOCZOLOWSKI .... ..,.
MICHAEL J. CONLON ....
PATRICK L. CORBIN ... ...
ROCER G, CORMAN ... ....
. . . . Keokak
. .Forest City
. . . . Keokuk
. . . Jlfclver
IiafJaIo, N, 37.
... ..... Wluscatinc
. . . fwuscafim'
. . .. ,fltalissa
.. flowa City
. , . Dulmquv
. . Bllfl1'1IIIIU1I
DAN C, CRONIN Qrand Junction
JOHN R. DOYLE
JOHN J, DUFFY ....
VERNON G. EBERT
RON EDEN ......
WILLIAM EICH ........
DONALD L. ELBERT
XVILLIAM C. ELDER
DONOVAN L. ELIAS .....
WILLIAM E. ERICKSON ..
TERRY N, ELEENER ....,.
RICHARD J. ELEISCHMAN
JAMES E. ERANDSEN ....
HERBERT W. FRANSEEN .
CAYLEN ERAZIER .......
DONALD FREIBURCER ...
DEWEY XV. CEARY, JR. . .
DAVID A. CERKE ......
JOHN C. CLESNE ....
DAVID K. GRAHAM ,...
LESLIE V. CRAU .,.,.
.... Ma Qrove
... Stockion, fIII.
.. Des Moines
Rock Tsland, 711.
... 7VloIine, 711,
.. WH. Pleasant
.. Stale Center
. .Forl 7Wacii5011
Man meets and conquers machine in the College of Engineering.
DONALD A. GURNETT ......
HOWARD A. GUSTAFSON ..
LARRY J. HARMSEN ...,.....
BRUCE HALIPERT ..,.,
THOMAS HAVEL . ..
KENNETH W. HEILING ....
JIM HLIFF ...........,..
ROSS M. IWAMOTO ....
BILLIE D. JAMES .....
MARVIN JAMISON . ..
LARRY JENSEN .......
CHARLES R. KIME ..,.
ROGER KLAAS ..,..,..
DELBERT L. KLEIN
KENNETH R. LAMP ..
RON LARSON ........
JAMES G. GLEIBOLD
JOSEPH M. LORD, JR. . .
BLAIN MCCLARY ........
JAMES R. MCINTOSH
GARY MERCER ....... .....
DARRELL A. MEYER ... ....
DAVID E. MILLER
GAEL MILLER ........
JERRIS C. MOELLER ..,.
JAMES A. MONTGOMERY
LARRY MONTGOMERY ....
LOUIS K. MUENCH ...... ,
KENNETH A. PARK ..........
, . .. Tairfax
... ... Stanley
. Rock Rapids
, . . . filarslyalltown
.. . Jiinswortia
.. . Wlrrscatine
.. . f7VIuscatine
... Jawa City
.. . filuscatine
... Des Wloines
., . Burlington
... Jawa City
. . . Muscatine
. Freeport, 711.
.. . floma City
. . . . Davant
.. . .. Siifaaieee
ROBERT R. PETERSON Shenandoah
KENNETH H. PRICE
JERELD R, REEDER ....
GENE RIDDLE .,.....,...
PAUL ROHRBACHER ......
ROBERTO R. ROMARION .
ROBERT D. ROSE ....
RICHARD ROTH ........,.
JAMES W. SCHALLALI .,..
MARVIN W. SCHLIMACHER
WILLIAM W. SCHWENER
ROBERT Cv. SHEPPARD ....
JOHN R, SIMON ,.......
MARTY E. SIXT ,,..
JAMES E. SLOAN
LARRY D. STILLIONS , ..
RONALD I.. STOLTE
JOHN M. THLIIRER ,...
RICHARD W. TOCK . ..
JAMES B. TRECEK
CHARLES D. VYSKOCII. . ..
CHARLES WEI-LS ....,....
AQLIILLA W. WHEADON ,
THOMAS A. WHEELAN
JOHN L. WHITE
DEXVAIN WILCOX .. .
.... Sioux City
. Cedar Rapids
. Cedar Rapids
San Juan, Arg,
. . .. Davenport
. . , WVOOIIHIIITLI
.. . 31115011 Cih'
... Des Moines
, .. Marion
.. , Boone
..., . Spencer
,... Ran' Oak
.. . CLWIN1' Rnfmii
.. . ,. Sioux Cilv
ff. Si. Louis, 711.
. Cedar Rapids
ROGER A. XVOOD ,......, 'West Des flloines
NORMAN XVOODALL . .. ....... Dubuque
If A connects to R, than B leads to A Z goes with L and Im
right back where I started from
The academic program for the stu-
dent in the College of Education
offers a well-rounded background in
preparation for teaching in the ele-
mentary or secondary school systems,
Surrounding puhlic Schools and
the University schools welcome the
students and aid them in learning
the art of teaching.
The College of Education was
established in 1903. At the present
time Dean Henry DeKock organ-
izes the educational activities of the
nw- www i 5 iii
, , zzemwgfg
F, ,Wi , ,,..,
'nt K, wi 5
t?,m me ,
,, fu, t,.
The three R's - student teacher version.
mmfu wma gif
Prospective educators also tackle the
rnurc abstract subjects. Wbuld Robert
Graduate courses, through the
Graduate College, are offered in all
colleges of the University, hoth pro-
fessional and non-professional.
Last year graduate students suc-
cessfully competed for fellowships
offered hy the Federal Government
in the sciences and arts. Fellowships,
scholarships, and research and grad-
uate assistantships are annually given
to students in the College.
Degrees offered hy the College are
Master of Arts, Master of Science,
Master of Business Administration,
Master of Fine Arts, and Doctor of
An institution invented especially for graduatc studcnts
-- -- , -3 -nm, 1
The graduate students quest for kmuwl
udgs leads to morn and morc research
The growth of government, the
expansion of husiness and industry,
the movement in scientific discovery,
the solving of social prohlems, the
seelxing of economic security and the
preservation of the freedoms repref
sent the work of the College of Law.
The SUI College prepares its stu-
dents for the double tasli of dealing
with catastrophies that have oc-
curred and with legal planning es-
sential to individual, governmental,
and social development.
Oldest continuous law school
west of the Mississippi River, the
College is a leading contributor to
legal scholarship and research.
CARY L. ANDERSON ....
ROBERT E. BOLIMA ....
RICHARD J. BOYLE .....
DAVID E. BYERS ...,.,..
WILLIAM CARMICHAEL . ..
JAMES A. COHEN ......
TASSO H. COIN ..........
WILLIAM A. CONZETT
CARY W. CORDES ......
JOHN C. COTTESIO, JR. . ..
ALAN D. CULLISON ......
JAMES CASEY DAVIS .....
ROBERT L. DETIMMERMAN
JAMES L. DONOHLIE .....,...
JOHN J. DLICCAN ........
EDWARD E. EATON, JR. ..
C-EORCE C. EDDY, JR. . ..
R. WENDELL EILLIS ...
JAMES D. ERICSON ....,
CHARLES F. FAIRALL
. . . . Creston
.... Uowa City
.. Des Wloines
Rock Jsland, 711.
. .,.. Dubuque
... fort Dodge
.. Cedar Ta11s
. . . . Keosanqaa
.. Wit. Pleasant
TED FAY, JR. ..,., .
DAVID J. FISHER ....
JOHN W. C-AILEY
ROBERT A. CAMBLE ..
JAMES V. GIBSON .,..
MARSHALL I. C-ONSKY
RUSSELL B. CRAY, JR.
LARRY C-RIFFITH .....
JOHN E. HARMELINK .
MARK A. HARPOLE
RICHARD L. HARRINC1
BRIAN R. HEANEY .. .,.,
RUSSELL R, HENRY
LARRIE C. I-IINDMAN
C-EORCVE M. HOF ..,.
KARL HORN .........
LLOYD HUMPHREYS .
HAROLD E. JAHN ....
DON A. JENSEN ......
BERNARD L. JOHNSON
.... Iowa City
... Storm Lake
... Des Moines
.... Chicago, 711.
.... Nason City
. . . . Hawarden
grand Rapids, Nick.
.. . Lanark, 711.
... Mason City
.... Chicago, 111.
DONALD L. JOHNSON .
JERRY L. JONES ....,...
CHARLES KIERSCHT . ..
DAVID R, KILLINGER
DAN KINNAMON ...........
VERNON E. KRATCHMER
JOHN E. LANDESS ......
MICHAEL I. LANE
JOHN LOCHER ........
VINCENT L. MAURER ...
MICAEL s. MCOALILEY .
JIM McMAHON ..,.....
JOHN E. MILLER .....
PATRICK J. MURPHY . ..
HOWARD P. MYERS
GERALD NALIGHTON . . .
JOHN T. NOLAN ..,..
... Arlington, "Va.
St. Petersburg, Tla.
..... Des Wloines
... Charles City
,... Des Noines
... . 'Waterloo
.... Moline, flll.
.. . Pleasanluille
DEAN E. PHILLIPS
JOHN R. PHILLIPS ...,
LAVERNE ROBERG ....
DARYL E. ROHERTS ....
THOMAS ROWE ....,. ,.,... .,..
GEORGE H. SHADLE ...... .
WILLIAM L. SHELDON
JAMES B, SMITH .,.,,..
ROBERT W. SPACHMAN
DOUGLAS R. STATE
LEO J. STEFFEN, JR. . ...
WILLIAM J. THOMPSON
JLIDD E. TRUAX .......
LARRY L. VICKREY .......
FRANK J. WALDBLIRGER
ROY D, WARD ....,....
DAVID WENTE ......,.
THOMAS WILKINSON, JR
Brewerton, N. 37.
.. . .. Uowa City
. .. Coralville
. ......... Dallas
Rock Jsland, 711.
. . . Clyariton
.. Riverside, 711.
.... Jowa City
... Tort Dodge
., . ilflonmoutln
. , . . 'Waterloo
.. Cedar Rapids
l'm sure I just said something nice about the long arm of thc
law . ,.
W , Www A,,,,, MW, W'
A M M jg
1, I : I ,
In 1949, Dewey B. Stuit hecame
dean of the largest of the ten SUI
colleges, the College of Liheral Arts.
This college includes the schools
of Journalism, Fine Arts, Religion,
and Social XWork, plus more than
thirty departments and other areas
Increased educational opportuni-
ties challenge the superior student in
the Honors prograin. To remain in
llonors, the student must maintain a
The liheral arts student receives a
hroad hacliground of knowledge in
Tobye L Baron Treasurer Robert E. Benson, Secretary, Jeanette A. Laughlin, Vice-President, Barbara
liberal rts Class Ufficers
Part of the work of the senior class officers of the College of Liberal Arts is serving
as class representatives to academic and alumni affairs. They discuss with the faculty,
student reactions to the present curriculum at SUI and help in suggesting more efficient
policies and regulations. This year the officers are working on the liberal arts program,
trying to revise the present system in relation to course hour requirement and the
grading and testing systems. They also meet once a semester with the student council
to plan better student government,
Title, publisher, author, student number.
. . . Are you in league with the Library?
fr' . ,M ts.. .,,.....m--ses?
The Schaeffer to Macbride walk is especially familiar to Liberal
LEE M. ADAMS ....
GALE ADAMSON ....,
LYNN L. ADAMSON ....
GEORGIE A. ADDIS
JOANNE AHROLD ..,.
MARY ALESCH ..,.,.
REBECCA A, ALLEY . ..
JERRY P. ALT .........
HAROLD M. AMFAHR
MARGARET L. ANDERSEN
DONNA R, ANDERSON . .
EVELYN J. ANDERSON ..
EVERETT B. ANDERSON .
JANET R, ANDERSON
KAY E. ANDERSON
KENNETH M. ANDERSON
,. . Marble Rock
,. . Des Moines
., . Des Moines
.. . Des Moines
..., Uowa City
.. , Jllgona
. ,..... Ottumwa
.,. Des Moines
, ,....... 'Ventura
.... Sioux City
. . . . Martelle
BARBARA ANDREWS ,.,. Highland Park, flll.
DEANNA ANTHONY ...,.... 'West Liberty
MARVIN L. ARKOVICH ......., Sioux City
DAVID L. ASHER .......... Steamboat Rock
JUDITH A, ASSMUS ..,..,.,.. Jnalependence
FREDERICK G. ASMUSSEN ...... Sioux City
DAVID N. ATKINSON
BOB AUSBERCER ..,........
JANE M. BAHNSEN ........
STUART M. BAIRD ....
BARBARA BAKER .,...
JOHN L. BAKER
SUSANE BAKER ...... .. ,
SLIZANNE E. BALES . ..
. . . . . Red Oak
Rock Tsland, flll.
. . . Otlumwa
,. . Cedar Talls
,. . Sioux Rapids
LARRY BAMFORD . ..
BEVERLY BANG .....
ALAN J. BARASCH
KEVIN Cf. BARBERA ,....,,
TOBYE BARON ...,. . . .
LONSON L. BARR .,..
JAMES E. BARTON ....,
JOELLYN J. BARTON
LEON R. BAUSCH ,.....
CHARLENE BEANE . .,
DONALD BEDINGFIELD . .
JANET BENDA ..,.....,..
CAROL BENDINGER . ..
ROBERT E. BENSON . ..
RAYMOND S. BENTON . .
ROBERT R. BENZ ... ...
LARRY L. BERG .........
DAVID BERTOLINO .. 'W.
... Sioux City
.. ., . . . Rochester
... Boston, Mass.
San jlntonio, Tex.
... Sioux City
... Cedar Rapids
Arlington Hts., 711.
... Rock Rapids
.... Red Oak
.... flowa City
. ...... Oskaloosa
.. . Rockwell City
7-tauerstraio, N. 37.
JUDY BIDDLE ............... Lfegrange, Yll.
APRIL M. BINGHAM
MARLITA BIRZNIEKS ...
LINDA C. BISHOP
SARAH J. BISHOP ....
SARA E. BIXLER ....
THOMAS BJORGE . ..
BONNIE J. BLACKMER .,
NANCY BLANCHARD , ..
ROBERT A. BLEAKLEY . ..
KATHRYN BLECKER . . .
. ..... Wlanson
. . . 'Woodward
.. ... Corning
. . .. faralnee
. .. 'WinfiuIa', Kan.
. ........ Newton
..... Cedar Rapids
... Moline, 711,
Solitude between Ciasscs and time to study more French Verbs
ROGER C. BLOOMQUIST . ..
DENNIS L. BOATMAN ....
NANCY BOEHM .........
JANICE BOEKE ........
JoANNE BOETTCHER .,...
KENNETH W. BOKHOVEN
LARRY BOLL .....,..,....
EVAN F. BORNHOLTZ ....
JOHN BOSVELD ,.....,.,.
ANTHONY S. BOUCOUKAS
BONNIE BOWMAN ....,.,
WILLIAM C. BOYD ,...
ALLEN BOYSEN .....,.
JOHN N. BRADLEY ....
DAVID BRAND ......
KAREN BRANSON . ..
T. J. BREHENY .......,...
MAUREEN E. BRENNAN .,
RUTH A. BRENNER .......
MICHAEL W. BRESNAHAN
... Oak Park
... Storm Lake
. . New Sbaron
.. Mason City
. ...... Cresco
. Cedar Rapids
.. . Clear Lake
.... Qlowa City
MICHAEL J. BROCAN
DON D. BROWN ....
PAUL BROWN .....
LARRY J, BRYANT . .,
MARY JO BUCK ....,
CRETA BUCKNER ....
NANCY BURKE .....,.
SHARON LEE BURKE
JUDI BURKEN ...,.,..
MARY BUSH ........
BARBARA BUTLER . ..
RONALD R. BUTTERS
NACY KAY BUTTS .........
MARJORIE M. BYWATERS ....
DANIEL E. CAHILL .........
TONI CALI .........
JAMES A. CAMPBELL
JOANNE CAMPBELL ....
JOYCE CAMPBELL ,.,.
. Chicago, Ullinois
. ...... Ifeon
. . . Humboldt
. . .. Burlington
. . . 'Waterloo
. . . . ffreynor
... Cedar Rapids
. .. . Wlitscatine
.... Coon Rapids
JLIDITH CAMPBELL .,..
PRUDENCE CAMPBELL . . .
LAVERNE CANTINE ,...
MICHAEL J. CAREY . . .
CHERYL J. CARLSON . ..
CAMILLE CASE ....,.....
KAREN I. CASTACNOLI
PENELOPE CECIL ......,.
SUSAN A. CHANDLER ....
CECIL L. CHAPMAN . ..
BETTY CHRISTENSEN .,..,.
IRVINC B. CHRISTIANSEN ...
MARY CHRISTENSEN ....,...
ROGER M. CHRISTIANSEN ....,
CLARICE CHRISTOPHERSON .
SCOTT A. CLARK ...........
KENNETH C. CLATTERBAUCH
SUSANE CLEAVES .,.,......,
JERRY T. COHEN .,.,......
THOMAS E. COLLINCS ....
.. , flaclzson, Mick.
.,... Des Moines
. . .. 'Vinton
. , . . . Qrinne11
... Tort Dodge
Down cfs Qrove, 711.
. . Cliicago, Ullinois
.. Rock fls1and, 711.
... grand Mound
... ... Omalna, Nebraska
...... Sioux City
... Council Bluffs
ALDEANE COMITO ..
WILLIAM J. CONDON
SHARON J. CONCER .
MARILYN J. CONN ..
JEFF CONNELL .....,
KENNETH L. COOP
RAY F. CORNELIUS ,...
NANCY L. COSSITT . .
CHARLES R. COLILTER
DIXIE COLIRTNEY . .,
DAVID N. COX ......
RAY S. CRABTREE
ROBERT CRAIG . ....,
.... Des Moines
.... Tort Dodge
. . . Marengo
.... Uowa City
.... .... 'Webster City
..... Uowa City
... Mt. Pleasant
ROBERT A. CRAVEN . .. ........ 'Waterloo
KEITH L. CRAWFORD
ILIDITH A. CREMER . .
DEENA CRIM ......,.
ROBERT S. CRISSMAN
BOYD R. CRITZ, III ..
MYRA CROFT ....,.,
. ,. .....,.... fone Tree
. .. ..... Des Moines
Stop the presses! Tuition's been increased by S5l5O."
MICHAEL B. CROXDALE
R. C. CULBERTSON . ...,. .
PHILIP R. CURRIE
KEITH A. CURRY .....
LYNN DALE CURRY
. . . 'Villisca
. Nason City
.. Jowa City
LES CLITLER ........,. Qrosse Pointe, Nick.
SANDRA S. DAMME ....
, Des Moines
LINDA DAILEY ............,.
.... Sioux City
CLARICE DANIELSON Tort Dodge
JIM DARRAH ....,.... . . . Burlington
BEULAI-I ANNE DARROW . .. New Hampton
BRICE DAVIS ........,.......,. Des .Wloines
JUDITH ANN DAVIS ..... Rochester, Minn.
MARILYN M. DAVIS ..,..
JAMES DEECAN ....
BARBARA DEHANN DEETS
DAVID M. DELAY ....,.,.
STAN R. DELFS .,...
DIANA DELPHEY .....
ROBERT DEYARMAN . ..
DONALD W. DOHRER
SHARON RAY DOLAN
SANDRA DOMSALLA . ..
EDWARD DONHOWE ....
PETER DONHOWE .....
... iowa City
,... Orange City
. , . . . . . Olds
... Towa City
... . Qrimes
... . Clinton
,. Story City
.. Story City
JANET HAYES DOUCHERTY .. Mt. Pleasant
JERRY W. DRAISEY ................. Jlmes
MARY EILEEN DRISCOLL ..,.,.,. 'Wellman
ROBERT W. DROLL ..,.............. 9-lills
NORA LEE DLIFFE .... ,, . 'Wilton Junction
DOROTHY A. DUNCAN . , Montgomery, Jlla.
DONALD M. DUNSHEE ......... Eyons, 711.
MARGARET L. DVORSKY
RICHARD XV. EAGLE ,.,,.
KAREN L. EASTIN
LOUISE EASTLAND . ..
RUTH ECKHARDT ....
DAVID EDLEMAN ....
NOLA K. EDWARDS ..,.
MARY M. EGGER ,....
JOYCE EGGERT .,.,. , .
ANN N. EKSTROM ...,.,
MAXINE S. ELLIOTT ,....
DAVID A. ELLIS .,.,
GERALD L. ELSEA ....
JUDITH A. ENDERLE
SUSAN ENGLEHART . ..
JEROLD L. ENGLE
HELEN B. ERICKSON
JESOLA E. ERNEST ....
LAURA M. ERVIN
THOMAS H. ERVIN ......
DA NIFI. C. FAHRLANDER
JOYCE E. EALK ....,.,...
KENNETH R. FEAIUNC,
PAMELA FELD .........
MAXINE L. FELPER ,.,...
,. Tonya City
... Cedar Rapids
... Iowa City
..... ftowa City
... Lost Nation
.... Sparta, N. J,
New Carlisle, Jud.
.... Sioux City
,... Sioux City
St, Louis, 5140.
.. Treeport, 711.
... Brambting, Ln.
.. Ctnartes City
.. ... Rockford
.....,. Town City
... Sioux City
. . . Wapcllo
DIANNE M. FERGUSON ..,.... Cedar Falls
ROBINETTE FERGUSON . .
VIRGINIA FEURER .......
... . ,. Spirit Lake
.. Park Ridge, fill,
A Physics problem with extra oomph.
STANLEY G. FINCH ..
ELEANOR FIRZLAFF .
JANE FISHER ........
RONALD M. FISHER .
DONALD E. FLYNN ,
SHIRLEY FOLLMER ..
GORDON B. FORBES .
MARSHA A. FORD ..
GEORGE FOY ....,.
LINDA FRANKLIN . ..
SARAH FRANKS ......
LAVONNE FRAZEN . .
ROBERT L. FRETWELL
KAROLE L. FULLER . .
JOYCE E. FULTS . . .
. . Belle Toarclae, S. D.
Mountain View, Calif.
.. Cedar Rapids
...... loioa City
. Rock island, Yll.
.. . 7ljiYOH'll11g
. , . . . fisloon
. ,. Stockton
.....,. Qalilee, flsrael
DIXIE GABRIELSON . . ...., Stratford
SUSAN GALIC ....... .....,... 7 owa City
WILLIAM F. GAMMACK . ,. .....,..,...,.... jlmes
LINDA C. GARMAGER .... .... I3 rigbam City, 'Utah
ALICE GARRY .....,
DAVID GATES .....,
DONALD E. GARTIN
WALDO GEIGER .....,
SHARON GERE ....
KAY GETZ .....,...
CHARLES A. GILDERBLOOM, II ,...
LYNN GILLIAM ........,...
MICHAEL GILLES ...,
EDITH D. GLASS ....,
HAROLD GLIDDEN . ..
JACK GLIDDEN ......,
VIRGINIA GNAGY ...,
JUNE M. GODFREY . ,,
JERYL GOETTSCH ...,
JOE GOLDBERG ....,
JANE M. GOLLY ....
... Des Moines
.. . Burlington
... flowa City
. .... Davenport
7-Iiglaland Park, flll.
... , . .. Des Moines
...,... Des Moines
Cleveland 7-Its., Ohio
'l'lf'estioood, New jersey
.... Sioux City
..,. State Center
JULIA GOODRICH . ..
LYNNE GOODNVIN . ..
JUDITH A. GORDON . ..
ELLA GOTTLIEB ..,....
WILLIAM A. GRAHAM .... , . .
KAY GRAU ............
DOUGLAS L. GRIESSE .
NV. CARTER GRIFFIN, JR. . ..
MARY JANE GRISXVOLD
CURTIS GROOTE ......
ERNEST C. GROSSER . .,
NICKI GUSTIN ......,
,.. Swestmont, flllinois
. . , . Evanston, Jllinois
.. Des Wloines
. Rock Rapids
. Morning Sun
... ... Cedar Rapids
. . Tort Dodge
LARRY GUTZ ........,. . Storm Lake
MARY K. HAGERMAN ,. . Cedar Rapids
ALLYS HAIN ..,...,,,.. ..4,,,.,.. D auenport
KATHLEEN HALBERG .... . . , fHolrlving, Minnesota
XVILLIAM H. HALFXWASSEN ..,, ..... B elmond
JOHN R. HALL ............ .... S ioux City
LAWRENCE C. HAPLIN ...., .... C edar Rapids
RONALD G. HALVORSON .,.. Jflarengo
SHARON D. HAMILL .,.,
CARL P. HAMILTON . . .
SHIRLEY HANKEN ....
THOMAS HANSEN . . .
JACK W. HARDCASTLE . ..
LAURENCE HARDMAN .... ...
RICHARD A. HARRIS . ,.
JANET HASS ,........
HOYT E. HART ..,,..
JANICE HARVEY ...,....
MARGARET A. HASEK .,..,
PATRICIA HASSELQUIST .,.. ...
HAROLD D. HATFIELD
CAROL A. HATHAXVAY . ..
THOMAS HAUNSPERGER . .
MERLE F, HAUSER ........
ALAN R. HAVERCAMP ..,.
REV. CHARLES HAXVKINS .
MARYELIZ A. HAWKINSON
DON H. HAYS .....,.,,,..
,... Des Tlloines
. . . 9-lanilvurg
. Cedar Talls
. Spirit Lake
.. . . .Bedford
. . . . Lawler
,.. ... Davenport
Evcn an art student must use his muscles. A hand-run printing
press provides the exercise.
LARRY D. HAYES .........
GERY CLARA HAZARD . .
JOAN ELLEN HEIN .....
ANN L. HEISERMAN
GARY P. HERRITY ..,.
DENNIS R, HERRMANN . .
GARLAND HERSHEY, JR.
CHRIS O. HERTZ ........
THOMAS W. HERTZBERC
GARY HESS ,.........,,,
MARVIN R, HIEMSTRA ..
RICHARD E. HIGLEY
SUSAN C. HIGLEY ,.,.
DONALD E. HILL .,...
RALPH E, HILLMAN .,..
MARILYN HILLS ....,.
JEANNIE HINDMANN .,.
DON HINER ............
SHARON MCELROY HIRZ
JOE HLADKY ..........,
LORA HNIZDA .......
THOMAS M. HOGAN . ..
KATHY HOLADAY ......
RICHARD HOLLANDER .
. . .. Ottumwa
... Uowa City
.. . Coralviile
. . , Clinton
....., Des Moines
, ....... Iowa City
...... Des Moines
... Cedar Rapids
, . . . WH. Pleasant
..... Cedar Rapids
... Ti, Wladison
. . ,, . Qrecnfeid
... ... Dnlmqne
LOIS ANN HOLMBERG . . 'jefferson City, IMO.
Tom Homseno ........ ' ....,. cedar mis
,IUDITH I-IOLSCHLAG ....... New Hampton
DAVID H. HOLTZ ......,. Philadelphia, Pa.
CARL HOLVIK, JR. ..,. ...,... 714 ason City
JAYE HOWE ......,..... ,....... Q reenfreld
STEPHANIE HOWES ...,,......... De'Witt
CAROLTON HOWORTH . Minneapolis, Wlinn.
BRENDA HUGHES , .... ,
JOHN N. HUNTINGTON
ANN HLIRICH .......,,,
DAVID EARL HUTCHINS
OAROLE HYMES ......,.
BOBBE J. HVIDSTON
JON H. ioso .....,4
WILLIAM J. IMMEL I,..
ROBERT D. INOLE
JON IVENSON .......
DARLENE IVERSON I...
BABARA JAMMER . ..
JERRY L. JARRARD
NANCY F, JEBENS ....
JANET E. JENKINS . ..
CAROLYN JENSEN . . .
JERLAD N. JENSEN ..,..
MARCIA FOLEY JENSEN
ALICE M, JOHNSON ........
New :York City
.. Jlmes, Neb,
. ... Clinton
... Charles City
... Des Wloines
. . . . Redfield
. . . , Milford
... Rock Rapids
. .... Davenport
. .. , Yllarslvalltown
... Cliarles City
... Lone Rock
DAVID M. JOHNSON ....,...,.. Muscatine
GRETCHEN E, JOHNSON .... Evanston, 911.
JEANINE JOHNSON ....
KARMA JOHNSON .,...
NORMA V. JOHNSON . .
CHARLES D, JON ....
EDGAR L. JONES ...
,... Nccnab, 'Wis.
...... Story City
The Schacffcr Hall study alcove is always crowded
JOHN C. JORGENSEN
KAREN JORGENSEN .
SONYA JORGENSEN .
... .......... Kimlvallfon
.. . .,.,..... llowa Talls
ROBERT B. KAMMER .... .... C ouncil Bluffs
ORVA G. KALIFMANN
ROBERT W, KECK
... .. . Salem, Oregon
ROBERT W. KEITH ..., ,...,..... Q jayner
CARTER D. KELLEY ... ... 'Vista, California
RICHARD KELLOGG . Cluarles City
EARL P. KELLY, JR. . . .,..,. Newton
JOSEPH D. KENNEDY
JULIA M. KENNEDY .
NANCY A. KENNEDY
..,. flowa City
. .. 'West Eilverty
NORMAN D. KENNEL ....,..,. flowa City
HENRY S, KEPNER, JR. .. .... Chicago, illinois
IVAN G. KERR ....,,. ...., C amlzridge
JO ANNE KERSHAW . Dallas, Texas
JOYCE I. KIBBY ...,. .... E stlaeroille
ELLIN L. KILGORE ., Waterloo
SAM KILLINGER . .. . . . Henderson
HONG SLIP KIM ...
ROBERT G. KING
HOWIE KIPNES . ..
TERENCE KLEIN ....
NANCY KLINGER ,..., .
JANIS J. KLINGMAN
MARILYN KNAUSE ....
MARY K. KNOX .....
LLOYD J. KNOX ....
DONALD L. KOBES
MARY L. KOEHLER .,,.
ERANCIA C. KOEHN
EDWARD F. KOLKER ..
JOYCE KOZLOW ......
GERALD H. KRAMER ..
JEANNE KRAMME .....
NANCY A. KRAMER
PATRICIA A. KUCERA , .
...... Seoul, Korea
....... 'Wilton junction
,. . Cedar Falls
... Cedar Rapids
,. . Wtarslaalltoam
,... Uowa City
... flowa City
. . , . Henry, Tllinois
..... Wloline, flllinois
... 'West Des Moines
ALLAN JAMES KUETHE ......... Sumner
LOGAN K. KUIPER .,...... ............. P ella
ARTHUR W. KUNTZ, JR. ,. Tupelo, Mississippi
KAY KUPRIS ...........,.. ......... 'W aterloo
KAY KUTNINK ..... ,...
JUDY KYLE ..........
CAROL JEAN LANE
ANN E. LANGE .,...
CAROLYN LANGFORD .... ,
LARRY LANTIS .,.. , ...., ,. .
DON E. LAPPIN .......
KAREN LARKIN ., .,..
SUSAN S. LARSEN .,...
CHARLENE LASCODY , .. .. .
ANNE LAUGHLIN ....,
JEANETTE LAUGHLIN . .. .
JUDY LEASE ........,..,.,
MARGARET M. LEHMAN
LILA E. LEICHSENING .,.,,
PHILIP C. LEIPOLD ...,
. . .. Ottumwa
... Sioux City
Rock island, ill,
Wit, Carroll, Ull.
, . . flfluscatinc
.,.. Polk City
. . . . . alumna
.... louva City
LINDA LENZ ...........
WILLIAM C. LERETTE
LOIS B. LESHYN ......
MARLENE D. LEVIN . ..
ERVIN H. LEWIS ,....
JAMES LIDDELL ....
SANDRA L. LIGHT ....
LE LINCH ........,.
ROYCE LINDBERG ...,
MARY LINDEMAN ...
WAYNE K. LINDER
MICHAEL R. LINK ...
THOMAS V. LOFTUS
PRISCILLA LOHR ..,....
DONNA R. LONG ...,...,..
JOSEPH CARL LONG, JR. ...
JAMES LONGSTAFE ........
MARY STEXVART LONSBURY
GARY K, LORENZ ..........
ROBERT B. LUDWIG ,...
. . Pacific Junction
. Chicago, flllinois
. Aralri, Louisiana
. ... 'West 'Union
.. . LeQrandc
Washington, D. C.
.... Cedar Rapids
. . . -Gary, jfllllllllfl
No free movie, no guest lecturer, but SUI Auditoriums always
GARY MICHAEL LUKE
GARY LUSTGARTEN .,....
JLIDITH ANN MAACK ....
STERLING R. MACER
JOHN T. MADDEN
THOMAS E. MALL ......,.
DIANE MALTBY .........,
DAVID N. MANOCHEO ..
. . Qllerriek, N. 31,
Qreen Bay, SWis.
MARY MANSEIELD .... San francisco, Calif.
MARIANNE MARTIN ..,.,,.,... Swea City
IANICE REX MATHER ..,..... 'West Branch
RANDY MATHER .....,..,,,... Storm Lake
,IANEEIXI CAMPBELL MATTHEWS .. Oelwein
JANE MALIRICE .....,..,.
, ..... Wlonticello
HOWARD B. MAYER .............. Clinton
DENNIS E. MCAVOY . ..
THOMAS L. MCBEE .......
.,.. New London
... Clear fake
DONNA MCCHESNEY ..........,, 7Vape1lo
NORMAN D. MCCLASKEY .
ROBERT MCCRILLIS .......
STEPHEN A. MCCLIE ,....
BETH MCDERMOTT ..,.,..
RICHARD S. MCDONALD .
SANDRA MCDONALD .,.,
EDXVARD L. MCFARLAND .
CATHERINE A. MCGREGOR
.. .. 7l'1as0n City
,. New Ulamplon
.... Rockford, Ill.
. ,.,. Muscatine
. . . Ylflarslvalltown
. , . fllarslvalltown
TERRY JOAN MCKEAN ,,...,..... Qrinnell
SUSAN K. MCMULLEN ........ Tlrlvana, 711,
ROBERT GEORGE MCMLIRRAY ,. Sioux City
PHILLIP I. MCPARTLAND ....,. Burlington
JLIDITH MELBY ....
ERIC C, MELSO ..,.
SUSAN MELTZER .......
LARRY MENNINCA .....
MICHAEL J. MERCHANT
XWILLIAM R. MEYER ....
DONALD F. MEYERHOFF
BARBARA A. MIDDLETON
CAROL A. MILLER ..,.,
CAROL L. MILLER ..
DAVID J. MILLER
GLENN H. MILLER ,,..
JAMES MILLER, JR. . .
JOHN A. MILLER .... .
MARY K. MILLER ..,.
RICHARD A. MILLER
SUE MILLER ,..,....,.
WESLEY MILLER ...,
MARY E. MILNES
H. D. MITCHELL ...,...
ROBERT A. MITCIIISLI. .
JANET K. MOBERLY
PATRICK J. MOODY .,.,
FLORENCE MOORE . ..
ROBERT V. MOREY, JR.
NEDRA MORGAN ...,..
ELLIOTT MORRIS . ..
. .. , 'Plivmiix ,lri:,
NANCY J. MORRIS ......
XVILLIAM E. MOSS ....
.. , Nt. Pleasant
... D65 Moines
... Cellar Rapids
. Ti. FWOVIIJ, Tex.
... .. . Rcadlyn
.. .... Dulvuquc
... .Cost Nation
... Nason City
., Cliicaqo, fill.
.... .Cake 'View
.. . Des Noiiivs
.. . Boone
,... Sioux City
... Das Wloincs
,... Shirley, flll,
... Jowa City
. . . . . . PL'Y'1'Y
..... Iowa Lib'
rI'l'IKIl?fJCIOI1, N. IJ,
There arc many advantages to a broad Liberal Arts education
JENNIE MRAD ,.,.,,..,
ELAINE C. MULHERIN .
RONALD G. MULLINS .
BONNIE MUNSON ..,..
BETTE JO MUSGROVE ..,. . .
MARGARET MYERS ....
M. KAYE MYERS ...,.
CA ROLE NATTKEMPER
MARY LEE NEILLY .........
JOHN K. NELSON .....
JOYCE A. NELSON . . .
PEGGY JO NELSON . ..
DENNIS E. NETSER ..,.
GERD E. NEUMANN
NORMAN W. NICHOLS .
HENRY NIEDORF ........
LOUISE D. NOAH .....
ROBERT B. NORTON . ..
,.. Cedar Rapids
.,,... Mt. 'Vernon
.... Dallas Center
,. .. . Alton, Qlllionis
Terre Haute, Undiana
....,. Cedar Rapids
.. . Lake Wlills
, . , . Muscatine
,. . Cedar Tails
. ,. Kiel, Qermany
. . . . Osage
. . , . 'Walcott
, . . Chariton
COLLEEN NUSS .,.....,..
NORMAN S. OBERSTEIN . .
DADEAN OBRECHT .....,
LEONARD O'BRIEN . ..
PATRICIA O'BRIEN . . .
DAVID L. OETJEN ...,
SUSAN S. OGG ......
JO ANNE O'HAVER .....
GARY JOSEPH OLINE , ..
ALLAN E. OLSEN .......
CAROLE LYNN OLSEN . ..
EMELIE OLSON ........
PAUL DAVID OLSON .....
SHIRLEY MEHAFFY OLSON
LINDA O NEIL ...............
DENNIS A. OSBORN ......
MARY OSSIAN .........,..
SUZANNE OTT .,.,
LARRY PABST . ..
. . . . . Sumner
.., Des Wloines
. , . . Belrnond
. , .. Decorah
. . . . 'Waukon
. . . Oslealoosa
........ 'West Liberty
,... Springfield, Ullinois
....... Sioux City
,.. Des Moines
.... Uowa City
. ,, Northwood
Wlitchell, S. D.
, .......... Shenandoah
ANNE L. PACE ..,..,.
JANE PALMER ,...,.,...
MARILYN A. PALMER
SUSAN PEARSON .......
CHARLES H. PELTON . ..
DIANNA PENNY ....,
FRANK C-. PERSON
DON LEE PERTL
PHOEBE PETERSEN ....
RONALD G. PETERSEN . .
DELAINE PETERSON ....
JOAN C. PETERSON .,..
ROBERT L, PETERSON .
MARK PETSCH ........
JUDITH ANN PFEFFER , .,
JANICE S. PILLER ,.....
ALAN PHIL PISTORIUS .
JERRY J. PLATT ......,.
CAROLYN A. PLOCK
. , . Detroit, Wlicbigan
. . . , Clinton
... flowa City
, . . 7owa City
. , . . 'West Bend
..., Wlount Ayr
.. . Davenport
,... ... Des Moines
. .. . Wloline, Jllinois
. . .. 'Wesley
. . . Qranger
,. . Burlington
.. . Uowa City
. . . Burlington
VANCE LARRY POLICH ,...
MARIE S. POMERANTZ ..,,
DENNIS R. PORTER .....
J. ROBERT PRICE . ., .
JOANNE PRYBIL ,....,....
EMERY B. PUDDER .........., . . .
CHARLES LEWIS PULLEN .,,. .. .
SUE LYNNE PULLMAN . , . .
JUDITH ANN PURDUM . ..
EDWARD A. PURDY
VIRGINIA PUTNAM . ..
DIANE QUARTON . .,
LAWRENCE C.. RAPOPORT
JAMES J. RAUKER ......,.. .,
JACLYN RAY .,.....
JEANNE M. READ ....
JAMES REINKING .......
POLLY REYNOLDS ...,
BARRY A. RICHARDS ,.,.
,... Des Wloines
..., Uouva City
..., Spirit Lake
... Council Bluffs
.. Cedar Rapids
... Cedar Rapids
. East Lake, Ohio
... Cedar Rapids
.. . Charles Cilw'
Four papers for Rhctoric, 18 chapters of outside reading, and all
I can think about is dissecting that frog tomorrow.
JAMES O. RICHARDS ...
JUDITH RICHMOND . ..
KAREN RIDDLE ....,.
LARRY RIECER .,..,
CHARLENE RIEHM ..
LINDA RIEKE ,.......
JLIDITH RIENIETS ,,,.,.. ..
SANDRA JEAN RICC-S .
RONALD RIMRODT .,.,
ANNE ROBINSON ..,.
LARRY C. ROBINSON .,
RICHARD ROBINSON ..
SUSAN ROCKSIEN .....
JACQLIELINE RODEEN .
ELIZABETH ROGERS . ..
JAMES T. ROGERS , .,..... ..
,... Uowa City
.. Tt. Madison
.. , Lalee 'View
., . Manchester
. Cedar Rapids
.. . Monticello
.. Claicrlgo, 711,
. Cedar Rapids
, . Des Moines
. . .... flowa City
.. Urbana, 711.
HAROLD E. ROGCENDORF, JR, ..,. Clinton
NORMAN ROLLINS ....
BEVERLY ROMAN ....
FRITZ ROSEBROOK ....
JUDITH ROSS .......,.
NANCY LEE ROSS ..,..
CALVIN RAY ROLILSON
MARY ROWLEY ..,.........
NANCY ROYALTY ,....
PATRICIA JEAN RLICH .
JANE A. RULE ...,....
JANET RLIMMERY ...,.
DOLORES M. RUMP ....
DAVID L. RLISK ....
Mitchell, S. D.
. Cedar Rapids
. Cedar Rapids
.. 'West Union
. . . . Denison
... Moline, flll.
... 'West Point
.. . 'Llrbandale
JOHN DAVID RLITHERFORD ,....... Econ
GRACE SANDNESS ..A.A. 'Valley City, N. D.
THOMAS R. SANFTNER ....,... Swea City
ERIKA SCHAEFER ,...,......, Cedar Rapids
MARGARET ANN SCHAEFER ,..... Sheffield
FRAN E. SCHILLING
PAT SCHIMBERC .......
JOHN C. SCHLOBOHN . .
JO ANN C, SCHMIDT
.JUDY SCHMIDT .....,.
MARIE SCHMIDT .....,.
ELAINE M. SCHRIMPER ,
WILLIAM E, SCHROEDER
LEO R. SCHUBERT ......
BARBARA V. SCHLILTZ . .
, . . . Marion
. . Rock falls
. . . 'Waterloo
. . . Riverside
. . . . Dundee
. . Iowa City
LESLIE SCHWEILOCH .... Roslyn Hts., N. 7.
RALPH W. SCHWEINFURTH ...... Lansing
MARCOREE SCHWERDTEGER ..., Coralville
JOAN SCLAROW ................... Ames
KARL H. SEESSER ....
JEAN M. SHABEI. ..... .
.... Iowa City
JILL C. SI IAEIIITER .,.,.......,. Des Moines
LOUIS WARREN SHANK
DAVID A. SI-IARBO .....
. . . 'Waterloo
PENELOPE KAY SHAW ....,...... 'Waverly
RUTH SI-IEARER .......... Woodbury, N. fJ.
RAYMOND DLIANE SHEEHY ..... Polk City
JANE LILET SHELGREN ...., ..,... R olfe
BARBARA SHIRLEY .....
Who's idea Was this anyway?
BRENDA SHIRLEY ..4....
JUNE E. SHROUDEMIER .
MARTHA A. SIAS .......
EVELYN E. SIEGLE .....
JOHN R. SIMPSON, JR. . .. . ,
MARCIA SIMPSON ...,,.,
LEONARD IRWIN SINGER
NORMA M. SKADELAND
BETTY LYNN SKOCVLUND
CHARLES E. SLACK .,.,,
JULIANNA SLAYMAKER .
SANDRA SLOAN ,.,....
CAROL JEAN SMITH , ..
GARY SMITH .......
JOHN D. SMITH ..,...
LINDA JOYCE SMITH ...
LINDA LLOYE SMITH
ROBERT C, SMITH .,,.,.
SONNY SOHN ....,.,.,...
CAROL RAE SPACHMA N
. . . . .. Oakville
. , . , , 'Waterloo
, .... Davenport
. , Des Moines
,. . Burlington
. , . . Anarnosa
. . . . 'Winterset
. . . Park Torest, Jllinois
. . ..........., Ames
JANET SPADINC- . .. . .
DUANE W. SPICER .....
ANNABELLE STAFFORD . , .
ARLINE R. STANDLEY ..
RONALD Cv. STARK ,...
ANNE STEBBINS ......
HARRIET STEELE ,...,,
BARBARA STEELMAN . ,.
JON STEENHOVEN ..,..
PATRICIA STEENROD . ..
CAIL E. STOAKS ..,...,
ELLEN M. STOCKMAN .
MICHAEL R. STOLINE .,
LARRY C. STOLTENBERC.
JOAN M. STOTTS ,.....
GLENN W. STOUSLAND
STEPHEN STRAUSS .....
ANN STRIEE ...........
KAYE STLIRDEVANT . ..
PAUL SLINNER ,,,..
. . . . . 'Victor
,. , 'Washington
.. Miami, Florida
'West Des Moines
..... Mason City
... Iowa Tails
. . ,. . Lenox
. , . . Oxford
.,, Jowa City
. .. ..,. Des Plaines, Ullinois
. ........., Ilowa City
.,,. Des Moines
JUDITH C. SUTHERLAND .
JUDITH J. SUTHERLAND ..
JERRY J. SXVANEY .A....
LELAND SWANGER .,..
SHARON K. SWANSON A,..,,
CELIA SWEDE ..,......... .
RICHARD S, SXVEITZER . ..
SHARON SWENSON ,...
STEVEN D. SYNHORST ..,.
MARY ANN SYNTSMA ....
SUSAN FRANCES TEETER , ..
DONALD WILLIAM TEWS . ..
JOSEPHINE E. THIELEN
MARJO MAY THOMAS ..,...
CHARLOTTE THOMPSON . ..
STEVE C. THOMPSON ..,.
KAREN THOMSEN ......
LOIS THOMSEN ......
LYNN J. THORESEN . ..
. . . . . . 'Waverly
. ,. . 'Wellman
. .,. Spirit Lake
. . . . 'Waterloo
. , . Jnwood
.,. Cedar Rapids
. .. Bettendorf
LO RAE THOYSON ......
JARED R. TINKLENBERG .
DAVID TRAVLAND .,..,
GEORGE T. TRESNAK ...,
JEAN TRIMBLE ....
KURT H. TRUAX ....
XV, B. TSCHUDY .
JAMES B, TUCKER ..., ..
ARNOLD I. TURKHEIMER
JAMES TURNER .........
PATRICIA ANNE TURNER
HANS A, TVEDTE ,.,....
CLAYTON H. TWETTEN
BONNIE TYSDAL ........
JAMES D, UNDERWOOD
SAUNDRA L. UPSHAW ..
TRULA R, URBANEK ,...,
DONALD L. URBATSCH .
GENE W. URBATSCH
DONALD G. VAJGERT . ..
. forest City
.... Jawa City
.... Mason City
.. Cedar Rapids
.. Cedar Talls
....,. Jowa City
Bronx, New york
.... ...... Wlanrhester
.. . Dubuque
.... Jowa City
., Spirit fake
.... Des Moines
. . Qary, Undiana
.... Mason City
It's a long walk home from the Pentacrest.
AVERIL D. VALLIER ....
CENE VANDEKOP ........
PETER C. VANDERHOEE ..
PENNY VANEK ...........
DA RLENE VANMAANEN ......
MARY C. VELDEY ........
JANET ELAINE VENZKE ...
THOMAS J, VOCEL .......
JERRY WACNER .,,.
GAIL WALDINCER .,.
PATRICIA A. WALLINDER .
SYDNEY WALSTON ......
MARY M. WALTER ,......
DARLENE JUNE WALTHER
CAROL C. WARNER ......
ALLAN C. WASSENAAR ......
NANCY D. WATSON ........
RICHARD G. WATSON .......
VERLE L. WEAVER .....
LLOYD E. WEBB ,.,... . .,
' "Q4 I
W' .. '-F
'R .J-rj '
. Rock Rapids
... Towa City
. Des Moines
.. .Cake 'View
DENISE CLAIRE WEINBERG Cl1tCt1gO, 711.
DOROTHY L. WEISHAAR ........ Marathon
JIM C. WELLS ........,
KAREN SLIE WELLS ,...
NANCY E. VUERNER
JOYCELYN WESTPHAL ......
., fltount Jtyr
CEORCE WHEAT ...... ...... Wt elliourne
WILLIAM WHELPY ...
DIANNE WHITE .,..
JAMES XV. XVHITE ... ....
.. . Oslealoosa
PAULINE WHITESEL .....
ALAN K. WHITWORTH ..
NANCY ANN WHYTE ..,.
KAREN RAE WIENERT ..,
ROBERT C, XVIKEL ......
DOROTHY L. WILBUR . ..
JEANETTE XWILCOX . ..
JAMES L. WILLCOCKSON
MERLE E, WILLIAMS .,...
BARTLETT L, WILKERSON
ALICE WILKINSON ,.....
SUZANNE M. WILLARD ..
ANN E. WILLIAMS ..,..
KAREN K. WILLIAMS
DIANA J. WILLS .....
LINDA HELEN WILMETH
EFEIE C. WILSON ....,....,
SALLY WILSON . ..
,.. Cedar Rapids
, ... Wlaclzslourg
. . . Cushing
.,. ,., Davenport
. Center Junction
.. .. Cedar Rapids
.... Cedar Rapids
Sl. Louis, Missouri
,., Clrarles City
VICTOR T. WILSON ...
DAVID L. WINTER ..,
RONALD WISE .....
DORCAS WOLFE ...
JUDITH ANN XVOLFE .
ARTHUR WOLFF ..,...
DOYLE L. WOODCOCK
JAMES E. WOODS ...,.
JERRY C. WOOLUMS ...
MARY E. YOUNG .......
XV. DENNIS YOUNC
JANETTE YOUNC ..,
MARY L. ZEDICK .4..
..,. New 3-larnpion
.. .,,.. Cliariton
... .................. Coagon
East Qrand Forks, Minn.
PAUL B. ZIMMER ..4.... .......
SHEILA JANE ZUCKER
,.. . .. Paclewood
.,. Cedar Rapids
, .,,,,,. ITarna
. . . , fllodiapolis
Jlwzlv Rock, N, JK
Experts have called tlie training:
received in the SUI College of Medie
cine "the lvest available."
The various college departments
aid in the diagnoses of many hos-
pital cases. In conjunction with tliese
diagnoses, research work to detect
and eliminate disease is carried on.
Medical students work with a
general practitioner for four weeks
in a program called "preceptorsliip."
Otlier experience is gained wliile
training in University hospitals.
Dean is Dr. Norman Bt Nelson.
They forgot to come for their picture.
john Henry, Brian Kennedy, jane Boad-
bury, Don Brown
Daryl Cranncr, Richard Rctz, James Scott
Robert johnson, Dennis Steffen, Kerry
NfICdlClI'lC means long hours of study and experimentation.
RICHARD W. ADAMS ........ Keota
HAROLD L. ALBERT ............., Jlllanfic
KENNETH CLAIR ANDERSON ..... Tremont
ROD ANDERSON ................ Iowa City
JOHN ASHLINE .... ... Keokuk
THOMAS A. BAILEY .. Emmetsburg
ARTHUR E. BARNES ...4...........,. Jlmes
ROMAINE L. BENDIXEN .....,...... Terril
UDELL LAWRENCE BERNSTEIN .. 'Waterloo
DONALD L. BILLER ,.... . .,..,.., 'Waterloo
MAX A, ROLLER
.. De5 filoines
DUANE L, BORK ..... ..... 71 flarcus
WILLIAM H. BOYD .... .... L ake City
LARRY L. BREWER .... Muscatine
JERRY E. BRINKER .., Jefferson
JOHN H. BRINKMAN .. ....,..,. Colo
JACK L. BRISTOXIU .. Des 7Ifloine5
RALPH W. BUBECK ..... ...... C lav'1'o11
ROGER ALLEN BUSH ... ..,. Jawa City
JOHN J. BYLER .... Kalona
RODNEY CARLSON .... . . Tllaratlvon
JOHN CARTER ................. Iowa City
MAURICE CRAIG CHAMPION .,.... Osage
CURTIS W. CLARK .. Rocleforrl
JAMES XV. COLE .... .. . fHavelock
JOHN CURRY ....... ,. Iowa City
JOHN W. DEC-ROOTE .. 7-lumlvoldt
JANNIS DIMANTS, JR, .... Des Moines
JAMES E. DOLAN .... .... B ancfoft
S. ALLAN DOROSIN . Tlflarsloalltown
MILO M. FARNHAM , ..
DEAN E. FINKEN ...... . , .
LAVERN E FLACE .....,..
MARVIN D, CALINSKY .,..
LEWIS J, CARROTTO ....
GEORGE J. CATAKY, JR. . .
FREDERICK F. CIRARD ....
MARSHALL C. COLDBERC
DRAYL K. CRANNER ......
JOHN J. GREVE ...,...
EDWARD B. CROSSMANN .
JOSEPH D. HALL ........,.
JOHN W. HARBISON .....
CHARLES F. HESSE
WILLIAM L. HICCINS .
DALE HUFF ...,..........
DENISE DENNIS HUFF
WILLIAM KERBY HUMMER
TOM J, IRISH, JR. ....... .
WILLIAM LYLE JACKSON
PAUL C. JAHNKE ....
STAN L. JAMES ......,
ERWIN T. JANSSEN
DONALD JENSEN .....
DAVID JOHNSTON , ..
C. FRANK JUDISCH . .,
FRANKLIN Z. KATZ .....
JAMES A. KAUFMAN ..,..
... Des Wloines
... Wlason City
New york, N. 31.
..,.. Sioux City
...,. Sioux City
,, Rockwell City
... ... 'Waverly
. . Council Bluffs
,. . 'Waterloo
.... Des Moines
,.... Torest City
... Sioux City
. . .. Harlan
,.. . Springville
.. ...... , flrnes
.... Cedar Rapids
WILLIAM M. KELLY .......... Clvarles City
EDWARD JOHN KENNEDY ..,. Spirit Lake
SUI's Cobalt Ray machine. The most modern of equipment is
used at our University Hospitals, and students in medicine learn
the newest techniques.
Doctors from 26 foreign countries attended thc third annual con-
ference on Medical Education for Foreign Scholars in Medical
Science, held this year at SUI.
CHARLES J. KRAUSE ....
ROBERT KUNAM, JR. ....
GARY L. LEVALLEY
JAMES E. LICHTY ,...
ROBERT L. LOVETT ....
AXEL T, J. LUND ......
JOHN XV. MCBRIDE, JR. .
PATRICIA MCEVENEY . ..
GUY E. MCFARLAND, III
WELDON McKEE .......
HARRY H. MAHANNA ..
DONALD G. MARSH ..,.
CARL B. NELSON .....
JAMES D. NELSON ....
BARRY J. OBERSTEIN . ..
MARK D. PABST .......,.
.. . Jowa City
. Scoiislllujt, Noll.
.... Cedar Rapids
,.. Des Wloiizcs
.... Spirit .Cake
... TL Naziison
.. Sioux City
... Des Tlfloines
,.. Des Wloines
XVESLEY J. PALMER .... Fl'limicwaukan, N. D,
DALE PASSICK ...........
THOMAS F. PURDON . ..
JAMES H. RANSOM
CLIFFORD L. RASK ..,.,
JOHN D. RASMUSSEN ..
GEORGE A. REICH .....,
RICHARD D. RETZ .....
PAUL L. ROHLF ........,
MERLIN G. ROHRSSEN
RICHARD L, RUBOTTOM
RONALD D. SAGER ......
THOMAS G, SCHEMMEL
.. ... Des Wloincs
., Nandan, N. D.
Los flngeles, Calif.
.,. . . . .. Oeliucin
,.... Des Tlloincs
...... Sioux City
. . , . Zlfiarslvalllown
But now and than tI1erQ's time for a little
JAMES R. SCOTT .......
RICHARD H. SCOTT ....
ROBERT C. SLAXWSON ....
ROBERT C. SMITH ..,.,.
THOMAS R. SPRAC-C ....
BRADEN C. STEVENSON .,
JERRY STOLLER ..........
DANIEL TOLIBES ....,...
DAVID VAN C-INKEL .....
CERALD WAHMAN ......,
DALE ROBERT WASSMUTH
WAYNE H. WELCHER .,..
JAMES XVHITTEN 4.4...
DAVID M. XVININCER ..
DEWARD R. XVINCA ....
DLIANE C. XVOMBOLT ....
. . . , felaiglo
. Sioux City
ROBERT L. SXVANEY .....,... Cedar Rapids
ALAN R. SWEARINCEN ....... Morton, Qlll.
CARLETON D. THORNWALL ..... Maxwell
.. , Dayton
Des Moines W
. Uowa City
. . 'Wellman
. . . . Dexief
. JOIUKI Ciiy
5 4 A -x an
I I -
I 8 ' O ' Q Q l gr A klffiiff
. I , ,f-gil .V, . -
I. .Ii it 85-.'
ii 'E 'E
0 is 'I in in--3 K
' S Q QQ' if il
, I nas a '.
n :Va s
S 5 1
The four year program of the
College of Nursing is designed to
train the student nurses in all areas
Student nurses receive their ex-
perience while working in the Uni-
versity, General, Children'S, and
They are also taught to help the
patient understand his emotional and
mental needs, hesides relieving phys-
Students enjoy social activities as
menilvers of the Student Nurses
Dean is Mary K. Mullane,
IANICE M. AHRENDSEN
ALICE A, ALFTINE .,...
SHARON L. ANDERSON
ELLEN K. ANSPACH
SUSAN BARTLETT ....
JEAN E. BERNHARD ....
BARBARA BRUMMLIND .
ANNE BURKEHOLDER ,
MARY R. CARSON ,....
MARY I. CLINE .,......
JLIDITH E, DAVIS ......
BETTY DINCES . ..
MARCE DOWN . ..
JANET EATON . ,.
NANCY L. ELSBERRY ..
JANE E. EAY ......I...
JOLLEN K. FRIER
Rock Usland, Jllinois
. . . . Jlnrora, llllinois
East Peoria, llllinois
. ... 'Water1nan, flllinois
JANICE CILCHRIST . ..
CAROL CLIERNSEY . ..
DIANNE HALLAND ...
HELEN HALLBERC . ..
ELIZABETH HANDY ..
MARY M, HANSEN ,.,.
MARTHA HAYES .....
SHARON K. HAYWARD
JULIE HENDERSON . . .
DIXIE HICKLINC .....
JEANNE HOWE ,.,. ...Y
VIRGINIA JENKINS ...
CAROL JOHNSON ......
SANDRA M. JOHNSON
JUDY JONDAHL ......
VERLABETH JUEEER ..
MARCJA KEEN ..,....
LINDA J, KEMMERER .
CATHERINE KEMP .,..
. .............., Claariton
. ......... ,.,... N ortlvwood
Watertown, South Dakota
., . Savanna, illinois
. . . ....,...... Laurens
. . . . Tort Smitlv, Arkansas
.. . ,. Eldora
... Cedar Falls
The impressive nurses capping ceremony is held early in the fall.
ANN KIDDER ........
KAY KLINGAMAN ....
BARBARA LADD ......,..
CAROLYN R, LATTY . ..
ROSEMARY E. LEAZER
SHARON LEWIS ......
INA M. LINDSTROM .
TRLIDY A. LUND ......
JOLINE A. LYNCH
... Naperville, 711.
Englewood, N. j.
. Lincolnwood, ill.
Wtorton Qrooe, 711.
..... Des Moines
,.., Albert City
. Qreen Mountain
CLARISSA I, MARSOLAIS ........ Uowa City
SARA G, MCILRATI-I ....,,.... Cedar Rapids
JANET MERTES ....... 'Western Springs, 711.
IUDITI-I E. MILLER . ,.
JAN MINER ....,.
MERRIDY MITCHELL .
ANITA OESTREICI-I ..,.
MIRIAM OSBLIRN .....
SALLY PARKHURST ...,
JUDITH A, PIERSON . .
MARY L. PORKLOCK ....
SANDRA PRICE ........
ADELAIDE T, REINERT
NANCY I. ROBEN ....
,IANICE G. ROZEBOOM
JOAN SCHOLTES ........
......, Bellevue, Web.
.... Adair, Ill.
... Billings, Mont.
.. . Tt. Dodge
.... Des Moines
,. . Dallas, Tex.
.... 'Webster City
.,.,. Sioux City
.. Jlurora, Ill.
..,.. ft. Dodge
.., Nortlvjield, 7ll.
HLITHA REIALE ...........
..,.. Park Ridge, Ill.
SUZANNE E, SCHULTZ . .
MARY ELLEN SEOA . .,.. .
CORRINE L. SEMLER ...,
ABBIE SHOOP .....,,...
BARBARA J. SIMMONS
SALLY L. SNYDER ,,,.,..
, , . . . .. . Pr'in1g1n11'
.. 1'1fl771171OlIL1, Jud.
.,... Story Cily
.... 51155011 Cify
.... S'fOf1e1'0n, 111.
. Town City'
ESTHER K, SPAAN ......,..., Orange City
MARJORIE A. STALLBALIM
MARA I. STRALIMANIS . ,.
SANDRA K. TEDROXW ..,,,
SARA TERBELL . .,.., .
,llrlington fl-HS., 711.
DONNA TUCKER .........
MAE VANDERWEERD . ,.
RUBY S. VEBER ........
... Chicago, 311.
. ,.....,,. Se1ma
... . .. iowa City
PHYLLIS VELINE . .. ...,....,. . Ames
JEAN WACNER .... . . .
ANN WOLF ...... .
SHARON ZAHN ..,.
. Prairie City, 711.
Nurses rcccivc actual experience in the wards of University
i , rrs a i
Wfell prepared when graduating
from the College of Pharmacy are
seniors who receive their practical
experience while preparing over
'l5U,0lJ0 orders and prescriptions an-
nually for University llospital and
Each year junior and senior phar-
macy students visit pharmaceutical
manufacturing lahoratories. There
they are ahle to ohserve the different
features of applied pharmacy.
Louis C, Zopf is completing his
ninth year as Dean of the College.
RICHARD L. ABRAHAMSON ..
.... St. Ansgar
JAMES L. ASWEGAN ........ Cedar Rapids
THOMAS AYRES ......... ..
ROBERT E. BELLINGER . . . .
RICHARD E. BOWER ....
EVERETTE BROOKS . . ,
WALTER BUCK .......
. Cedar Rapids
.. La Porte City
. . . . Dunkerton
. Dixon, Jllinois
HELEN L, BUIKEMA ,... ....... A udnbon
KOBBIN R. BURNS ....
JOHN DALY ..T.......
GUS T. ERICKSON ....,..
NORMAN D, HANSON
RICHARD J. HELLMAN . .. . .
MARTIN W. HILL ....... .
THOMAS H. HOFER ......
HAROLD R. HULLINGER
,. . Burlington
.. Cedar Rapids
HAROLD C. JACKSON ...., Creston
KENTON A. JENS .,...., .......... 7 owa City
GARY L. JONES ......... ......,..,... 7-I edriclz
GORDON JOSSERAND .... Bloomington, Ullinois
ROBERT J. LENZ .........
GARY M. LOCKWOOD . ..
LINDA MCKINSTRY .......
ROBERT J. MCMILLAN . ..
SHIRLEY ANN MICHAELSEN
KENNETH R. MOORMAN ..
BERNARD MUSEL .....
RICHARD E. MYERS ....
JUNE PAKOZDI ........
GARY A. PETERSON
GEORGE RASHID, JR. . .
KENNETH I.. RECK . .,
STEVE REGGENTIN ....
ROBERT REIS ..........
RONALD J. WATSON ....
SHELVA J. WEST ........
WALTER T. WILLIAMS ....
CAROL WHITEHORN ....
DARRELL WITT ........
VICTOR YANCHICK . ..
.. . Nt. Vernon
.. ,. . Mallard
., . Washington
,. . iowa City
....... Cedar Rapids
... Merced, California
Middlesex, New Jersey
.... . .. Tort Wladison
.... Cedar Rapids
East Wloline, :Illinois
.. . Joliet, Ullinois
The new Pharmacy Building to be opened soon
Wfff awfafvnm IMF
fiauh fail and uwrmg uhvn thc mem aurncstcr bQ
there is Fl rush tu purclmsc new tcxtbmulw.
Q- ' CASH
CQECXS means U'
There are some of us who only
talk . . . There are others who do.
Countless meetings, all those jobs
which must be done . . , How can
there be enough time? Yet you are
able to keep the campus running
smoothly. . .
There are miner crises . . . but
your decisions are usually quick,
usually arrived at fairly . . .
This section is especially decli-
cated to Tobye Baron and those
others whose names you know . . .
Mike Gilles, Jeanette Laughlin, jucly
Assmus, Nedra Morgan, Mike Mc-
Dermott, Sherry Hamill . . . Your
skill is our gain.
wMh,,,,, ,W .,,. NM
.M , iw ..- :-.2 E7
3 M iii
, , nvg Q Lmh,AJ,
e an ll he
Honorar and Professional
Doctors, lawyers, merchants,
chiefs, rich men, poor men . . . All
belong to SLIVS many Honorary and
Offering professional training to
the Student while he completes his
academic work or honorary recogni-
tion for high scholastic standing,
there organizations occupy a definite
placc in the campus life.
Omioron Delta Kappa
President . Nlllilf iWlCDERMO'I"I
Vice-president . BILL Husmiiie
Secretary . . Mimi Canoe
Treas 111'L - r . Dox Hnoxtx
Omicron Delta Kappa, national honorary leadership
fraternity, gives recognition to men who have shown
outstanding scholarship and leadership in campus ac-
tivities. Members of the fraternity hold the stimulation
of facultyestudent cooperation as one of their prime
W'ith Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa sponsors
the SUI Leadership Banquet in the spring. Leaders of
all campus activities are honored at this time.
Omicron Delta Kappa sponsors the Dad's Day
Wfeekend activities, including the selection of the SUI
Dad of the Year, and the Homecoming Breakfast.
ODK members also hold monthly luncheon meetings.
ROW' I: L. Humphreys, N. Dherstein, D Brown, W'. Hummer, W', Reif, C. jons, R. Lawton. ROW" 'lz l.. Vickrey, S. Curtis,
P. Rohlf, R. Benson, j. McDonald, J. Clesne, M, McDermott. ROW' 3: D. Brodsky, M, Carr, M. Cilles, B. Downer, CQ. Krause.
aaa .M 9
ROW 1: E. Anderson, N, Morgan, Sharon Hamill, H. Buikema, J, Holschlag, ROW! 2: S. Higley, j, Assmus, B, Steelman, D. Ander-
son, j. Laughlin, T. T. Baron.
Mortar Board, senior womens honorary society, has
as its main purpose the development of finer college
women. Students are "tapped" for membership on the
basis of leadership, scholarship, and service at a han-
quet held in the spring with Omicron Delta Kappa and
To support campus activities, members of this organ-
ization attended lectures and concerts as a group and
attempted to pass on worthwhile ideas to the appro-
priate student organizations.
The annual "Smarty Partyf, at which all under-
graduate women with a gradepoint of 3.25 or higher
for the fall semester are honored, is sponsored by
A white blazer jacket is the Mortar Boarder's mark
President . SHARON hlAMlLL
Vice-president . l'll7l.lfN Btiitiiimvt
Secretary . Evil Ammifiesox
Treasurer . Niinarx MORGAN
ROW' l: B. Adams, K. Morgan, L. Lyon, G. Repass, S. Hrogan, G. Maxwell, K. Egger, L. Peterson, S, Ericzon, S. Baum. ROXV 2:
N, Godwin, P. Wfignall, E. Heuer, j. Kiel, D. jones, K. Amstutz, V. Wfynes, L. Kuchenbaker, J. Lane, M. Plimpton. ROVU 3: S.
Bauer, L, Kubicek, G Gisondi, H Alexander, R, Klahn, R. Ziiiren, K. Moline, G. Van de Roovaart, Krantz, M. Gerke, J, Crum,
G, Stroeber. ROW 4: M. Brunst, M. jenkins, J. Gearman, K, Maher, F. johnson, M. Mattison, j. Gunning, j. Oberweis, B, Derr,
B. Pieper, G. Eckels, P. Orr
Ipha lambda Delta
To stimulate interest and achievement in scholar-
ship, Alpha Lambda Delta is an honorary sorority
composed of freshman women with a 3.5 average or
Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Eta Sigma promotes outstanding scholarship
among freshman men. This scholastic fraternity re-
stricts membership to those with a 3.5 gradepoint at
the end of their freshman year. The group holds co-
above. A spring banquet was given after initiation for
all members of Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta
Sigma. Connie Maxwell served as president this year.
meetings with the freshman womens honorary society,
and climaxes the year with an initiation banquet in the
spring. Charles Dick served as president this year.
ROW' I: D, Briggs, R. Dunlap, T. Patrick, J. Heefner, E. Macagno, G, Dick, G, Allinson, XV. Lynch, j. XVilson. ROW' 2: J. Grosheck,
J. Ashton, G. Fackler, G, Petersen, G. Norby, R. Ross, J. Potter, F. Rauscher, R, Gritchell, ROW! 3: D. Bell, M. Powers, E. Hronik,
F, Garrett, S. Gibson, M. Breuer, O. Garter, R. Miller, ROW 4: j, Ehraharclt, D. Lamborn, R. Riessen, J. Blakely, R. Nielsen,
,L Ncuzil, R. Maharry.
7 i l -- -vi in -
ROW! 1: C. Richards, R. Jensen, C. Brunzic, R. Scvenich, B. Jensen, P. Cassidy, J. Wfagenknecht, E, Johnson. ROW! 2: R. Sung,
C. Fields, R. Steiger, L. Miller, R. Cucldncr, M. Wchking, R. Steiger, J. Hegenbarth, R. Nylund. ROW 3: W, Harmer, T. Wilkinson,
J. Jung, T. Lee, J. McCarten, J. Cole, A. MacDonald, C. Goodrich, J. Krcnzer. ROW 4: R. Snipp, M, Maynard, D, Piehl, R. McC,rew,
D, Barge, J. Wfilliamson, J. Stowell, R. Kistner.
I h Ch' S '
Scientific displays, undergraduate safety programs, sional chemistry fraternity, this year. The purpose of
intramural athletics, and American Chemistry Social the organization is to advance the science of chemistry.
Dinners were sponsored by Alpha Chi Sigma, profes- Robert J. Sevenich was president.
Alpha Kappa Alpha, an international social sorority, Sickle Cell Anemia Research. Darlene L. Paris, presi-
participated and made contributions to the national dent, led the organization in celebration of Founderjs
projects of the sorority: American Council on Human Day and charitable functions. l
i Rights, Ethel Hedgeman Lyle Endowment Fund, and
ROXV 1: C. Ashford, B. Burrell, D. Paris, A. Hamilton, B. Hightower. ROXV 2: M. Briscoe, O. Elliott, XV, Carter, P. Jordan, B,
ROW l: D. Boyle, M. Boller, J. Bristow, W. Hummer, T. Purdon, Mrs. Davey, R. Sager, J. Harbison, S. James, T. McFarland, D,
Christensen. ROW 2: J. Werth, A. Healy, J. Crowell, B, Windcrs, C. Holvik, L. Sevcrcid, J. Hill, S. Walsh, R. Zoller, D. Boatman,
J. Copeland. ROW 3: J. Clark, C. Clark, D, Rost, S. Curtis, D. Dahl, L. Harker, C. Skaugstad, J. Cook, J. Leinfelder, D. Abrams,
C. Krause, C, Highgenbokn. ROW -iz R. Rctz, D. Brown, J. Turner, C, Jons, R. Atkins, H. Albert, J. Scott, D. Prcuss, D. Wineingcr,
R. Swaney, ROXV 5: R, Bittie, R. W'aterbury, D. Samuelson, D, DuBois, T, Irish, I-. Friedman, C. Challas, J. Tinklcnberg.
Ipha Kappa Kappa
Alpha Kappa Kappa, national medical fraternity, is
united in membership for the advancement of medical
science, the promotion of good fellowship, and the
mutual beneliit of its members,
Among the group's medical projects were a series
of Sunday night smokers with guest faculty speakers,
and sponsorship of the annual Arthur Steindler Memo-
rial Lectureship at University llospital.
Social gatherings included the traditional "Kadaver
Kapersl' spring party, a Homecoming party, a Christ-
mas dance, and a spring picnic. The fraternity has 134
AKK members also participated in intramural sports
including softball and bowling.
Dflicers included Harold Albert, president, Dale
NVassmuth, vice-president, David Dahl, treasurer,
,WK-S pigk up 3 fu.. p,,,,,m, Anthony Colby, secretary, Al Healy, chaplain.
Ipha Kappa Psi
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fraternity,
promotes scientific research in the fields of commerce,
accounting, and finance, and helps to benefit those in
The fraternity is active in many areas including
intramurals with a variety of special events planned
each year. This year they marshaled the Homecoming
Parade, had an alumni coffee hour at Homecoming
time, had both a winter and spring dinner dance, a
spring picnic, took two UNITS, and attended two con-
ventions. A research project was also conducted in the
Mr. Ted McCarrel became an honorary initiate of
the fraternity with three other faculty members also
being initiated. These included: Max S. Wortman,
Robert E. Snyder, and Herbert S. Denenberg.
President . . Vicroiz joxiis
Viceepresident RICHARD MoELLi5R
Secretary C-i5N1f TRENARY
Treasurer ARLYN fVlILLlER
ROW l: T. Green, L. Swanger, J. Immel, G. Trenary, R. Moeller, C. Offerman, W. lmmel, J. Brown, D. Cormaney, F. Wagner.
ROW 2: R. Peterson, C. Grovert, E. Matsumoto, M. Donovan, T. Sheridan, C. Roths, R. Sutton, C. Snell, D. Weltcr, N. Swanson.
ROW 3: L. Allen, C. Eisland, L. Lehmkuhl, D, Welter, C. Miller, B. Condon, R. Kurtz, C. Stibal, D. Malloy, R. Schmidt, ROW 4:
R. Miller, L. johnson, S. Keller, K. Kolbet, C, Leinfelder, D. Ridenour, G. Haack, H. Friend.
Associated Students ot Engineering
The Associated Students of Engineering Council is
the student governing body of SUl's College of Engi-
neering. Two meinhers from each Held of engineering
are elected to the council.
lieards, straw hats, and the hunt for the hlarney
stone are all traditions upheld during MECCA week
which is annually planned hy the Council. During this
week, smokers are held to choose the MECCA Queen
and her' court.
ln addition to spring and fall picnics sponsored by
the council, the group maintains a lounge for the use
of the students and coordinates engineering activities
throughout the year.
Officers included Cvael Miller, president, ,lim Liebold,
secretary, joel Shouse, treasurer.
Mecca candidates "twist" for the voterse
ROW 1: J. Leibold, C-. Miller, J. Shousc, J. Mclntosh. ROW' 2: D. Curnett, A, Carlson, L. Bailey, B. Hansen, R. Richardson.
-mechanical, electrical, civil, chemical, aeronautical-
ROXV I1 R, Staley, K. Fenton, R. Moeller, Jl. Tucker. ROXV 2: D. Malloy, C, Trenary, K. Kolbet, D. XVaterhousc, J. Brown, I..
Collegiate Chamber of Commerce
Every student enrolled in the College of Business
Administration is a member of the Collegiate Chamber
of Commerce. This group organizes and directs the
annual two-day Business Careers Conference held in
February. During this conference, outstanding busi-
nessmen speak to the students, describing job oppor-
tunities and helping them in planning their own pI'O-
The Board is primarily a service organization whose
first concern is the student and his future opportuni-
ties. lt is organized to promote interest in the College
of Business Administration and its activities. Wfith
this goal in mind, the Collegiate Chamber of Com-
merce holds a spring banquet in May to present
awards to outstanding seniors.
The Board of Directors of this organization is
elected in April and consists of ll members. Officers
of this board included: Richard Moeller, president,
Lowell Daggett, vice-president, ,lean Tucker, secre-
tary, Dennis Malloy, treasurer, Professor Charles
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The Collegiate Chamber of Commerce helps promote Careers
RCJW I: M. Smalley, C. Hathaway, j. Campbell, E. Zuher, R. Eckhardt, M. Hasek, L, Lenz, M. Lonsbury. ROW' 'lg J. Fisher,
C. Fountain, XV, Feick, B. Pinney, L, Dahlgren, J, Sanders, V. Niemann, J. Lundell. ROW' 3: j. Harhey, M. Milnes, F. Allen, X
Davies, C.. Squier, S. Hemphill, M. Minton, A. Oster, C. Miller. ROXY' 4: B, Carey, 1. Vandecar, li. Blank, J. W'iegel, L. Halsey, M
Briggs, M. Nelson.
Ipha Kappa Gamma
A Valentine's Day party for handicapped children
and Christmas caroling at the Veterans Hospital were
two activities of Alpha Kappa C-amma, national dental
hygiene fraternity, this year. At the annual May
Ipha Phi llmega
Alpha Phi Omega, national fraternity for former
memhers of the Boy Scouts of America, was headed
this year hy Charles Miller. The fraternity strives to
picnic, a scholarship award and recognition of the
most outstanding senior member of Alpha Kappa
Camma are given. Ruth Eckhardt was president.
stimulate interest in the Scout system through worth-
while campus and community activities.
ROW' 1: F, Beehee, N. Wfelter, S. Sibley, L. Miller, A. Olcamura, J. Harding, R. Oshorn. ROW' 2: D. Cothier, l. Harris, R. Otto,
N. W'illiams, M. Bird, F. Moore. ROW' 3: S. Howard, K. Shore, A. Loclxxicl-Q.
ROW I: K. Hovet, I Van Scoy, D. Miller, V. Renaud, E. Parker, I.. Harmsen. ROXV 2: Dr. R. XV. Roberts, advisor, I.. Bailey,
R. Peterson, XV. Lang, S. Lee, D. Cronin, HI. Mclntosh, XV. Kuntz, L. Reynolds.
meriean Institute of Chemical Engineering
The American Institute of Chemical Engineering is
organized to give recognition in the field of chemical
engineering. An award is presented to the most out-
standing sophomore chemical engineering student. The
Beta lpha Psi
The honorary accounting fraternity, Beta Alpha Psi,
bases membership on minimum grade requirements of
a total of 2.5 average and a 3.0 in accounting. This
year the group took field trips to accounting firms and
had dinner meetings at the Amana Colonies with
ROW' 1: K. Ohrecht, D. Eilte, I.. Fredericltsen, I. Ellis, A.
Stentz, E. Zuher, C. Trenary, L. Daggett, C. Armltnecht, R. Sh
group meets bi-monthly and often hears guest speakers
prominent in the Field. Larry Harmsen served as presi-
dent this year.
speakers discussing topics in the accounting Field.
President was jerry N. Ellis, vice-president, Arlyn I.
Miller, secretary, Larry Fredericksen, and treasurer,
Miller, R, Emerson, H. Ostendorf, C, Roths, ROW' 2: R. Hicks, D.
inolield, Dent, K. Larson.
Delta Sigma Delta
The purpose of Delta Sigma Delta, professional
dental fraternity, is to instill a spirit of fraternal co-
operation toward scientific, ethical, and professional
progress. These aims are in part reached by partici-
pation in dental clinics following chapter meetings.
Late hours over the books and extra work in the
laboratory prompted the Delta Sigs to hold various
parties. Members also participated in intramural ac-
tivities. The fraternityis annual party for crippled
children was held in the spring.
Delta Sigma Delta also prepares a semi-annual news-
letter for alumni of the fraternity.
Ofhcers included ,lohn Sawyer, president, Mick
Brunsvold, viceepresident, Harris Shearer, secretary,
Bud Bolin, treasurer.
The black and white of it. Wfhile one Delta Sig studies an-
other reads the sports page.
ROXV 1: XV. Mack, P. Bonstead, J. Sawyer, Dr. P. XV. Herrich, Dr. T. E, Ritze, B. Calza, S. Soehren, D. Jlansen, R. Horn, J. Purdie,
R. Palmer, j. Clark. ROXV 2: C. Trewet, J. Baker, D. Turpin, R. Roush, H. Schuchrnann, D, Bradbury, T. Raymond, R, Dierclcs,
J. Duro, C. Hershey, D. Whittemore, E, Smith, j. McCloshey, T. Nesler, F. Tisue. ROXV 3: D. Larson, E. Karl, D. Cassady,
T. Choate, R. Sagers, M. Olson, j. XValker, D. Barnes, P. Appel, j. Hess, H. Campbell, XV. Chadima, VU. Hammer, R. Locher. ROXV 4:
C. Rottorfl, C. Wfilliams, D. Hedell, K. Bruce, K. Valesh, D. Loomis, B. Bliss, M. Olson, L. Royer, XV. Servine, R. Hakken, j. Hulting.
ROXV 5: S. Anderson, K. Truax, M. McLaughlin, D. Wfeis, P. Larsen, M. Brunsvold, XV. Bolin, E. jackson.
J, Daly, C. Lockwood, C. losserancl, R. Reis.
merican Pharmaceutical Association
The American Pharmaceutical Association includes
all students registered in the College of Pharmacy.
The student branch of the fraternity familiarizes stu-
dents with association affairs, stimulates leadership,
and promotes the objectives of the profession. The
monthly meetings feature guest speakers such as Presi-
dent of the American Pharmaceutical Association and
President of the Iowa Pharmaceutical Assocation.
Special events sponsored by the organization were
the annual Pharmacy Prize Prom and the all-pharmacy
picnic highlighted by the inter-class softball tournament.
Ufhcers for the year were: president, Nlohn Daly,
vice-president, Clary Lockwood, secretary, Cordon
losserand, and treasurer, Robert Reis.
Pharmacy students examine many samples
Yational Pharmacy Wick window, Nhl
mcrican Pharmaceutical Association
Thu well-szuckcci pharmaceutical ialwratorxx
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ROW 1: D. Block, J. Frandsen, W, Paulson, Advisor, W, Ashton D Cerke R Nlohl ROW! 2 T Butts H Custafson F lrizier
l, Shousc, J. Youngerman, D. Gucssford.
Chi Epsilon, honorary civil engineering fraternity,
recognizes the fundamental characteristics of a success-
ful civil engineer and aids the development of those
qualities. The fraternity encourages advancements in
engineering education and contributes to the improve-
ment of the civil engineering profession. Officers for
Delta Theta Phi
Delta Theta Phi, professional law fraternity, pro- dance and 1 schedule of special speakers Officers
vides professional as well as social interests for the included president john T Nolan vice president
members. Special events sponsored during the year Dennis Valentine secretary lun Stanton,and tteasurei
included a spring picnic on l7ounder's Day, a dinner- lim McN1ahon
' lf? fi ,,-451.1 ' 4,Zf5i' il heh
ROW' 1: M. Casper, C. Kime, R. Tranberry, A. Carlson, R, Stolte, R, lwamoto, E. Christensen. ROW 2: R. Sufficool, NV. Curtis,
J, Simon, R. Halsor, M. lnman, J. Stancleven, D, Craham. ROW' 3: J. Bullis, D, Curnett, D. Elias, E. Schwarting, J. Sloan, J. Huff.
Eta Kappa u
Students in electrical engineering showing high
scholarship and character are qualified for membership
in Eta Kappa Nu, national electrical engineering honor
society. This group promotes better student-faculty
relationship, and each semester the pledges perform a
Gamma Ipha Chi
Gamma Alpha Chi is composed of journalism majors
in advertising and related fields. Its purpose is to pro-
vide opportunities for extra curricular training in ad-
vertising. One of its service projects includes the sale
service project for the electrical engineering depart-
ment. This year Arthur W. Melloh, Dean of the Col-
lege, was initiated into membership. Arthur J. Carlson
was president of the society for this year.
of advertising on desk blotters and phone cards dis-
tributed at registration. Susanne Stell served as presi-
dent this year.
ROXV lg B. Hughes, D, Hartman, J, Burken, B, Becker, N, Codwin, S, Creen. ROW' 2: S. Clark, P. Xvaller, C. Ferner, S. Stoll,
B. Butler, C. Fischgrund, j. Musgrove.
Delta Sigma Pi
President . . . -lirxcii DOUGHERTY
First Vice-president . RoN,u.n Sr-xiigi'
Second Vice-president . CHARLLS Ki5LLi3i'
Secretary . . Davin R1sx'NoLDs
Industrial tours to various companies within this area
along with professional speakers each month provided
a busy program for Delta Sigma Pi, professional com-
merce fraternity. This year's activities also included
however, many social functions such as the spring for-
mal and participation in intramurals.
Delta Sigma Pi also helped further interest in the
business field this year by giving a panel discussion
composed of faculty members. This program was suc-
cessful in providing students with a better understand-
ing of the curriculum and opportunities in the business
area. The pledges of the fraternity also planned the
annual service project for the community and school.
ROW 1: N. Gentry, P. Hubbard, L, Ferguson, j. Williams, D, Gardner, C. Nokes, B. Perkins, C. Counts, j. Liddell. ROW 2: A.
jackson, L. Hicks, J. Thomas, M. Childress, D. Perry, R. Cray, W. Carpenter. ROW 3: S. Harris, C. Friley, H. Lypson, C. Creen,
Kappa lpha Psi
Kappa Alpha Psi, a national social fraternity, en'
deavors to promote the achievement of true brother-
hood. Activities of the group this year centered around
raising enough money to build a fraternity house.
Participation in intramural activities as basketball,
track, and other team sports kept members busy.
Kappa Alpha Psi also participated in activities from
the Crand Chapter.
Twelve actives and fifteen pledges put on the annual
Homecoming dance and Founders' Day banquet. A
spring formal was also held.
Money-making projects were carried out in order
to help local and national organizations such as the
NAACP. Meetings are held twice weekly at which
speakers as C. Roger Wfilson, national president, are
President . . C-ifolzcaig Norms
Vice-president . XWILLIAM PERKINS
Secretary , DONALD C,ximN15R
Treasurer . . LARRY Fiiiususox
ROW 1: R. Stieglitz, Crouse, E. Schwarting, D. Elliott, R. Upham. ROW 2: C. Kime, T. Breese, R. Peterson, D. Elias, R. Borglum.
Another tough editorial decision.
Io a Transit
The lowa Transit is a monthly engineering publica-
tion with a circulation of over 2,0041 Copies circulate
to all junior colleges and high schools in lowa, SUI
engineering students, faculty, and alumni.
The magazine is designed to give engineering stu-
dents an opportunity to have their work published and
to help them keep informed about recent industrial
The .Town ffmrisi! presents monthly features of
feminine beauty on the SUI campus. lt also helps to
publicize the annual MECCA week activities.
All engineering students are urged to contribute
articles. The magazine is governed by the Transit
Board of Control.
The staff included Eugene Schwarting, editor-inf
chief, james Crouse, general manager, james Vfhitelay,
business manager, Dennis Elliot, coinptroller.
Coordinating a program of activities with a busy
academic schedule kept Nu Sigma Nu members busy
for the year. Several formal and informal parties were
held as well as lectures by various speakers dealing
with areas of interest to the medical profession Also,
the fraternity participated in the intramural program.
Nu Sigma Nu, national medical fraternity, promotes
associations and co-operation between medical students
working to benefit each member. The officers for this
year were: president, jerry Ringer, vice-president,
Wfilliam Finn, secretary, Leo Plummer, and treasurer,
A bridge game during the off hours . . . and two kibitzers
ROW 1: D. Ferguson, E. Krabill, R. Cardclli, W. Finn, J. Ringer, T, Schemmel, H. Lubin, U. Trichomonad, L. Plummer. ROW 2:
D. Kahle, N. Filet, D. Till, P. Rozeboom, J. Burke, C. E. Moore, E. Coli, B, Dougherty, J. Auer. ROW 3: M. Osborn, B. Kennedy,
H. Kuehn, E. Laing, L. Lantis, P. Weigel, H. Mahonnah, D. Kelly, J. Curry. ROW 4: I. Nizolek, T. Edmonds, D. Robertson, D.
Steffen, L. Hilier, C. Bisgard, D. Mericle.
ROW! 1: P. Allan, S. McElveen, M. Foss, L. Handy, L. Briskin, S, Snyder. ROW! 2: C, johnson, K. Alliband, L. Newell, C. Smith,
J. Caisler, S, Esser.
Student urses Urgani
The Student Nursing Organization works to pro-
mote and maintain professional standards of nursing,
They facilitate communication and better understand-
ing within the student body and the College of Nursing
Cvamma chapter of Kappa Epsilon began the year by
hostessing the fraternityls national convention in Sep-
tember. Other events throughout the year included
trimming a Christmas tree in rhe Pharmacy building
and hostessing the Pharmacy Homecoming Tea.
The SNO sponsored special activities this year in-
cluding a style show, a Christmas concert, and a spring
picnic. The officers were: president, Elizabeth Handy,
vice-president, Lynn Bryskin, and secretary, Mary
Kappa Epsilon units women students in pharmacy
to stimulate a desire for high scholarship and to foster
a professional consciousness. june Pakozdi was presi-
dent of the group for the year, the new advisor was
Mrs. Shirley Xllfinckler.
ROW' 11 C. Duff j, Pakozdum, J. Abramhamson, H. Buikema. ROXV 2: Mrs. Lach, C. X'Vhitehorn, A, Tam, S. Wfest, Mrs. Winckler,
M, - , S W,
ROXV 1: F. Asmusscn, P. Rohlf, C. Krause, S, Curtis, E. Kennedy. ROXV 2: j. Tinklenherg, R. C-uthrie, XV. Dougherty, S. Xvalsli,
D, Ferguson. ROXV 3: D. Roberson, C. Phelps, J. McDonald, J. Gardner.
law Student Council
Coordinating the activities of law students is the
purpose of the Iowa Law Students Association. Ac-
tivities of the year included a coffee homecoming
week-end, sponsoring of Iowa Supreme Court Day,
Medical Student Council
The Association of Medical Students Council repre-
sents all medical students and expresses their interests
and ideas. lts activities include voicing student opinion
to the administration, organizing the annual Aescu-
lapian Frolic, maintaining the student lounge, and
and two special events, "Barrister's Ball" and "Spring
Flingfi The officers for the group were jim F. Mc-
Mahon, president, Cary Veldey, vice-president, Laura
Sawyer, secretary, and Ted Fay, treasurer.
handling other medical school activities. Leaders for
the group this year were: president, Charles Krause,
vice-president, Stan james, secretary, Paul Rohlf, and
treasurer, Steve Curtis.
ROW 1: B. Heaney, Cf. Veldey, J. McMahon, L, Sawyer, T. Fay. ROW' 2: L. Vorbricli, XV. Tyler, M. C-etscher, A. Left, D. Daggctt.
Phi Beta Pi
Among its many outstanding achievements, the Phi
Beta Pi fraternity is known for its wonderful chorus,
which has several years won first place in University
Sing. Other special functions of this chapter of the
national medical fraternity have included: post foot'
'wifi . . .
,gg ball game informal get-togethers, a Homecoming party,
F a Christmas party, a mid-winter costume party, a
' spring party and a pre-Aesculapian party.
a f The fraternity unites students of medicine and en-
. ,,., A, courages its members to uphold the highest standards
of scholarship, conduct and service. The group par-
, ' ticipates in many activities including intramurals.
B 3 They also entertain guest speakers at times throughout
the year. The fraternity has an active Wlives' Club.
Ofhcers for the year were: archon, james V. Addy,
.iiv Y vice-archon, W'alter E. Gower, secretary, Donald A.
V ' Q' Yi .-
Grief, and treasurer, Carl Richards.
Phi Bets examine one of their own members who seems to
have grown a few extra arms.
ROW' 1: L. Erickson, P. Penningroth, K. Cerwin, F, Asmussen, M, Flapan, J, Addy, J. Ullman, S Bovenmyer, M. Mercltant, E.
Lucltstead. ROW' 2: A. Courter, C. Le-Valley, C. Richards, D. jansma, C. jackson, WF Bruns, j, McBride, j. Henry, C. Counts,
R. Minnihan. ROW' 3: D. Toubes, S. Bauserman, Cv. Sammons, j. Mershon, j. .NlcManis, D. McCoy, C. Hayes, ,l. Kennedy, C.. Cohen,
P. Donlon. ROW' -iz P. Rohlf, R. Anderson, M. Farnham, A. Lund, F. Hahn, ,I. Swaney, C. Cvroote, C. Abel, D, Cralnelt, L. Eielc-
staedt, H. Simons. ROW' 5: T. Boat, T. Spragg, D. Butterfield, C. jones, J. Hoover, N. Lewiston, J. Cardner, K. Plate, W'. Gower,
T. Pallidum, L. Boclte.
ROW' lx R. Doughty, R. Dufl, B. Johnson, D. Jensen, J. Haus K Reed A Leff R Qchraee D Schul H Shearer ROXY7 2 J
Erwin, T. Burns, E, Carr, B. Downer, C. Mullen, C. Ehrharrdt A Stopperan R Dumhaugh 'Vl Clenn L R3 an ROW w C Veldey
J. Coonley, J. Briggs, D. Sernett, N. Centry, J. Budd, R, Sauer J Williams M McDermott T Reilly J Dailey ROW 4 J Jones
J. Burns, D. Killinger, D, Johnson, P. Murphy, V, Maurer, F Waldburgcr P Cocdken W Olinger ROW 5 R Rosene J Sell
C. Fairall, G. Shadle, F, Davis, J. Phillips, J. Landess, R. Harring T Santtner B Claerhout ROXV 6 R Carlson J Beamer E
Copeland, H. Coggeshall, R. Boyle, J. Kinnamon, T, Burrows L Humphreys B Qpachman ROW 7 J Nliller T Qcheuerman R
Crowford, S. Webb, N. Miller, D. McCuskey, M. Consky, R, C-lovka D LlIdVlgSOl'1
Phi Delta Phi
Phi Delta Phi, professional law fraternity, functions
primarily to provide social activities for the members.
One of the events this year was a homecoming dance
for alumni. Also each semester a semi-formal dinner
and dance was held and also a stag dinner each
Members of the group added special honors for the
fraternity. Larry Vickrey was editor of the loim Lim'
.Review and was aided hy two other "Phids." Cary
Veldrey was elected president of the senior class. The
fraternity also won the professional league football
championship for the second year.
The officers for the year were: magister, Thomas
Scheuerman, clerk, Richard Harring, exchequer,
George Shadle, and historian, Donald Johnson.
ROW' I: V Vaaridrager, L. Cearhart, F, Katz, C. McGowan, j, Flage, R, Scott, N. Reitzel, D. Rater, ROW' 2: R. Shultice, R, Duel
land, NW. Petty, D, Killer, D. Myrsiades, Ni. Yields, j. Swinkin, T, Pallidum, B. Casey, ROW' 3: D. Bullock, XY". Tygctt, j, XY'hite-
house, j. Wfells, H. Berry, R. Kellogg, R. Harry
Phi Rho Sigma
A pleasant fireplace helps mernhers ol Phi Rho Sigma enjoy
their evening oil
Phi Rho Sigma, national medical fraternity, empha-
sizes high scholarship and leadership for its members,
The fraternity provides good fellowsliip and an at'
mosphere conducive to studying such that each student
may pursue his chosen held in medicine.
Many special events are held each year including
three major parties and several smaller parties. Qther
activities include very active participation in all pro-
fessional intramural sports. The group also entertains
guest speakers each month. Othcers for the year were:
president, L. ,lohn lilage, vice-president, Richard Scott,
treasurer, Alerry hlcilowan, secretary, David Rater,
house manager, Norman Reitzelg and librarian, How-
Psi Omega, professional dental fraternity, has been
active in both social and professional activities this
Participation in intramural sports, fall, Christmas,
and spring parties, and a special Psi Omega-Delta
Sigma Delta party kept the calendar filled for the 75
actives and 16 pledges.
The Psi O's remodeled and enlarged their labora-
tory. This greatly benefited the members in their
study programs. The industrious pledges also painted
the main lounge.
The common study of dentistry by the members and
their activities in conjunction with the College of
Dentistry provide professional events such as lectures
by members of the dental faculty at Psi Omega
W. H. CLli.N1EN'I'S
. Joiix Joxnox
ROW 1: R. Burns, B. Jones, J. Banes, J. Thomas, J. Jordan, W. Clements, L. Bomgaars, W. Mopper, W. Brown, W. Hemphill. ROW
2: J. Carey, R. Burns, D. Wfahl, M. Rathjen, H, Clark, J. Camamo, J. Barlow, J. Smalley, M. Lettween, R. King, J. Kiltoil, W. LaVelle,
J. Koufer. ROW 3: J. Thatcher, V. Walters, S. Hyde, R. Crawford, D. Beechel, R. Ranney, R. Hannemen, B. Trimble, L. XVirtz,
J. Lane, J. Devin, E. Isom, W. DeKock. ROW 4: L. Book, W. Buchholtz, W. Voge, B. Thorburn, M. Ketcham, G. Wright, R.
Frank, T. Ervin, L. Mathews, L. Anderson, J. Lillie, R. Hynes, C. Rowley, L. Carlson. ROW 5: P. Grimm, D. King, G. Quast, D.
Steele, C.. Blodgett, S, Mummey, C. Hornbuckle, R. Johnson, R. Gamble, G. Dundee, B. Nelson, D. Idema.
ROW' I: j, Gibson, D, Atkinson, j, Hanlon, G. Anderson, L. Vorhrich, jr Thorn. ROW' 2: B, Critz, R. Sweet, E, Eaton, j. Powers,
R, Henry, H. Lemon, E, Grayson. ROW' 3: NW. Ellis, K. Horn, XV. Shelton, XV, Gochran, j. Greve, D. Schoenthaler, G. Vanderhur.
ROW' 4: T, XY'ilkinson, D. Hendrickson, D, Gasiens, I.. Roberg, A. Vallier, G. Rinden, Crowl, V. Nelson.
Phi Ipha Deha
Phi Alpha Delta, professional lam fraternity, is com- American Bar Association and Anthony A, Di Grazia,
posed of 70 members. This years fraternity speaking president of Phi Alpha Delta National. Gary Ander-
program consisted of various lawyers and judges in- son served as president.
cluding john D. Randall, 1959-60 president of the
Phi Ipha Mu
Phi Alpha Mu is a mens honorary fraternity for mal organization, the group is designed to give recog-
those who are socially affiliated. Memhership is nition to its members and to prepare them to give
awarded to those who achieve a 3.6 grade average academic counsel to memhers of their respective
after 60 credit hours of college work. Having no for- fraternities.
ROW' I: jim Knoke, David Atieldt, Richard Shaw. ROW' 2: jeff Lamson, Harold Rabbit, Larry Pryhil.
W at ..e t -,.1fz'ag'z.f-, 1 .A g ff
P gfaw -v4
ROXY' lr A. Wfencller, D. Kallem, Nl. Mclntyre, D. Volcolelf, D. Casady. ROXY' 2: F. Babcock, D, Hardin I Harris jr D Nlapes
Phi Epsilon Kappa
Phi Epsilon Kappa, professional physical education
fraternity, sponsors the foreign gymnastic teams that
visit SUI, and the coat check at basketball games. Its
Pi llmega Pi
Pi Omega Pi, honorary business education frater-
nity, sponsored a Homecoming open house for its
alumni in the Business Education Department this year.
purpose is to increase interest in promotinv the physi
cal fitness of American citizens Martin Mclntyre
served as president this year
The group also was responsible for keeping the depart
1HCI1tlS facilities open every Tuesday night for students
needing them. Kay Fenton was president
ROW 1: J. Schcpers, K. Fenton, -I, Osberg, V. Toms. ROW 2: S. Oehler, D. Wfilmarth, P. Shcetz D Nflueller S Muclltr
Sigma Theta Tau
President . MRS. Suis AND13RsoN
Vice-president . JOIILLA ANT15s
Secretary . MARY Rocic
Treasurer . . KAY CREIEN
Sigma Theta Tau, national honorary society for
women in nursing, stresses high professional standards,
creative work, and scientific research in all areas of
The group holds monthly meetings and this year
sponsored several special events including: a
Founders, Day Tea in October, the annual Christmas
dinner, and the initiation banquet in May. As a special
project the organization is raising money to establish
a scholarship for nursing students.
ROW 1: H. Sheflc, S. Terbell, J. Kallous, J. Mertes, M. Moore. ROW 2: S, Zahn, L. Boettcher, J. Shaffer, R. Walk, N. Mead,
:3 'i-llllv ' lnflif'
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ROW! I: E. Siegle, N. Cossitt, V. Loughran, J. Nelson, K. Getz. ROXV 2: N. Blythe, C. Lascody, M. Dvorsky, M. Croft.
M d' I I h I
This year nine seniors took training at the Veterans SUI grants 30 semester hours credit toward the bache-
Administration Hospital School of Medical Technology. lor of arts degree, with a general science major, for
This is approved for hospital training by the Council the year spent in hospital training.
on Education of the American Medical Association.
Ilccupatlonal Iherap Club
Through trips to various hospitals and departments, ing of the Johnson County Home Christmas party and
and movies, experience was gained by the members of the Occupational Therapy Club banquet organized by
the Occupational Therapy Club in their professional Kim Shearer, president.
area, The clubls projects this year were the sponsor-
ROW l: P. Peterson, S. Ott, R. Shearer, P. LaDage, M. Rowley. ROW 2: J. Pillcr, I Peterson, J. Stout, K. Donham, K. Nigge-
mann, S. Nicolaison, S. Dorn. ROW! 3: L. Brickey, D. Rembolt, K. Belling, J. Alexander, J. Bussan, I. Wilcox.
The Phi Gamma Nus min first place in humor during Homecoming activities.
The National Efficiency Contest award was won by
Phi Gamma Nu, professional commerce sorority, this
year at the national convention in Memphis. Social
functions, guest speakers at department meetings, and
active participation in business meetings were included
in the activities which led to the award.
Another achievement this year was the winning of
First place in the originality division in the Homecom-
ing parade with the Student Iviarketing Club with the
float, 'iThey're just Along For The Ride?
Projects included the annual Christmas party, a
picnic in May, a spring banquet to install new officers
and to honor graduating seniors, and a field trip to
Chicago, The field trip was a combined educational
and pleasure trip including industrial tours and sight-
Orbicers included: Doris Xlffaterhouse, president,
,lan Schepers and Diane Walsli, vice-presidents.
RCW 1: D. Shinn, J. Belger, R. Kautz, D. Pcrtl, E. Tucker, P. Lance, R. Staley, D. Wfilderman, A. HonKamp, Paul Hines. ROW 2:
R. Miller, G. Schramm, J. Walker, D. Nelson, D, Smith, J. Tucker, J. Wathier, A. Nagle, D. Wfaterhouse, P, Engle, J. McKay, R.
Moore. ROW 3: J, Kallmer, G. Flook, P. Shovlain, J. Wfagner, R. Peterson, A. Pennington, T. McGrath, D. Kohlmeyer, E. Vffilson,
R. Beighle. ROXV 4: R. Bauer, R. Brokaw, J. Hewitt, B. Reif, B. Mawe, W. Immel, J. lmmel, l- Johnson, R, Spangler, J. Knox.
Student Marketing Club
The Student Marketing Club helps to stimulate
interest in the iield of marketing and stresses scholar-
ship for students in this curriculum. Speakers from
the field of marketing talk at monthly meetings, and
field trips are taken to various marketing departments
Student atinnal Edueatiu
The Student National Education Associations pur-
pose is to promote professional growth in education.
This organization is composed of 100 members who
have monthly meetings dealing with the various as-
of business firms in lowa. The club's activities were
directed this year by: President, Lance Penney,
Vice-president of Membership, Don Perti, Vice-presi-
dent of Programs, Ron Staley, Treasurer, Cary Se-
verseike, and Secretary, Jean Tucker.
pects of education, Members sponsor the Prospective
Teachers Day at SUI. Marcia Jensen was president
Judith Drews, Barbara Middleton, Susan Higlcy, Marcia Jensen, Sue XY'ells.
ROW 1: D. Klein, D. Snyder, C. Wfells, I.. Montgomery, D. Rhoads, R. Pose, P. Corbin. ROW 2: R. Bract, F. Kurrie, R Klaas
K. Park, D. Frciburger, L. Crau.
Pi lau Sigma
Pi Tau Sigma is a national honor society for me-
chanical engineers. Criteria for membership is high
scholastic achievement and significant contribution to
Worthwhile activities in the field of mechanical engi-
Sigma Ipha Eta
Sigma Alpha Eta, honorary fraternity for speech
pathology majors, holds monthly meetings promoting
the professional interests of its members. Guest
speakers from fields such as social work and psy-
neering. This group also actively participates in
MECCA week activities. Larry Montgomery served
as president this year.
chology are heard throughout the year. Other ac-
tivities include social events such as student-faculty
coffee hours and a banquet. Linda Smith was chapter
president for the year.
RCW 1: Patti Franklin, Linda Smith, Adrienne Perlman, Karen Kimberly, Margaret Neihcrt. ROW 2: Kathryn Moon, Nancy
Blanchard, Roseann Wfoodward, Judith johnson.
ROXV l: R. Daggett, R. Thorpe, B, jacobson, j. Flsea, H. Hatfield, ROW' 2: L, Benz, D. Frein, j, Seda, P. Currie, J, Tucker
S ' D It C h '
Sigma Delta Chi, nnrionnl professional i0LIl'llZ1llSlI1 fessionnls from the newspaper, radio, and television
society for men, is over 50 years old. Members fields. President this yCZ1l'XVElSl"lZll'OlCll'lZll'i'lt3lCl, Daily
of the fraternity include students, professors, and pro- lonwm city editor.
The set-up committee prepares for a big evening.
ROXV 1: L. Montgomery, K. Price, C. Wells, Cv. Moeller, E, Cardenas. ROW 2: J. Glesne, M. Breucr, R. Sheppard, D. Curnett
E. Christensen, P. Corbin. ROW 3: M. Casper, L. Crau, R. Klaas, D. Freiburger, R, Stolte, A. Carlson,
Tau Beta Pi
Perplexed freshman and sophomore engineers can achievement and good character are prerequisites of
find encouragement and guidance from more experi- this organization, which draws its membership from
enced upperclassmen, thanks to Tau Beta Pi, national the upper fifth of the senior class in the College of
honorary engineering fraternity. High scholastic Engineering. This yearls president was Don Greenlee.
That S' Ph'
The Matrix Table Banquet to honor campus and At the banquet, Matrix awards are presented to the
community leaders is held each year by Theta Sigma most outstanding student and most outstanding Iowa
Phi, professional journalism fraternity for women. City woman. Judy Holschlag served as president.
ROW l: C. Jensen, J. Anderson, J. Moberly, J. l-lolschlag, B, Butler, B. Tobye, ROW! 2: K, Swift, F. Smith, J. Sawyers, L. McClary,
S. Montgomery, E. Cvrommesh.
ROXY7 ln N. lngmm, H, Marker, XV. Ashton, T, lirccse, C. Kimc, H, Gustafson, J, Franclscn, D. Ca-ary, C, Qhmntakcr j Doyle
ROXY7 2: M, Canby, D. Elbert, J. Tomlinson, J, Ashton, E. Cardenas, R. Stolte, R. Wfriglit, R. Richardson, j, Bndu Pulxer D
Elliott, ROW' 3: R. Sticglitz, D. Topinlca, j, Croshcck, XV. Hetzcl, j, Mullins, l,.. Meier, l-3. Hames, F. Orme, l- Moore XV Qtout
ROXV -i: T, Havcl, Ti Butts, IJ. Elias, D, Klein, G. Schlapknhl, -I, White, J. Schlunz, R, Rudman, T, Flccncr,
Theta Tau, n national professional engineering fra-
ternity, is limited to 50 students. Activities such as
assisting in the construction of the Homecoming
hlonument, pt'epm'ing rt jet engine for display, and
holding monthly dinner meetings were pwrticipated in
hy the memhers. Charles Kime ins president this
Melting snow hrings its own version nl the mushroom-shapecl cloud.
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It is the administration which
keeps the academic side of things
running smoothly, but the students
themselves oil the machinery of ex-
From Union Board to Hawkeye
Stall and Young Republicans to
Newman Cluh, each activity fills a
studentls specific need. Outlets for
discussion, creation, and organiza-
tion talents are found.
Student Senate E
Constant discussion and debate in these hallowed Senate halls.
The Senate Executive Cabinet administers the pro-
grams and executes the policies approved by the
Senate. Beneath the Cabinet is an imposing committee
organization which dealt this year with the Peace
Corps, civil defense, the lowa Student Covernment
Conference, all-campus elections, minority group re-
lations, and a variety of other subjects. The Cabinet
also began work reviewing the Orientation program
and the University judiciary program, One of its
main objectives was the job of bringing home to the
state legislature the needs of higher education, and
toward this objective a trip to Des Moines was or-
ganized when the legislature was in session.
The Executive also saw approval won of several
Senate proposals, including a student health insurance
program, the abolition of the hegemony over all-
campus entertainment previously held by the Cen-
tral Party Committee, the lowering of the ROTC
requirement from two years to one, and the reduction
of the age limit required for renting apartments from
23 to 21.
ROW' l: D, Killinger, L. Davies, ul. Niemeyer, J, Toohill, R. Andersen. ROW' 2: C. Coulter, j. Brown, M. Mortley, N. Oberstein,
R, Brockman, B, Green.
The Student Senate, under the leadership of john
Niemeyer, this year passed a number of measures.
Some of their projects were received with whole-
hearted campus support, such as Project Aid, a system
to collect money for scholarships for needy students.
Qthers fizzled, but such is the legacy of all Student
A student health program, a plan to abolish com-
pulsory ROTC training, and a proposal to eliminate
curfew hours for women over 21 all were dehated
on the Senate floor, and in some form or another man-
aged to find their ways into the spring election cam-
XVith the election of Mark Schantz to the presi-
dency this spring, a new administration took over,
promising more progress in the field of student govern-
Student Senators meet with Governor Erbe in Des Moines
Frank Waldburgen, Marilyn Mortley, Nancy Glenn, David Killinger.
Student Senate Judiciary
lt's election time again-fthe Student judiciary has jurisdic-
tion over irregularities.
Pink slips here, please. The Student Senate ju-
diciary spends most of its meeting hours in listening
to endless pleas and excuses from students accused
of parking violations. Explanations such as "But l got
lost in Burge Halln and "Are you sure that Parking
Lot is for 'C' stickers only?i' echo in their ears long
after court hours are over.
The court also has jurisdiction over legal problems
arising from All-Campus elections however, and these
powers were again used this year. Elections in gen-
eral went off smoothly however and no candidate
ROXV l: D. Rusk, J. Ackerman, C. Miller, R. Andersen, Q. Miller, C. Criffin, A. Goode, XV. Ellis, J. Cearman, ROXV 2: J, Kelley,
S. Watscun, M. Lockwood, L. Murdy, L, Linch, L. Cvrund, J. Johnson, C. Birch, D. Anderson, C. Fischgrund, J. Spading, S. Johnson.
ROW 3: V. Schramm, E. Bennett, J. Cebhie, R. Henninger, S. Allen, J. Wenndt, J. Wfinner, J. Harding, M. Snider, L. Winberg.
ROXV 4: C-, Somermeyer, F. Edens, J. Hoeffding, M. C. Jones, R. Lehmann, R. Smith, B. Eyres, R. Hrockman, D. Sheldon, D. Carlson.
Student Senate Subcommittees
The Student Senate Sub-committees, organized un-
der Various commissions included in the Senate, deal
constantly with different phases of student life. The
committees are concerned with a freshman orientation
Project id Committee
Project AID-Assist Iowa Development-is a
scholarship fund established by the Student Senate
to be permanent and continuing. The scholarships
will be distributed on the basis of need and academic
program, a leadership training school, all-campus
elections, the Campus Chest, and a student exchange.
Committees often take surveys to learn student ma-
excellence. To raise money, a concert by the Four
Freshmen was presented, an auction featuring twist
lessons was held, and "Once Upon a Mattress" was
staged in May. John Niemeyer was chairman.
ROXV 1: S. Johnson, J. Kozlow, J. Niemeyer, D. Maltby, S. Wfhitacre, N, Shinn, P. Murray. ROW! '21 C. Rasmussen, L. Bowen,
C. Esch, J. Stevens, K. Conkling, J. Loros, C, Stroeber, H. Murphy, M. Plimpton. ROXV 3: P. Campbell, N. Nelson, B. Blakey,
S. Corson, J. Andersen, F, Rauscher, L. Theisen. ROW! 4: C. Pelton, J. Kelley, V. Schramm, J, Thomas.
Christian Science College Organization
President . . , Cru1s'i'15R Niciiors
Secretary-Treasurer CoNST,xNc13 Wieiiracizu
Sponsor . . . DR. R. TILILN.-XRY, Botany
This organization of Christian Science youths states
as their purpose "Freely ye have received, freely give"
The group also wishes to provide education in
spiritual freedom through weekly testimony meetings
hy showing how the truths of Cod can he applied
to every human need,
The Christian Science College Organization meets
each Thursday in the Congregational Church Chapel
at 5115 p.m. Elected president for the coming year
xt as Pricilla Dee Brown.
ROW I: C, Wlhitaker, P. Brown, A, Newman. ROXV 2: J. Godfrey, R. Hulbary, j. Rosalind, C, Petersen, 1, Ross, P, Newman.
ROXV 3: C. Nichols, j, Kolda, T. Brooks, B. Petersen.
Dedicated this spring by chief justice Farl Wfarren, SUl's new Law Building is one of the campus most modern buildings
ew law Building
Though not an honorary fraternity or professional site in future years for the finest training of younv
organization, the new SUI law building will be the lawyers. SUI is proud of its College of Law
Canterbur Club Executive Committee
Canterbury Club, an Episcopal church youth group,
is made up of students who meet every Sunday for
dinner and either a special program or a social hour.
Different members prepared the meals and expenses Klart.
Rufus Adegboye, Karen Fanth, Father Wfilliam B, Klatt, jack
were shared by all. Often members engaged in dis
cussions of religious questions Some participated in
a retreat in Madrid. Club adviser was Pr Wllliaill
ie Mummey, Michael Link
ROXV 1: P. Popejoy, B. Blezek, J. Clattly, L. Louk, J. Atkinson, Ml. Thostcnson, XV. Seeley. ROXV 2: M. Smit, A. Jennison, J.
Trumbo, S. Erickson, R, Rogers, H. Holmes, j. Carlson, C. Reinebach. ROW! 3: C. Altmaicr, P. Klocksiem, D. Fossler, C. Smith, S.
Smith, B. Brown, B. Darrow.
Kappa Phi, national organization for Methodist
women in college, strives to develop leadership quali-
ties in its members to enable them to be active church
members in the future. The groups activities have
lutheran Student ssociat
The Lutheran Student Association met weekly this
year, either engaging in activities such as hayrides or
participating in discussions on theological and biblical
topics. At Christos House, which is co-ordinated with
the LSA, an experimental community of 30 students
lived, worshipping together daily and participating in
lay theological studies.
included working in the University Hospital Pedi-
atrics Nursery, delivering Christmas baskets of food,
and sponsoring rummage sales. Lynn Louk was presi-
dent this year.
President . . . FLom3Nc15 Moomi
Vice-president . DIXIQIQIEL Cussii
Secretary ANN HURICK
Treasurer E1.o1s15 HELIER
ROW 1: E. Heuer, F. Moore, M. Rcineckc, N. Null, A. Hurich, J. Venzkc. ROW 2: N. Luker, J. Boll, D. Haxton, jr., L. Stockscth,
A. Kvaalen, C. Peterson.
.. . ,
. ,sv.',. . .
ROW 1: P. Marsh, T. C-ingcrich, L. Ervin, J, Cosenberg, R. Tock, P. Berstler, H. Higby, C. Peterson. ROW 2: j. Hunter, R.
Parrish, J. Thor, L. Lockwood, B, Smith, J. McCom1ick, R. Nielsen, Y. Addis, J. Remley, D. Day, R. Day.
Roger Williams Fellowship
Each week during the year, the Roger Williams of Religion and Miss Rhoda Nielson, who served as
Fellowship enjoyed fine programs which included a missionary in the Congo. The group climaxed the
such guest speakers as Dr. George Feral of the School year with a banquet in May.
The Liahona Fellowship is the youth group of the
Reorganized Church of jesus Christ of Latter-Day
Saints. The members meet every Sunday for dinner
and to hear a guest speaker or discuss various aspects
of Cvod and religion and how these subjects apply to
the members as individuals and as a church. ln April,
the Regional Liahona Conference was held on the
. JIM CAMET
. SLIE WELLS
President . . . AL WINNICK
Vice-president . NORMAN OBERSTEIN
Director . RABB1 SHELDON EDWARDS
The Hillel Foundation, an organization to provide
religious, cultural, and social facilities for jewish stu-
dents on the campus, spent a good share of the year
making plans for a new building to house their or-
By the middle of 1963 Hillel hopes to complete
a new building on its present site which features a
library and study lounge, a 600-seat auditorium, and
15,000 square feet of floor space. The three-story
building, which is expected to cost nearly 3250,000,
will be capable of housing facilities needed for the
extremely high jewish students population expected
The Hillel Foundation also held its first big formal
this winter in the River Room of the Iowa Memorial
The Hillel Building.
ROW 1: L. Ruggeri, J, Niemeyer, L, Shank, J. Toohill, P. Seelau, M. Petsch, M, Hauser, J. Ziegler, J. Mead, M. Pavizek. ROW 2:
K. Hurley, H. Connelly, C. Bigot, V. Forbes, J. Ries, J. Manka, E, Brimeyer, C. Davenport, M. Wallace, F. Dempewolf, D, VenHorst.
ROXV 3: S, W'elsh, C. Connelly, S. Davis, N. Benn, B. Kendrick, Cv, Hintz, J. Dainton, J. Cremer, M. Holmlund, M. Urich, P.
Schaefer. ROXV 4: J. Schauh, K. Hillman, J. Holdridge, J. Russo, M. Donovan, C. Stibal, D. Wfelter, L. Reiter, J. Crosheclc, A.
The Newman Club is an organization which strives
to improve the religious, social and intellectual lives
of Catholic students,
Every Sunday, coffee and rolls are served after
mass. ln the evening, members take turn preparing
the dinner served at 6 p.1n. Afterwards, there is
often a speaker and informal discussion.
During the year, members take handicapped chil-
dren to church and give parties for them, including
one at Christmastime.
Other activities of the club include hayrides, dances,
picnics, Christmas caroling at the hospitals, a Hal-
loween party, and a Suppressed Desire party. This
year the Mardi C-ras dance was held at the Jefferson
Hotel. The club's Homecoming float won second
prize for humor.
Members also have an annual retreat and a Day of
. PAT Ti5,xL
Debbie Ziflren, janet Armstrong, Tohye Baron, Ncclra Morgan, Mindy Baker,
Associated Women Students
OFFICERS All women students at SUI are memhers of As-
pmsidem l Tom-15 BARON sociated Wfomen Students. This organization has a
ViCQ.p,-Qeidcm Nyglylm MORUAN wide range of activities which deal with almost every
SCC,-wary - lxqmme BAKER aspect of a college woman's life. Members plan fresh-
T,-melll-U My ARMSTRONQ man orientation programs, entertain hospital patients,
and present a style show for freshman women, a
dance, and Mothers' Day Weekencl.
This year one of the most important campus
changes, the revision of womens hours, originated
from the judicial Board of ANWS.
ln the fall, AXVS was the host for the AWS State
Convention. Throughout the year, foreign student
dinners were held with one nationality preparing each
meal. Spinsters' Spree was held in February with a
theme of "S.S. Showl'Joat." ln May, the University
Sing competition was held in conjunction with Moth-
ers' day Wleekend.
Pat Srnulhach introduces AXVS projects at Activities Open
ROXW l: I. Armstrong, N, Morgan, T. Baron, M. Baker, D. Ziffrcn, ROW 2: S. Schreyer, S. Gartner, S. Hansow, N, Ctlenn, P.
Brown, S. Wfhitacre, S, Ericzon. ROXV 3: N. Files, P. Schmulbach, J. Shimek, D. Anderson, J. Molschlag.
AWS General lleuneil
The C-eneral Council of AWS is composed of the
Executive Council, the Freshman Council adviser, the
chairmen of the subcommittees, and the housing unit
representatives. The main function of the council is
AWS Freshman llouneil
Each fall AWS selects a representative group from
the freshman women to form the Freshman Council.
These girls then learn about and participate in the
various activities that AWS sponsors while planning
to hear reports of, to discuss, and to recommend
activities to the AWS subcommittees. It also discusses
various campus problems.
their own projects. The 1961-62 council's activities in-
cluded serving as hostesses during the AWS State
Convention and publicizing Spinsters' Spree.
ROW 1: M. Tecgen, J. Haefner, R, Conwisher, H. l-lagenah, S. Artz, L. Creed. ROW' 2: C. Madison, L. Pearson, C, Peila, M,
Treadwell, B. Bark, I., Wfciner, M. Smith, li. Prieast, T. Craflt, ROW 3: S. Albright, B. Karl, I.. Bennett, D. Darling, K. McClure,
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VVomen's Recreation Association
The XVomenls Recreation Association promotes gen-
eral enthusiasm in athletic sports through a program
of intramurals and numerous athletic events.
Sub-committees are organized for the various
sports, such as basketball, badminton, hockey, and
tennis. The group also sponsors contests in swimming,
golf, volleyball, and bowling. The womens housing:
unit accumulating the highest number of points
throughout the school year receives a trophy from
Seals and Orchesis are organizations for students
interested in advanced work in synchronized swim-
ming and modern dance, respectively. Both the
groups, under the sponsorship of the WRA, have
work shops and present several programs.
The WRA also sponsor periodic "play nights" in
the women's gymnasium, offering recreational oppor-
tunities in many sports to all students and faculty
members in the university.
t xt i V ' gg f
'XX i X 1. fi X y
SUl's XY!omcn's Rifle Team trains for a shooting match
,lean Milligan, janet Armstrong, Shirley Siefken, Sharon Hamill, Sally Echternacht, Betsy Cidvritz.
ROW! 1: J. Davis, J. Milligan, J. Armstrong, S, Hamill, S. Eclwternaclwt, B. Cidwitz, S. Siefken, D, Hamilton. ROW 2: R. Hayes
B, Adams, j. Sanden, K. Getz, J. Mcflline, A, Green, N. Butts, J. Burch, j. Peterson, D, Curnsey. ROW 3: Bauer, L, Krane
C. Hall, M, Pfister, j. Bryant, P. Wfaller, B, Patterson, C. Stmelner, J. Maurice, S. Evans, Z. Mulder, S. Hunter, B. Friend.
XVRA girls welcome new and prospective members at a spe-
cial Open House.
Registration for the Rifle Club.
x f,y-Qi, -
ROW I: S. Olive
Hawk, B. Pfafl, G. Hall, M. Criswald. ROW 2: K. Getz, B. Wfilson, C. Fischgrund, S. Dutton, J. johnson,
C, Feuer, C. Cramer, A. Hanson, P. Olson, j. Sandcn. ROW 3: 1. McGuire, J. Funnell, L, Lory, E. Kleinjan, H, Hagenah, j. Lucas,
R. Hill, j. McClone, L. Stock, C. Capouch. ROW 4: L. Hofia, J. Dowey, S, Hamill, M. Fennell, J, Henderson,
Seals Club, a subsidiary of the Womeifs Recrea- year "Alice In Wonderland" was a great success.
tion Association, each year presents a synchronized Kay Getz was president this year.
swimming show on Mothei"s Day weekend. This
Round and round we go,
and where we stop . . .
discuss the motion, we have to consider the
but that was tabled. Does anyone move we
Poetry readings, "Hootenannies'l Cfolk singing
festsj, and the formation of a talent index were high-
lights of the 1961-62 slate of events at the Iowa
Memorial Union, Other functions planned and initi-
ated by Union Board were art exhibits, post-ball
game dances, free Sunday-night movies, recreational
tournaments, and student-faculty discussions.
Union Board consists of 16 members, representing
all colleges in the university, who are either elected
during all-campus elections or appointed by the dean
of their college.
Board members attend a regional conference in De-
cember where delegates from various colleges and
universities meet and exchange ideas about their
Holding executive positions on the Union Board
were Norm Nichols, president, Ed Karl, vice-presi-
dent, Jeanette Laughlin, secretary, and Craig Ellyson,
ROXY7 1: XV. Ellis, B. Steelman, j. Mertes, A, Meyer, N. Glenn, J, Laughlin, V. Yanchick. ROW! 2: A. Maly, E. Karl, R, Mather,
C, Corwin, H. Glidden, K. Reed. ROXV 3: N. Nichols, C. Ellyson, B. Hummer.
Union Board Sub-Committees
After the Union Board has made plans for the
yearls activities in the Iowa Memorial Union, it is
then up to the 64 members of the Union Board Sub-
Committees to see that the organizational plans are
The Union Board Sub-Committees work on events
such as Fine Arts, Post-Came Dances, free Sunday
night movies, Spotlight Series, special events, and
recreational games such as bowling, billiards, bridge,
and table tennis. All of this work adds up to bring
SUI students such events as Wfillie Masconi's billiard
exhibition, an art lecture by Vincent Price, and ex-
cellent free movies.
The members of the Union Board serve as chair'
men for the sub-committees. Members of the sub-
committees, in turn, are eligible for Board membership
after one yearns satisfactory work on a committee.
Wfhere there's smoke, there's fire
ROW! 1: L. Borin, N. Sodemann, S. Page, L. Lyon, M. Hywater. ROW' 'lg M, Torode, D. Edwards, rl. Distelhorst, J. W'olfe, C.
Fred Wfaring, nationally known choral director, presented this
years Dad's Day Concert.
Of paramount importance to the Central Party
Committee is its responsibility to the student body
of SUI. The programs sponsored by CPC are di'
rected toward every segment of student life at SUI
and contribute greatly to the social and cultural life
of the University.
Through a process closely altin to that of a big
business operation, CPC contracts, estimates expenses,
establishes ticket prices, and plans through its four
committees, Publicity, Entertainment, Tea and Bids,
and Decoration for the event.
The result of such work brings to the campus such
outstanding entertainment as Fred W'aring, the Chad
Mitchell Trio with Miriam Makeba, and the Lime-
liters. CPC also co-sponsors the Homecoming Dance
and Spinsters' Spree.
Officers were Spencer Page, president, Lynn Lyon,
vice-president, Ruth Koelbel, secretary, and Neil
Selected at the commencement of each year by
review of applications and interviews with the re-
spective committee heads, the CPC sub-committees
perform an invaluable service to the CPC, as well as
preparing for future service on the CPC itself.
Wforking in the four areas of event preparation,
sub-committee members gain knowledge and experi-
ence in CPC work. In the course of the year, each
member is given an opportunity to direct the prepara-
tion of an event. This allows the Committee chair-
men to evaluate his merits and leadership ability. The
sub-committee members' contributions to the success-
ful presentation of each event qualify them for serious
consideration by the Selection Board which meets in
the spring to select the members of the CPC for the
This ground-floor work has qualified many mem-
bers for leadership in other campus organizations.
The darkened bandstand expresses the mood and atmosphere
of the party.
ROW 1: M. Teegen, K. McClure, D, Morrison, P. Wiggins, J. james, N. johnson, B, Lippisch, H. Morrison, J. Skalsky. ROXV 2:
C. Sanders, C. Repass, S. Bauman, M. Ruud, K. Maher, K, Kinne, L. Bjornstad, S. Cline, S. Westcrfield, N. Fredrickson, M. Walsh,
D. Weslaufer. ROXV 3: 1. Haworth, K. Williams, K. Alliband, F. Patton, R. Hughes, D. Sears, J, Helm, D. Wfhitaker, N. Close,
B. C-ray, J. Deckard,
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Bandlcadcr HL-rnard Pciflcr
An informal chat with Chad-Mitchell of course.
A big evcning for all Homccomcrs
,ww ? - A
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ROW l: L. Goodwin, S, Light, S. Englehart, J. Alherhaslcy, B Crouch ROW 2 j Cremer K Wisgerhof M Rossie C Kesiclx
l. Shabcl, l. Slaymaker, ROXW 3: M. Wfehster, j, Bryant, F Hurlbut C Rtinebach ul Wfhuler Ml Toohill S Eric on ROW' 4
M, Pfister, H. Hann, l, Kozloxx, l, Rodecri, 9, Carrier, B. Randall
Home Economics Club
The Home Economics Club is a group open to all day nivht supper a fashion shou and the annual
those interested in clothing and textiles, interior deco- sprintf banquet honoiinv the seniors in Home Eco
rating, foods and nutrition, and various other phases nomics This years president it as Sue Envelhatt
of homemaking. This year the club sponsored a Sun-
The Inter-Religious Council is made up of repre-
sentatives of all religious faiths on campus, for the
purpose of raising significant questions and stimulating
reflective thinking by students on religious matters.
ROW' 1: J. Ross, A. Balanotl, C. Nichols, M. Petsch, R. Arden ROY '5 P Sctlau L Crund R Resch C Hanson adxisor
ROW 1: G. Squier, S. Franks, D. Anderson, S. Lundberg, M. Thomas, N. Randolph. ROW 2: L. Wilbur, N. Anderson, j. Shimek
M. Moser, P. Maxheim, A. Mayer. ROXV 3: C. Ashford, M. Dodge, M. Enich, E. Wilson.
The YWCA, an organization of women "uniting
in the desire to realize a full life through a growing
knowledge of Cody, carries on many projects through-
out the year.
In the fall, members sell Homecoming badges as
a money-making project. The group also holds an
annual used book sale in the Y Lounge, runs a baby-
sitting service, entertains foreign students, and enter-
tains handicapped children and other hospital patients.
The Sale of India Goods in which many handicraft
articles from India were sold was held for the first
time in February.
The members also act as Big Sisters to handicapped
children. Vesper services were held at Thanksgiving
A'Major in Marriage," a physiological and psycho-
logical series of lectures, is also sponsored by the as-
Donna Anderson was president.
The YWCA's Big Brother and Big Sister program has cross
ROXV 1: C. Harris, C, Slack, A. Mawhinney, C. Crey, B. Clearhot, R. Carlson, V. Treacy. ROW 2: C. Rhodes, B. Hardt, C-. Hery,
K. Spaulding, D. Moud, D. Elliot, I... Peters, S. Giles, K. Stewart, L. Daniels, S. C-ryglas, M. Martin. ROW 3: F. Wilson, B. Douglas,
J. Alward, B. Bode, H, Wfadington, P. Shore, B. Sjostrom, E, Hart, j. Wildbloocl, j, Meier, D. Riggins, E. Grayson, B. Clesne. ROXV
4: H, Dickey, R. Cramer, R. High, D. Anderson, XV, Meyerhofl, A. Snopelc, j. Holzaepfel, XV. Cramer, J. Sebben, R. Strate, D. Carl-
son, ROW 5: E. Matz, j. Coolc, F, Ardman, L, Cutler, R. Neff, J. Robeson, j. jones, l.. lioe, T. Cromwell, D. Norris, D. W'ray,
H. Schutte, D. MaHusch, R. Laughlin, j, Speer. ROW! 6: M. Burns, R, Filter, j, Robhins, j. Kennedy, L. Clark, M. Royce, T.
Heamish, C. Cailis, XV. Sayre, J. Proheck, C. Boyles, C. Yarde, R. Szerlong, R, Towell, E. Riter.
The SUI chapter of the Dolphin National Honorary
Swimming Fraternity was founded in 1921. There
are now I8 chapters in universities and colleges
throughout the country.
Designed to promote competitive swimming and
gymnastics as well as acquatic interests in general,
the fraternity sponsors the annual Dolphin Show,
"splash parties" at the SUI Fieldhouse pool, and many
informal get togethers during the year. The Home-
coming Dolphin Show provides the fraternity with
funds to utilize during the school year, as well as to
send swimmers and gymnasts to state and national
During Christmas vacation, seniors, lettermen, and
olhcers are sent to Fort Lauderdale, Fla., for the
National Swimming Forum.
Officers included jon Boulton, president, Dennis
The Dolphins employ contortionists too. Vokolek, vice-president, john Hoepner, secretary, Bill
Buck, treasurer, Bob McNamee, sergeant-at-arms.
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A new version on the piggyback bit.
Those glorious years, the "Roaring Twentiesf' was
Symbols of the Roaring Twenties,
the theme of this year's Dolphin Club annual aquatic
show. Action centered around a "speakeasy" night-
club, and sometimes shifted to street scenes.
Dolphin clowns spoofed "Elliot Mess" and the NUn-
washablesf' Other members performed on the
trapeze, the trampoline, and did acrobatic and diving
routines. There was also an adagio act.
Beulah Cundling, an aquatic champion and former
AAU champion, presented a synchronized swimming
routine. During intermission, new stroke develop-
ments were performed.
,lan Curtis was named this year's Dolphin Queen.
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SLll's Scottish Highlanders, the dancing, hagpiping
lassies known throughout the country, completed an-
other successful year. The group is unique in charac'
ter and in the past has appeared on the Ed Sullivan
The Highlanders perform at every home football
game's opening ceremonies, and often entertain Hawke
eye fans with a sparkling halftime performance of
drumming and dancing. The group also travels to
out of town games, this year performing at Ohio
Bill Adamson directs the group with Camille Case
holding the drum major position, She was presented
a tuition scholarship this year for her outstanding
ROW' 1: N. Strain, M. Torode, L. Prybil, A. Mayer, D. Hall, E. Schmultz. ROW' 'lz D. Maltby, M. Gilles, P. Hcrzoll, j, Lofgren,
j. Classman, C. Mayer, B, Butschi, R. Munn.
President . .
Recording secretary .
Treasurer . . .
OFFICERS A gopher, an ear of corn, a cigaret burning inch
. ANN MAYER
by inch, "l-O-XV-A" in bright colors, and a pleasant
"Hi, Dad": these are all part of the 900-member
Pep Club bag of card tricks. At every home football
game, the Pep Club is there to perform and entertain.
The Pep Club, headed by the Pep Club Council
which is made up of club officers and committee
chairmen, was just reorganized this year, Usually,
all members practice card tricks and cheers on the
W'ednesday afternoon prior to each game.
The Pep Club also is in charge of Friday night
pep rallies during which members lead the student
body in lively cheers and present humorous skits.
XVorking with the Pep Club are the clowns and
cheerleaders. Other duties entail caring for the live
Herky Hawk as well as the energetic human Herky.
SUI clowns-a familiar scene every football Saturday.
Handling much of the busy work for the SUI Pep
Club are the Publicity, Pep Rallies, and Card Design
and Transfer sub-committees of the club.
Publicity is in charge of making posters and signs
publicizing rallies and other events.
The Pep Rallies sub-connnittee arranges for housing
units to put on skits at Friday night pep rallies. It
innovated the Mstepladder to victoryi' and planned
cheers and spirited songs for the student body,
Inventing card tricks is the work of the Card De-
sign and Transfer sub-committee. A scale drawing is
made of each card trick. Then the design is trans-
ferred frorn the key cards to the larger, colorful cards
which the Pep Club manipulates. This is done for
each new trick.
Sub-committees also facilitate card section seating
and practice sessions.
Pep Club helps work up school spirit at the Homecoming
ROW I: A. Page, B. Karl, A. Greenberg, K. Kipnis, E. Heuer, B. Sharer, S. Cerc, B. Abrams. ROW 2: R. Krogstad, l. Evans
K. Countryman, L. Morgan, S. Ericzon, 1. Campbell, 1. Kozlow, C. Ingraham, M, Bywater, T. Dittmer, C. Dick.
,, f M, , ,, V. ,:, 7
RONV 1: M. Cuplin, C. Tharp, P. Maxheim, K. Countryman, j. Steelman, S. Ericzon, j. johnson, R. Sakata, P. johnson, C. Catz.
ROW' 2: A. Cerks, L. Perrin, K. Hildreth, M. Crissman, C. Howorth, j. Chenhall, S. Echternacht, S. Hughes, M. Nelson, K. W'ilson,
C. Hirdsall, P. Fountain, C. Hathaway. ROXV 3: F. Cales, M. Caines, H. Hibbcrt, M, jones, A. Otto, S. Barnum, L. Campbell, XV.
Seecey, M. Enich, P. Bierma, C. Hintz, C. Lockhart, K, Lucas. ROW 4: T. Swan, XV. Zager, W. Cramer, T. Pardun, F. Oelschlaeger,
R. Leavitt, T. johnson, D. Afieldt, XV. Allcott, R. Banner, W. Merrill. ROXV 5: T. Schrunlc, A. Rasmussen, j. Thomas, T. Hurlbut,
F. DeXVees, L. NY'allbridge, F. Sandell, M. Schiavoni, D. Bell.
The SUI Young Republican year got off to a good
start with the news that they were chosen runner up
among national college Y. R. clubs at the national
Young Republican convention.
Senator Roman Hruska, Congressman Fred Schwen-
gel, and President Virgil Hancher were among the
distinguished speakers to the Young Republicans this
The club achieved a membership over two and one-
half times that of the last non-election year and par-
ticipated in the state, midwest, and national Young
Club members attended a Y. R. Rendezvous, partici-
pated in picnics, meetings, and Hay-Rack rides, and
co-operated with ,lohnson County Republicans in their
Officers were: Chairman, Lee Theisen, Co-Chain
men, Torn Ferguson, Candy Lamb, Secretary, Helen
Holmes, Treasurer, Tom Hansen.
ROXV l: S. Davis, L. Ervin, T. Ferguson, j. Wfeycr, H. Holmes, L. Theisen, M. Torode, T. Hansen. ROXV 2: j. Peelen, j. Vfathier,
A. Kliebenstein, P. McCarvey, R. Llpham, R. Remmers, J. Cebbie, P. Wfiggins, D. Morrison, C. VandeRoovaart. ROW' 3: L. Puhl,
J. Carlson, C. Reinebach, K. Meier, M. Wfillcoclcson, D. Anderson, 1. Ackerman, J. Caisley, D. Strain, F. Friedl, B. Bang. ROW! 4:
D. Beck, B. Sayre, R. Andersen, j. Brown, T, Burton, T. Tuity, P. O'Neill, C. Somermeyer, L. Soldati, N. Wfillson, N. Rains.
ROW! 1: R, Culbertson, T, Stewart, P, Caldwell, M. Hart, K. johnson, E. Mulherin, M. Figenshaw, K, Keele, M. j. Llrich, J, Shimek,
C. Kuhl, M. C-race. ROXV 2: N. lversen, 1. Berg, P, Sheetz, P. Schaefer, L. Van Dyke, l. Stein, S. Schmickle, S. Wfilliams, P.
Schaefer, L. Van Dyke, J, Stein, S. Schmickle, S. Wfilliams, M. Logsdon, R. Ross, C. Connelly, E. Schneider. ROW 3: J. Merriman,
K. MacMahon, E, Tenner, A. Emanuel, D. Elbert, K. Cunningham, C. Cilmour, R. Hines, C. Kinton, R. Faaborg, M, Parizelc, J.
Brouhard. ROXY7 4: J. Kindred, R. Tomson, C. Crovert, l. Taber, L. Davis, E, Donhowe, P. Donhowe, l. Kinnamon, A. Lavis, P.
Ptacelt, R. Draper, M. XVood,
This inter-election year was fairly quiet for the
Young Democrats but as election time neared, activity
increased. In the fall and winter they heard Scott
Swisher, State Senator Edwin Cillmour, and President
Hancher speak. ln the spring, as their visions focused
The lnternational club, composed of students from
about 50 foreign countries as well as American stu-
dents, promotes intercultural activities during the
school year. Receptions, dinners, seminars, and open
ROXY! I: Bassem Armaly, C-ary Hess, lnder Khera. ROXV
Hamid Farhat, Edward Yen. ROXV 3: Zulejha Ridjanovic, Ch
on the elections in 1962, the Young Demos started a
fund-raising drive, had a picnic, attended the State
Convention, heard Prof. E. B. Smith speak, and en-
joyed a discussion by a panel of SUI professors.
houses, directed toward better understanding among
students from different countries, are held. The Club
holds monthly meetings at the lnternational Center,
featuring a program and social hour.
2: jawahar Sawardelxer, Blanquita Solos, Cary Wfong, Mary Hazard,
arles Plummer, Muhamed Ridjanovic,
Annabelle Staflorcl, Roger Stafford, Marshall Getschcr, Arthur Kuntz, Karen Kimberly, john Curto,
The main project of SUIE Iowa Conservatives was the group, also contributed articles to the Daily Iowan
bringing Russell Kirk, noted conservative lecturer and Political Spectrum column, and several papers were
author, to the campus. Sarah Slavin, president of written and presented by members of the group,
And when you bring a sack lunch it's even more fun.
lVl'ss SUI Pageant Board
The crowning of Ann Lorack as Miss SUI for
1961-62 climaxed weeks of planning, scheduling, and
Hhusy norkn for the Nliss SUI Pageant Board.
The nine-memher hoard, with the assistance of vari-
ous committees, arranges for and directs the pageant
campaigning, Union presentation, selection of judges,
and the Final election in which SUI men vote for
their choice for Miss SUI.
An official Pageant Board float was added to the
list of activities for the hoard this year. Miss SUI
and her court rode on the Hoat during the Homecom-
Miss Lorack's court included Nan johnson, Pat
Teyro, Connie McBurney, and Betsye Beatle.
The Pageant Board is composed of three members
each from Union Board, Central Party Committee,
and the Student Senate.
The first Miss SUI Pageant float in the history of Home
coming Parades-definitely a success,
Ruth Koelhcl, Ralph Hillman, Jeanette Laughlin, Dennis Edwards.
Carol Ingraham, Andrea XY'ilIiams, Sue Wfliitaere, Sandi Ericzon, Sandy Watson, Mary Hywatcr.
Miss SUI Pageant Committee
Di Nxis Emvuxaius
The Kliss SUI Pageant Committee innovated two
features of pageant activity this year. All live finalists
rode together on their own float in the lloniecoming
parade and more frequent appearances of Miss SUI
mere arranged throughout the year.
This committee, through its subcommittees, xtorks
in all phases ofthe pageant,
Publicity prepared gold and xxhite posters publicize
ing the candidates and arranged for the Miss SUI
display in the Union.
The Board of Experts chose the pageant judges and
set up an interview schedule for candidates. The Elec-
tion Subcommittee arranged for pollwatchers and the
location of ballot boxes.
Union Presentation handled skit rehearsals, and
supplied onstage, backstage, and lighting and audio
crews for the actual presentation.
The Parade Subcommittee built the pageant float
iaith the Association of the U, S. Army.
One of the ten Iinalists lor Miss SUI and ber campaign
group wait for admission to a fraternity bouce.
'I-IQIIU, Qvcrybudy, IIE A Inuautiful day in lima City and I
mpc IIS cvcn marc Ivcautiful xxI'1crcvCr you arc."
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Beautiful roses for a I1caulifuI quccn,
Miss SUI Iinalists Pat Tcyro, Connie Mcliurncy, Nan johnson, and Betsy Bcallc, with Miss SUI Ann Lorack.
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john J. C-reer, new president of the SUI
Alumni Association, received his B.S. from
SUI in 1942. I-Ie is a member of the Iowa
Bar Association and the American Bar Asso-
ciation. I-le has been a member of the Alum-
ni Association board of directors for two
JOHN J. GREER
The Class of 362 joins a company of almost 65,000
graduates of the University of Iowa. They are scat-
tered to the four corners of the world-even as you,
too, will scatter.
Wfhether the years since they left the campus are
few or many, Iowa City and the University are indel-
ible parts of their lives-even as they are indelible
parts of your lives, too.
Thousands of Hawkeye graduates belong regularly
to the S.U.I. Alumni Association, whose own maga-
zine keeps them in constant touch with the Univer-
sity, and with their own classmates.
The Association welcomes the Class of '62 to its
ranks. May you wish to remain with us, and with
S.U.I., through all the years to come!
THE STATE UN1v15Rs1TY or Iowix ALUMNI
Alumni House-Iowa City
Thcsc largc IBM machines kcup accu
OLD GOLD DEVELOPMENI funn
The Alumni Association sign points the way to close Con
tact with the University aftcr graduation.
rate records of SUI alumni
lnterdorm Social Board
A glamor treatment before the big lnterdorm exchange.
The Interdorm Social Board is Composed of the nine
social chairmen of the SUI dormitories. lt is in charge
of arranging social activities for dorm residents.
At the beginning of each semester, the Board ar-
ranges mixers and exchanges between the men's and
womens dorms in order to acquaint new students,
The lnterdorm Dance, the biggest event of the
Board, was held in -lanuary this year. Titled "Snow-
flaltefl the dance had a winter theme complete with
icicles and a snowman.
Sheila Trace was lnterdorm Queen and Mick My-
rick was Interdorm King, lnterdorm royalty are elect-
ed after the various housing units nominate candidates
and dorm residents vote upon them.
Advisers were ,lean Myers, assistant counselor at
Currier, and Tom Frith, counselor at the Quadrangle.
Chairman . . Fimsit Rifrsiixx
Recording Secretary . PM' STifi5Nizon
ROW' l: L. Helmrich, ll. Steenrod, li. Relman, C. Walker. ROW' 2: P. Wignall, XV, Sigsbee, B. .NflLirpli3'.
Sheila Trace, elected Interdorm Queen
W .MW-W ,W ..-..,,p
1962 lntcrdorm king and quccn finalists.
"Lct's do the twist."
ROW 1: R. Munden, D. Sears, D. Rusk, R. Lawton, R. Xlifhile, M. Schantz, R. Moeller, D. Edwards. ROW 2: S. jones, L. Adamson
R. Miller, D. Seidenfeld, C. Dick, W. Reif, J. Clesne, C. C-recn, ROW 3: S. Stenstrom, W. Ellis, R. Ross, L. Schweiloch, W. Shank,
J. Brown, L. Theisen, N. Oherstein, ROXV 4: J. Clark, P. Brown, R. Pitner, T. Cromwell, D. Bell, H. Hoeffding, M. Henscl,
D. Brodsky, C. Mayer. ROW 5: M. New, A. Havercamp, j, jones, j. Willctvckson, D. McKinney, R. lngle, B. Clemons, T. Hansen,
President . . DAVID Rusk
Vice-president . . Ruooiis LAvc"1'oN
Secretary . . , MARK SIIANTZ
Treasurer . . Bois XVIIITI5
The lnterfraternity Council is made up of the presi-
dent and one representative from each social fraternity
on the SUI campus. The purpose of the Council is to
solve fraternity problems and to better the fraternity
system in every possible way.
The lnterfraternity Council, in conjunction with
Panhellenic Council, organizes the Creek XVeek Pro-
gram each year. Among the XlC'eekis activities are dis-
cussions, exchange dinners, and a Creek Week dance.
The Council also sponsors a Leadership retreat in
the fall. At this Retreat, students hear prominent
speakers and discuss problems.
The background research for various aspects of the
Councilis activities is done by IFC committees. The
Council also has a court which handles incidents oc-
curring within the fraternity system.
The Council also sponsors the IFC dance.
lnterlraternit Pledge Council
The lnterfraternity Pledge Council is composed of
the president and one representative from each fra-
ternity pledge class. The purpose of the Pledge Council
is to create a better understanding of the principles
behind the Creek system.
The Pledge Council is the governing body of the
fraternity pledge classes on campus. Weekly meetings
are held during the year.
ln the spring, in conjunction with the Panhellenic
Pledge Council, IPPC usually sponsors a fund raising
campaign for the March of Dimes or the Campus
Chest Drive. The campaign takes place on the main
street of Iowa City.
By such activities, the Pledge Council seeks to make
valuable contributions, both to the community and the
The lnterfraternity Pledge Council is also concerned
with bettering the fraternity system.
President . . CARLOS Kmmco
Vice-president . , C-REG HORRIGAN
Secretary . . CHRIS HAGEN
Treasurer . . MATT ROSLNSTEIN
ROW 1: D. McCombs, M. Collor, T. Davis, C. Kiamco, A. Brown, W. Burge, M. Rosenstein, C. Tracy, j. Brye, R. Mullarky. ROW
2: M. Rosenthal, S. Huff, J. Ott, j. DeGraw, M. Zaboda, S. Jacobson, J. Reid, J. Dunn, R. Lawton. ROW 3: K. Lindberg, j. Wells,
L. Foster, M, Kinney, B. Hunter, D. Turici, S. Towle, M. Schiavoni, S. Barnes, T. Smallwood. ROW 4: D. Sunleaf, H. Nivens,
D. Clapsaddle, M. Dooley, G. Wielc, R. Stouther, L. Randall, B. Caldwell.
Upon this campus walk the most
beautiful women in the world. SUI
is properly appreciative as each
year a new crop of queens is chosen
to reign over various activities.
The Queen of queens is Miss
SUI, chosen to rule at Homecom-
ing, This year, Ann Lorak, Men-
dota, Ill., was selected through all-
campus male voting.
But whether recognized with
crown and scepter, each SUI maid-
en is a queen to someone.
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To create is a ncccl of all men,
Slll departments ollcr outlets for
all kinds of Crcativc abilities. The
Art Department, long rccognized as
ont' of the lwcst in the country,
trains students in all areas. Our
University Theatre ranks among the
mpg tlic SUI Wlritcrk Wforksliop
liay ruccivecl national lionorsg tlic
Sclicml of ,lournalixni can claim ex-
cullt-nccg and tlic Music Department
lias also reaped national laureli.
A view of the Schmal music group rehearsing.
Department of Musi
For SUI students Dr. Himie VoXman's Department
of Music leads to a vocation, an avocation, andfor
entertainment. For the music majors, everyday classes,
hours of practicing at East Hall, possible student
teaching in the junior year, and performing on and
off campus result in graduation and a degree. Those
extremely talented students who desire a high degree
of specialization in performance and composition delve
even further into this area to earn a Bachelor of Fine
Arts degree in Music, A number of vocal and instru-
mental groups and courses offer the non-music majors
an opportunity to develop musical talent and interest
of any degree. Membership is based on tryouts usually
held in September. And the SUI students who prefer
a seat in the audience rather than on stage are well-
rewarded with music ranging from the Symphony
Orchestra's 'IPiano Concerto in C Major, K. 467' to
the Old Cold Singers, "I Cot Rhythmf'
When the reed is in place, we're ready to go
Many were the ovations duly claimed by SUI's two
major vocal organizations and Professor Daniel Moe,
new director of choral activities of the 1961-62 season.
The 50 select male and female voices of the newly-
formed SUI Choir were accompanied by the Univer-
sity Chamber Orchestra as they presented selections
of Christmas music November 29 in Macbride Audi-
torium. The same concert was received equally as
well December 4 by the Oelwein Community Schools
and Rotary Club. Programs presented in and around
Iowa City and a Spring Tour of Iowa completed a
successful year of song. The University Oratorio
Chorus performs twice each year in conjunction with
the Symphony Orchestra, The Christmas concert was
highlighted by the Midwestern premiere of "Gloria,"
a new work by Frances Poulenc, the eminent French
composer. Dr. Mods new work, l'TeIJeum for X'v'inds
and Chorus," was featured at the Easter presentation.
The 200-member chorus applauded the compositions
as entlnisiastically as the audiences.
The all important arrangement
The SUI Symphony Orchestra and Conductor Paul
Olefsky, associate professor of music, well-deserved
the applause of the capacity crowds which filled the
Main Lounge of the Iowa lvlemorial Union for the
1961-62 concert season. The October concert featured
"Symphony," a composition written by SUI's Richard
Hervig, associate professor of music, and closed with
Maurice Ravells "Rapsodie Espagnolen in four move-
ments. Wfilliam Doppman, associate professor of music
and piano soloist, was highly praised for his presen-
tation of K'Piano Concerto in C Major, K. 467" and
"Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganiniu in the November
concert. Teaming with the University Chorus in De-
cember, the Orchestra augmented the holiday spirit on
campus with the traditional Yule program. The Febru-
ary and March concerts continued to introduce the
world's greatest compositions to the SUI audiences.
The 125-member Orchestra performed the works of
Dr. Halsey Stevens, as they honored the visiting com-
poser in April.
The lights dimf the instruments 'ltune upf' a short
silence ensues, The Symphony Band hegins another
fine musical experience for its audience. This year
the hand, directed hy Frederick C. Ehhs, followed a
husy schedule, It presented a concert and participated
in a hand clinic in -lanuary and presented two other
concerts on Palm Sunday and in the late spring of this
year. The two commencement ceremonies were aug-
mented hy its performance, and audiences were
thrilled throughout Iowa during the hand's tour this
A derivative of this group, the Hawkeye Concert
Band, inspires school spirit during hasltethall games
throughout the winter. They also perform in conjunc-
tion with the ROTC parade and present their own
concert in April.
"A one and a two and a three . . ."
It gives you a feeling of power, doesn't it?
The brilliant performances of the Hawkeye March-
ing Band never fail to thrill spectators everywhere.
Under the direction of Frederick C. Ebbs, assisted by
Thomas Davis and a graduate staff of six, the 145-
piece band executes such difhcult numbers as "The
West Side Story" and a "chorus linen with perfect
precision and skill. The band not only entertains dur-
ing half-time of the football games, but inspires the
crowd's pep and enthusiasm throughout the game it-
self by playing such familiar and rousing songs as the
"Iowa Fight Song" and "On, Iowa." The band also
adds color and inspiration to the traditional Induction
Ceremony at the beginning of the year. This year, a
trip to the Purdue-Iowa game at Purdue served as the
only out-of-town excursion. As usual, the band re-
ceived tremendous applause after each performance.
Qld Gold Singers
Director Marvin Cenucki and the Old Cold Singers
have certainly contributed more than their share of
laurels to the fame of SUlis Department of Music.
Composed entirely of non-music majors, this outstand-
ing choral group's performances are oriented toward
audience enjoyment rather than a scholastic study of
music. The hlack and gold clad singers tour Iowa and
surrounding states, where they are as familiar and wel-
come as on the SUI campus. Thirty-four Iowa radio
stations featured the 30 singers on a 13-minute pro-
gram premiering a new SUI song, Hhlawkeye Hymn,"
written by an SUI alumnus, Cedar Rapids received the
singers and a three-piece instrumental combo enthusi-
astically as they performed at U.S. Sen, Bourke B.
I'Iickenl0oper's testimonial dinner and the Lions Club's
meeting. The applause at the Dadys Day Luncheon,
Miss SUI Presentation, and the May student concert
prove that the Old Gold Singers are considered one
of the favorite entertaining groups on campus.
"Figaro, figaro, figaro
One slip and it's ruined, as this student engraves a steel plate.
The Art Building is truly a fascinating place. A
short walk through the building itself will reveal the
many facets of the art department, directed by Frank
Sieberling. The two galleries this year held exhibits
of the works of faculty members, an oriental exhibit,
a sculptural exhibit, and others by prominent artists
throughout the country. The students experiment in
the techniques of drawing, painting, and ceramics in
the painting and sculptural studios. Housed in the
building also is the industrial design department, the
photography department, and the comprehensive li-
brary for art research-added specialties offered to the
student. The graduate school is outstanding, especially
in the field of Graphics. The art student develops a
new visual sense of surrounding objects and learns to
"see" them in space.
The most benign of expressions, captured in one of
manls oldest mediums.
A graduate art student surroundcd by his work.
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many displays held at the Art Building.
Potters Wlmccl-an old tool still used in
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i'The Merry XYf'ives of XYfindsor" co-produced by the Music and Drama Departments.
Under the auspices of the Department of Speech
and Dramatic Art chairmaned hy H. Clay Harsh-
harger, the Drama Department, directed hy A. S.
Gillette, presents every phase of theatrical production
to the drama student. This includes everything from
stage makeup, movement fundamentals for theatre and
dance, and the theory and technique of acting, to a
complete survey of theatre history and dramatic litera-
ture. This year, the University Theatre with its re-
markable revolving stage, presented such divers and
challenging production as Shakespeare's "Twelfth
Niglnf' "The X5C'ild Duck," hy Henrik lbsen, often
designated as the father of modern drama, and "The
Merry Wives of Wiitclsor,'l a delightful opera in Eng-
lish, procluced this summer as a joint presentation with
the Music Department. Because of its fine work in
every area the Drama Department proved once again
that it is well deserving of its national rating.
Some of the Merry XY'ives look on as Falstaff
A slapstick, French bedroom farce, the unforget-
ahle HHotel Paradiso," directed hy -lames NW. Gouseff,
was the Hrst production of the season. The play is one
of the earliest works of Georges lfeydeau, the man
who has heen termed "the greatest French comic
drainatist after Molieref' Anthony Bougoultas and
Barbara Peeters play the lead roles of Boniface and
Marcelle, who, with another couple, become involved
in the "inevitable futility of attempted infidelity" and
whose attempts at rendezvous end in hilarious and
long-rememhered hedroom-door chase scenes.
A wacky scene at Hotel Paradiso.
A moment of supplication.
Three men chat as a priest looks on.
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A poignant tragedy proved to be the second play of
the season. "The Visit," hy the playwright Friedrich
Duerrenmatt, criticizes the greed of contemporary
society and places its emphasis on the materialism of
modern peoples. Agnes Knauf portrayed Claire, the
extremely wealthy and vengeful woman who otlers a
much-needed fortune to the citizens of her former
hometown of Llullen, Germany in exchange for the
death of Anton Schill, the "respectable" grocer, por-
trayed by Peter O'Sullivan. The realistic ending and
the scenery, simply composed of the bare essentials,
produced the desired effect of the realization of per-
verted human values upon the audience.
The Studio Theatre, occupying one end of the Old
Armory huilding opposite the University Lihrary, is
concerned with the presentation of plays that supple-
ment, hy their choice and method of production, the
offerings of the University Theatre. This year's
schedule included the well-known Pantomimes, di-
rected hy james XV. Cousseff. The "clown-facedl'
pantomime artists are students who write their own
material after studying the history, theory, and tech'
nique of pantomime. Behind the scenes, one will find
them pantomitning anything from a Picasso painting
to articles from The Daily 7owrin,
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A suspenseful moment in "Letter to Corinth."
The Ladyjs Not For Burning."
"Letter to Corinth," was written by Virginia Peters
Scott, a graduate student in the Department of Speech
and Dramatic Art. The leads were remarkably
handled by True Fugate and Ruth Longman who de-
picted Theresa Reed and Mother Mary Edmund St.
George. The focus of the play is ". . . the foolish
things of the world has God chosen to put to shame
the wise . . . as it is written, Let him who takes pride,
take pride in the Lord." I Corinthians, 1 126-31.
"The Lady's Not For Burningfl a poetic drama by
Christopher Fry, was directed by William Larson and
produced in the Studio Theatre also. Barry Witlian
as Thomas Mendrip, the Vagabond soldier, and Rosa-
lind john as jennet jourdemayne, the young towns-
girl falsely accused of being a witch, represent the
glaring clash between the "life force and the death
Reflective thought-a poem? a short story?
The Writers, Workshop, largely conceived and
energetically directed by SUI's Paul Engle, is a
new program that is turning out some of Amer-
icals best writers. The most distinguished creative-
writing school in the US., the Workshop has
brought considerable gains both to the University
and to the republic of letters. Admission to the
program requires submitting a manuscript to dem-
onstrate writing ability, for the primary requisite
is talent. Some of the students in the Workshop
teach in SUI's regular English department. Direc-
tor Paul Engle qualifies the program as a plan
which ". . . gives the writer a place where he
can be himself, confronting the hazards and hopes
of his own talent, and at the same time he
can measure his capacity against a variety of
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Paul Engle's flashing fingers demonstrate a point
A sculptured figure watches over potential poets and novelists
during classes at the Writers' Worlcshop.
Mike Maduff, Karen Branson, Dale Bentz, Fred Pownall, and L. G, Moeller, SPI members.
The Board of Trustees of Student Publications, Inc.,
represents a two-fold purpose: policy determination
and fund allocation, The student-dominated body con-
trols the policies of the Daily Iowan and the HAWKEYL
by appointing the editors of both publications, setting
staff salaries, fixing sale prices of the newspaper and
yearbook, and approving the DI staff members. De-
cisions to allocate funds for the Daily Iowan and the
l'lAXY'KIfYE and processes to obtain the funds from the
University serve as the additional responsibilities of
Chairman Leslie B, Moeller, director of the School of
,lOUI'11ZIliS11l, and the Board. Four of the nine positions
of the SPI Board are filled by faculty members ap-
pointed by SUI President Virgil Hancher. Although
the student members need not be journalism majors,
they must obtain the confidence of other SUI students
through campaigns and petitions to receive votes dur-
ing the all-campus elections in the spring.
Arc you sure I have thu right cud?
The busy life of a photographer.
It isnjt thu Daily Iowan? For shams
CAROLYN JENSEN, Editor MIKF CILLES, Business Managcr
Kathie Swift, copy cditorg Mamlynn Torodc, managing cditnrg with mcmhcrs of the cditorial staff: Janie Fraham, Carol Ingram,
Sue Curson, Dargy Hamilton, Carolyn Rabc, ,lan Burns, john Bornholt, and Denny Wfallcr,
Doug McAuley, Sue Steff, and jim Cebhie - high command of the Hawkeye Business staff.
College days and experiences are anticipated with
eagerness and anxiety. Then that September day
arrives, and with it a new world-more study and de-
cisions, less sleep and dependence. But the experiences
gained at SUI will never be forgotten-Rush Week
with its joys and disappointmentsg the first football
week-end and the celebrations of the Hawks, win, the
allrnight sessions with texts and lecture notesf the
arrival of those first "DU slipsf the hours spent in the
libraryf that maze of entwined couples at the entrance
of Burge each weekend. Too quickly these events and
experiences become only memories, but they will live
on always in the pages of the 1962 HAWKEYE.
TOM MOSIER, Chief Photographer
PHIL CURRIE, Editor IM QEDA Managing Editor
For many, the student-staffed Duily Ioxmm serves
as the primary link of communication and information
between Iowa City and the personalities and happen-
ings of the world.
Because so many of the day's hours are claimed by
study and libraries, a thorough review of the home-
town newspapers and weekly and monthly magazines
is not always possible nor probable. Carrying AP,
and AP W'ire Photo Service, the IUIIHHI is, therefore,
able to provide the University with local, state, na-
tional and international news. In addition, Eric
Sevareid, and Roscoe Drummond, nationally syndie
cated columnists, contribute daily features and edi-
torials to Iowa's fourth largest morning paper.
In this way, the SUI student or faculty member
finds the results of the Senate's action of the previous
day on page one, Editor-in-chief Phil Currie's editorials
on page two, the pinnings and engagements of the
week on the third page, and the sports follow-ups and
features on the remaining pages. The Daily IOIFLHI
is circulated Tuesday through Saturday mornings fifty
weeks out of the year.
GARY CERLACH and BOB ENGLE, News Editors
JERRY ELSEA, Sports Editor, and his assistant
HAROLD HATFIELD and BARB BUTLER, City Editors
The 250 issues of The Daily .lowmi written and
printed each year represent hours of work, whether
spent in reporting, photographing, interviewing, copy
writing, ad selling, or typing-all essentials in any
The actual reporting and copyreading is handled hy
a fluctuating staff of students from the reporting and
copyreading classes of the University's School of
But the responsibilities and challenges which accom-
pany a daily newspaper are met primarily by the
eleven permanent members ofthe DI staff. The editor-
in-chief is selected by the SPI Board each May and
his term runs until the following May. He then is
free to appoint the remaining members of his crew, all
of whom are paid for their work and contributions to
the publication. Not all necessarily journalism majors,
the staff usually numbers approximately 35 students.
Heading the 1961-62 Daily Yoimui staff, Editor Phil
Currie also appoints the photo staff, the chief photog-
rapher being Larry Rapoport.
flu' Daily loimuz photography staff, under the direc-
tion of Larry Rapoport, chief photographer, spends
its days snapping pictures of any and all campus
events. Himself a student, Larry is also responsible for
The Daily 701mm darkroom, where pictures are de-
veloped, printed and dried.
The Daily JOILHH1 also receives the Associated Press
Wireplioto Service, so that thorough coverage of
major national events is insured.
LARRY RAPOPORT, Chief Photographer
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Cutting, pasting, filing -- the Daily Iowan keeps a complete photo file of campus events.
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Nicki Custin, Kay Kutnik, Bob Clafcke, Larry Prybil, Dick Scott, and Chet Matthews bring home the bacon by selling advertising.
Under the direction of Bob C-lafcke, the advertising
staff of The Daily Iowan is composed of ten students
during the first semester. Each student handles twelve
or more accounts in the Iowa City area. Appointments
with each merchant one or more times a week provide
the time for the preparation of the store's advertising
and a realistic Contact with the ways and means of the
business, and specifically the advertising, world.
Like any regular newspaper, The Daily loimiu offers
complete advertising service-selling, layout, copy
writing, and mat service. From the initial sale of each
ad to the layout of the copy and its eventual appear-
ance in the University-circulated newspaper, a Dl
advertising account is handled completely by students.
Advertising staff positions are held by Larry Prybil,
advertising manager ffirst semesterj, Chett Matthews,
classified manager, and David Thompson, promotion
Ardis Ruby, Arlene Brennan, and Lee Wfest take care of DI
business and circulation problems.
XY'Sl.ll Broadcasting tower.
ack? W"hat's this we hear about Ted cheating on an exam7'
Throughout the year, radio station XVSLll, under
the direction of Carl H. Menzer, concentrates on
hringing a large variety of programs to its listening
audience, These programs are produced in coopera-
tion with other SUI departments and activities and
include student panel discussions, lectures, and nu-
merous interviews. Topics range from Homecoming
Badge sales to such contemporary issues as fallout
shelters. Pull coverage is given to such events as the
State of the University address, and all sports events.
Musical recitals and concerts are presented in their
entirety and once each week, stations XWSLII and
KSUI are used to hroadcast stero concerts. lnter-
spersed regularly throughout all these programs are
the comprehensive news broadcasts compiled hy the
School of Journalism.
Radio newsmcn have iicadaciics too.
All kinds of important looking machinery-but docs anybody
An impromptu, unrchcarscd type interview.
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Television classroom-in more ways than one.
Roll 'eml Speed and recording! The clap-stick
snaps shut and another production from the Television
Center is underway. The Center is directed by
Samuel L. Becker and emphasizes student participation.
Several television shows are produced. The "Expedi-
tion Seriesf, a special program produced monthly in
conjunction with the ABC Broadcasting network,
offers an Hexpeditionn into the fields of science and
the arts. It has included a film on Picasso, archeologi-
cal expeditions and discoveries, and interviews with
japanese religious leaders. Proven successful in the
past, experimental dramatic productions, written and
directed by the students, have been continued this
year. In the field of education, "TV School Time" is
transmitted through three cooperating stations and
brings classroom instruction to primary school children,
The SUI TV Center.
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Every Hawkeye fan is an avid
one. There is nothing lukewarm
about it. The mad, roaring football
games in the fallg equally noisy bas-
ketball games in the winter. Hawk-
eye minor sports have their follow-
ings, too, though it is football and
basketball games that draw the mass
SLll's Morning Quarterbacks dif-
fer not at all from those found elsew
where. Of course he should have
thrown on the second down! Then
there was the big basketball game
this winter. We almost beat Ohio
FOREST EVASHEVSKI, SUI Dircctur of Athlctics
ERRY BURNS, hcad hvuthnll wash SH.-NRM SCHEURMAN, head haskcthall coach
Quarterback Matt Szykowny also has letters in
basketball and baseball.
Tackle Al Hinton-most valuable Hawkeye player
Center Bill Van Buren, ccntcr and co-captain
Don Nelson, Co-Captain, ccntcr, and leading SUI scorer
Sherwin Thorson, NCAA Heavyweight champion
Tom Huff, All-American wrestler
Basketball Co-captain loc Novak
Bill Clacrhout, outstanding swimmer
Bill Frazier, Big Ten indoor 600-yard dash winner,
,Ion Cada, SUI gymrxast
jim Tucker, All-Amcrican distance runncr.
Los Cutler, SUI swimmcr
The Iowa Hawkeyes started the new season under
the direction of new coach, jerry Burns, with a 28-7
victory over the California Colden Bears. During the
game, Iowa All-American Larry Ferguson suffered a
knee-injury which ended his career for the season.
Sherwin "'l'lnunper'l Thorson was voted the Associated
Press 'fLineman of the W'eek'l as he helped Iowa hold
California to only a net 85 yards rushing.
Next Saturday in Los Angeles, Iowa halfback
Sammy Harris turned in a top defensive effort hy
knocking down a vital 2-point pass which was a con-
version attempt with 48 seconds remaining in the game.
This play maintained a 35-34 Hawkeye victory over
the Southern California Trojans.
Iowa City, Sept. 30 Iowa . 28 California . 7
Los Angeles, Calif., Oct. 7 Iowa . 35 So. Calif. . 34
Iowa City, Oct. 'I4 Iowa , 27 Indiana . . 8
Iowa City, Oct. 21 Iowa . -I7 Wfisctvnsin . 15
Lafayette, Ind., Oct. 28 Iowa . O Purdue . . 'I
Columhus, Ohio, Nov. 4 Iowa . IS Ohio State . 29
Iowa. City, Nov. ll Iowa . 9 Minnesota . lf:
Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. IS Iowa . 14 Michigan . 23
Iowa City, Nov, 25 Iowa . 42 Notre Dame Il
Next week in Columbus, Ohio State fans saw the
Buckeyes use an effective platoon system to beat the
Hawkeyes by a score of 29-13. In the first quarter,
defensive end Tom Perdue turned a mid-air fumhle
into a 55-yard scoring run. Ohio State fullback Bob
ROXV I ffrontlz E. Pudcler, I. Wfilliams, S. Thorsen, B. DiCindio, Co-Capt. B. Van Buren, Co-Capt. XV. Hollis, R. Yauck, K. Barhera,
I.. Ferguson, II. XVyatt, VU. Wfhisler, J. Burns, head coach, ROXV 2: H. Piro, assistant coach, A. Kodros, assistant coach, D. Wfatkins,
XV. Perkins, I. Wfinston, M. Szykowny, D. Turici, A. Fischer, Lindeman, J. Calhoun, D. Perry, E. McQuiston, B. Flora, assistant
coach. ROW 3: B. Happel, freshman coach, jim Kopel, manager, S. Harris, K. Neubert, J. Williams, R. Kreamer, J. Rohrs,
M. McDonald, H. Fisher, L. Lyon, G. Kasapis, J. Hilgenberg, assistant coach. ROW 4: A. Buntrock, trainer, R. Wehrle, N. MacLean,
T. Buroker, F. Rogers, R. Sherman, L, Hilliard, XIV. Cervenak, 1. Maughan, A. Massucci, Ir., W. Hilgenberg, P. Krause, E. O'Brien,
assistant equipment manager, A. MacDonald, assistant coach, ROW' 5: K. Falb, assistant trainer, L. Ford, assistant manager,
P. Mathey, K. Silverstein, D. Christensen, XV. Niedbala, J. McSwaney, D. Dougherty, J. Sunseri, M. Reilly, I-lelgens, R. LeZotte,
W. Phillips, freshman assistant coach. TOP ROW: H. Friend, assistant trainer, L. Rogers, Cv. Fletcher, G. Boutelle, P. Roemer,
j. Robshaw, C. l..atta, R. Brocavich, C. McGill, T. Walker, B. Crier, C. Xltfehh, L. Wfelcher, equipment manager.
Hawkeye fans didn't see enough of
Fergy this year. A few plays later
an injured leg put him out of action.
Ferguson exemplified a typical Woody Hayes offensive
unit with powerful running through the middle of the
Bitter after three Big Ten losses the Hawks returned
to Iowa City for the traditional game with Minnesota,
the I'Floyd of Rosedalei' trophy being at stake. A
fired-up, but careless, Iowa team lost to the Minnesota
team before the Dad's Day crowd of more than
60,000 by a score of 16-9. The Gophers forced the
anxious Hawks to make mistakes and then took ad-
vantage of them. Iowa scored on a safety in the first
quarter and a 33-yard touchdown pass from Szykowny
to Webb during the last minute of the game. Minne-
sota scored in the fourth quarter after an Iowa fumble
on the Gopher 45-yard line. A 39-yard scoring pass
from Sandy Stephens to Bill Muncy did the trick.
The Gophers scored again when .a Hawkeye punt was
blocked and then recovered in the end zone.
Close only counts in horseshoes.
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The half ended 33-0 as Iowa scored five touchdowns
during the first Q0 minutes of action. The Hawks did
a fine defensive job against Wisconsinis noted passing
attack directed by quarterback Ron Miller. Pass inter-
ceptions by guards Sherwyn Thorson and Mike Reilly
set up two Iowa touchdowns. Iowa's final score was
made by end Bill Whisler who intercepted a pass on
the Wisconsin 21-yard line and went all the way for
the touchdown. Iowa gained Q29 yards on the ground
and 222 yards through the air for a series record of
451 total yards rushing.
The following Saturday the weather and the breaks
turned against Iowa as we lost our first game to the
Purdue Boilermakers on rain-soaked Ross Ade Field.
Iowais running attack was bogged down as the Hawks
lost three vital fumbles to the Boilermakers. Using a
"shotgun'J type of offense, Purdue showed it had the
ability to complete passes when it really counted.
Purdue scored its only touchdown .after a pass inter-
ception in the first quarter. The game ended with a
A long stretch, but Rogers will bring it down
Another week later at Ann Arbor, Iowa dominated
the offensive play and led 14-3 for the first half of
the game. A half-diving catch by Cloyd Webb of a
49-yard pass thrown by Matt Szykowny set up the
first Iowa touchdown which was scored by fullback
Bill Perkins. Before the end of the half, halfback joe
Williams scored from one yard out after the Hawk-
eyes had marched from their own 30-yard line. A
determined Michigan team came from behind in the
second half to score three touchdowns and defeat Iowa
Some of the Hawks' prettier fans cheer them on to the Held.
Agile Cloyd Wfchb snags a Szykowny pass.
Those partisan students who came back to Iowa
City during the Thanksgiving recess witnessed a well-
deserved and self-gratifying Iowa victory over Notre
Dame. Outstanding offensive play by senior end Bill
Wfhisler, who made eight grabs which were good for
a total of 130 yards, and a 105-yard kickoff return by
halfback joe Wlilliams sparked the Hawks to a -I2-21
victory over the Fighting Irish. Wfith the breaks going
the other way, Iowa recovered six of seven Notre
Dame fumbles and intercepted five passes. On offense,
Iowa fullback Bill Perkins was the first Hawkeye to
score, racing 43 yards through the hole at right tackle.
Other Iowa touchdowns were set up by completed
passes to Bill Wfhisler allowing Matt Szykowny to
score with quarterback "sneaks" from the one and two
yard lines, This victory gave jerry Burns a winning
season with five wins and four losses for his first year
as head coach of the Iowa team.
Miami of Ohio
S. Dakota State
St. Loius . .
Los Angeles State
Nevada . .
P1 IILADELPI rm Ho1-1D..xY Ton RNAMIQNT
Penn. State .
Villanova . .
Michigan . .
Ohio State .
Indiana . .
Michigan . .
Ohio State .
ROW 1: D. Nelson, D. Shaw, J, Messick, B. Skac, D Mclhaus D Roach ROW 2 S Scheuerman CHcad Coachj D Bollman
M. Carver, C. Lorenz, T. Purcell, B. King QAssistant Coachj ROW 3 D Schultz CFresl1man Coachj B McCauley A Hankms
J. Rcddington, -I, Novak, M. Arlcavich.
Ml f K
The Hawkeye quintet began its 1961-62 season with
a loss at Evansville by a score of 65-59. Iowa was not
quite ready for Evansvillels pressing man to man
defense. Don Nelson, senior and team co-captain,
marked his seasonal debut by scoring 29 points. This
theme was followed throughout the season as Don
went on to score a record total of 572 points in 23
Nelson scored 26 points and sophomore Andy
Hankins contributed 17 as Iowa came home to defeat
Miami of Ohio 7555, Ilankins continued to score
well as he chipped in 21 points in Iowa's 6952 defeat
of South Dakota State. The Hawks then dropped a
79-61 decision at St. Louis University. Returning to
Iowa City, the Hawks defeated Los Angeles State
82-72. Andy Hankins sparked the win by scoring 2-I
points. Don Nelson returned to his expected form as
he led Iowa to a 88-46 victory over Nevada. Along
with 26 points by Don Nelson, Andy Hankins scored
17 and Matt Szykowny added 10,
SUIT. Dick Shaw chases the basketball clovsn the court
The game begins - Iowa goes on to whip XY"isconsin
The Hawks continued their non-conference play by
participating in a Christmas holdiday tournament at
Philadelphia. Iowa gained a semi-final berth by defeat-
ing Penn. State, 67--18. In this game Iowa displayed
a pressing man to man defense and shot 731521, from
the free throw line. Veteran Don Nelson, backed by
sophomores Mel Roach, jerry Messick, and Andy
Hankins, put Iowa in the finals by leading the Hawks
to a 72-6-1 win over Pennsylvania. All four of them
scored in douhle figures. It was a different story in the
final game against Villanova when Nelson, with 19
points, was the only Iowa player to score in two
columns. The Wildcats used an effective fast break
to win the game, 69-56.
Big Ten action began when Wiscoiisiii heat Iowa
by a 91-79 score. The game was the Badgers' first
home victory over the Hawks since 1952. Don Nelson
broke the individual scoring record of the Camp Ran-
dall Fieldhouse as he stuffed in 39 points. Iowa then
bounced back with a 74-69 victory over Northwestern
in Iowa City. Nelson's 36 points, enabled him to
break the all-time Hawkeye career scoring record of
1,188 by Chuck Darling.
Don Nelson, top Iowa scorer, rises above his opponents
Iowa then beat Minnesota, 65-63, as Nelson hit two
free throws with Hve seconds left in the game. The
next Nlonday however, the Hawks dropped a 55-56
decision to Michigan as the XVolverines stole the ball
in the last second and scored on a foul shot by Tom
In Evanston, the Hawkeyes defeated Northwestern,
72-60. Sophomores Doug Melliaus and Jerry Messick
rebounded well to give support to Don Nelson, who
scored 25 points.
Iowa started the second semester with a 68-67 set
back to Creighton. It was a disappointing defeat
marked by low scoring performances by all Hawkeye
Nelson haul-qs Ohin St:-llc men for thc rebound.
Ohio State npcncd up ri RH-point lend and nevcr
relinquished it as the Bucks hear the llnwks, S9-63,
at Columbus, Although Don Nelson lcd all 5c:0rcrs
with 29 points, none of his tcmnmntes scored over lil
Illinois then dcfcnred luwn, 91-81, in Iowa City.
Mmm Szykowny, Andy Hnnkins, and Don Nelson all
fouled out of thc gains. The llnwkeycs show ed more
scoring hnlancc in n 82-75 loss at Purduc, with four
nw-n xcoring in donhlc Hgurvs. Terry Uiscliiiigm'
PUlIl'L'Ll in 38 points to mninmin his Confcrcncu scoring
lnclinna hnndccl lima its lilth straight hav, 72-69, nt
liliioiniiigroii, di-fpitc n 37-puini purforinnncu hy Dun
Xi-lwii. Don connected on II nf 25 frcc tlimws
Matt Syzknwnx slnwns a bucket
Nelson turns it on against Minnesota.
Iowa came out of its tailspin to defeat Michigan State, 59-51, in Iowa
City. Iowa guard Matt Szykowny gave the team some added strength
with a series of steals and quick passes to set up Iowa baskets.
The Hawkeyes evened the score with Michigan by defeating them
here, 68-63. joe Reddington, Iowa guard, set the pace by scoring 18
Ohio State recorded its 27th straight Big Ten win by beating Iowa,
72-62. Guards Matt Szykowny and joe Reddington provided good out-
side shooting against a Buckeye sagging zone defense around Don
Nelson. Each collected 12 and 15 points respectively while Nelson
netted 18 points.
Iowa revenged an earlier defeat by beating Illinois, 88-78, at Cham-
paign. Sophomore jerry Messick scored 28 points and senior Don
Nelson stuffed in 32 points.
Iowals Hawkeyes finished the season with a surprising 81-64 victory
over the Wfisconsin Badgers. Don Nelson ended his brilliant career as
a Hawkeye, scoring 35 points. In the final seconds of the game he
dribbled in from the side court and dunked the ball cleanly through the
hoop. Wfith this basket he broke his old season scoring mark of 570
Don was named to the first string of the All-Big Ten team and to the
third string of the All-America team selected by the Associated Press.
Donjs senior teammate and co-captain should not be over looked. joel
Novak was a good defensive player and the floor general who set up
the plays and passed off to Don for many Iowa baskets.
Iowa terminated the season with a I3-11 record and was held to a
three-way tie for fourth place in the conference with a 7-7 mark.
The fastest fast ball of them all.
Coach Otto Vogel starts his 34th season with seven
returning lettermen. They will help form the 1962
baseball team. Four of them, including veteran Ron
Reifert, are pitchers. Ron, a senior, was the leading
pitcher on the Iowa baseball team for the last two
seasons. Last season his earned run average for all
games was 2.68 in seg innings. The three senior
pitchers who join Reifert are Bruce Butters, Howard
Friend, and Tom George.
The infield is composed of three lettermen and a
sophomore. At a pre-season glance, the first string will
be Howard Kennedy at first base, Dennis Henning at
second base, Ron Isler at shortstop, and sophomore Bill
Niedbala at third base.
Paul Krause and Bob Sherman, two football players,
Joe Reddington, a basketball player, and George Hery,
a gymnast, are top outfield candidates. The catching
position is to be filled by minor lettermen Dick Mowen
and Jerry Wilson, along with sophomore jim Freese.
The baseball season lasts from April 9th until the
end of May. The 32-game schedule starts off with 17
games against other midwestern schools and concludes
with 15 games which are played strictly against Big
Early spring practices help get the squad in shape.
ll g draw good-slzcd
ROW' 1: D. Leiser, bl. lirye, B. Rief, D, Gardner, I.. Kramer, l, Ashton, J. Piper, B, Poe, Mgr. ROW' 'lr C. XYK-hh, B. Kreamcr, N
Maske, R. Tiimhlc, R. Kerr, C. lfisher, T. lighert, Asst. Coach ,lack Hill, ROXV 3: j, Fddins, T. Hertzherg, C. Richards, ll. Frazer
C, Hollingsworth, B. Sherman, j. Tucker, B. Nlawe, Francis Cretzrneyer fCoach 1.
The track team, coached hy Francis Cretzineyer,
performed well in winning txso of three indoor meets
hefore competing in the conference meet held at East
lowa lost to kY'isconsin, 73-51, and then heat North-
western, 7lJLfQ--1343, and Minnesota, 67-47. ln the
Northwestern meet, Cary Fisher placed first in the
8?'lH-yard run, -lim Brye came in first in the high jump,
and ,lerry XVilliams, Tom Eghert, Roger Kerr, and Bill
Frazier won the mile relay. A week later, this same
relay team recorded a next SUI indoor time of 3:10.-l
against Minnesota. ln this meet, Roh Sherman placed
Iirst in the 70-yard high hurdles, Don Gardner cap-
tured the 70-yard low hurdles, Roger Kerr won the
440-yard run and Cary Fisher took the 880-yard run.
,lim Tucker, lowa senior, Scored the most points as he
won the mile and the two-mile run in all three meets.
lowa scored 23 points and gained fourth place in
the Big Ten championship meet as sophomore Gary
Frazier was a surprise victor in the 6013-yard run, jun-
ior Cary Fisher placed second in the l,fJllfJ-yard run
and jim Tucker placed second in the two-mile run.
"The daring young man" is Tom Herzherg, SUI pole vaulter'
Up-and-ovcr with speed in hctwccn, as thc high hurdicrs go into action.
Competition is harsh in the Big Ten track meet
ROXV 1: R, Trimble, I.. Baker, L. Kramer, B, Ashton, K. Fearing, N. Maske. ROW' 2: J, Hill Qassistant coachb, B. Mawe, B. Frazier,
N. Kerr, J. Tucker, C, Fischer, F, Cretzmeyer.
Coach Francis Cretzmeyer fielded his cross country
team with confidence that Iowa would place first in
the Big Ten and higher than the eighth place finish re-
corded by last year's team in the NCAA championship
Blessed with the return of lettermen jim Tucker,
Cary Fisher, and Ralph Trimble, the Hawkeyes were
undefeated in all dual meets. Iowa opened the season
by trouncing Northwestern 15-50. Wiscoiisiii was the
next victim 26-32, followed by an Iowa victory over
the Air Force Academy, 2135. A 17-41 win over
Minnesota marked lowa's 10th consecutive dual meet
The Hawkeyes lived up to their pre-season expecta'
tions as they placed first in the Big Ten four mile
championship run and finished fifth in the NCAA race.
jim Tucker, team captain, placed first in the Big Ten
finals and came in eighth in the nationals. As a result
of his impressive accomplishments, jim was named to
the All-American cross country team for the third
,lim Tucker, SUI All-American, on his way to winning the
Crmch Achillcg Xiglglgg ,grit big it-liqing roam hourly The art oi swordsrnanship has not been lost.
last year's sixth place linish in the Big Ten Champion-
ship Nlatch even though it completed dual meet compe-
tition with a 1-8 record.
The Hawks finished fifth in the Big Ten tournament
itith the help of seniors glared Tinltlenherg and Rohert
Peterson. Boh, a three-year letterman and the captain
of this ye-ar's team, placed third in the epee competi-
tion of the Big Ten match. He missed winning the
championship hy one bout, Both men will he missed
by coach Nicltles next year.
Members of the team competing in the foil events
were Lance llellman and ,lohn Anderson, hotli juniors,
and Fred Ruger and Tom Evanoii, txio sophomores.
Along with Robert Peterson other epee competitors
were iunior Steve Melgaard and sophomore Steve
Bryan. The memhers of the saher team were John ,
Kirchner, a junior, and Theron Bailey, a sophomore. l
ROW l: john Kirchner, Theron Bailey, Steve Bryan, Tom Evanofl, Lance Hellman, ROW 2: john Anderson, ,larad Tinklenlnerg,
Achilles Nichols CCoachD, Steve Melgard, Fred Ruger, Bob Peterson.
A Iianclstand by pretty Iowa gymnast, Iudy Snow, witlt Roger
The gymnastics team, under the guidance of Coach
Dick Holzaepfel, ended the season with a 5-5 dual
meet record and a fourth place finish in the Big Ten.
Tlirougliout tlie season, the Ilawks showed signs of
good team balance in all events. In the University of
Illinois at Chicago meet, Iowa took six of seven events.
The Ilaxx ks also captured six places in the last meet
of the season against Indiana. Uutstanding performers
in lwotli meets were George Ilery, trampoline and tum'
Iwling, ,Ioe Roos, free exercise, Russ Porterfield, liori-
zontal liars, Bolt Schmidt, parallel lwars, ,lon Cada, still
rings, and ,lim Liddell. side horse.
Sophomore George I-Iery led the Ilaukeyes by score
ing 74 points in the first six meets. George placed in
tlie trampoline and in the tumlwling events of each
meet. Ile was injured in mid season but came lwack to
take first place in tlie trampoline event of tlie Indiana
meet. In the Big Ten cliampionsliip meet, George placed
tliird Iveliind teammate Larry Snyder who did not ioin
the team until late in the season. Botlt trampoline
artists earned a cltance to participate in tlie NCAA
meet lield in Albuquerque, New Mexico
Russ Porterlield works out on tlie horizontal bar.
X I nam ,ow tn o t L aoces Nexerao a cincton D fassidx ROW 'V I t Nlooc
li Filter, I. Speer, H. Fritag., I.. Peters, B. Siostrom, I, Roseman
foacli Bob Allen s swnnimis concluded the season
with a 4-4 dual meet record and a seventla Finisla in tlac
Iona won its first laome meet with a 63 47 xictory
over Nebraska. Qui- next victim was XVisconsin
50-46, but tlae Michigan State Spartans overpowered
tlie Hawks 75-30. Despite an outstanding per orm
ance by All-American Les Cutler, Iowa lost to Minne
sota 67-38, Iowa lost by tlae same score to Il inois
be ore beatinlf Northwestern 71-32. Iowa was taen
victimized, 66-33, at Bloomington by Indiana. In tlae
final contest of the ieason, Iowa beat Purdue by a
There were sexual individual perfoimances during
tlie season tliat were outstanding. In the first meet,
tlae 400-yaixl medley relay team of Lei Cutler Binky
Wfaddinvton Crain Irwin and Dennis Vokolek swam
to a 4104.3 record. Waddiiagtoia also established a
121.1 record in the ZOO-yard butterfly. In tlae Min
nesota meet Les Cutler set a 2106.2 record for the
Q00-yard baclcstroke. In tlae IXIortlawestern meet
Binky XVaddinffton set an Iowa record of 4141.5 for
the 440-yard free style nent. Dennis Voltolelt swam
tlae 200-yard breaststroke in a record 2127.7 during
tlie Purdue meet.
He s off a flung start witla a damp endina
ROY' - C . 'l P l All' , D. X' lwl-lx, C, Rl li, B. .1 A'-l Fl, IS, XV.dl' A' , . , ' -1 I. .Nia
Innes, D. Anderson, T. Cromwell, JI. Maurice, ROXV 3: C, Grey, M. Miclaelson, I Cook, R, Lauglalin, H, Sclautt ROW 4 gr
t 1 1 f -
, . l
f , , 4 . i
A I' I N c f c I r
fl Y ,X V ,
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L.,1wy:kK A-may , ,Mgr wwzgfk.. , I
Tom I-lull, Hawkeye All-American and Big Ten champion,
gives his opponent what for.
Coach Dave McCLiskey's grapplers recorded an-
other fine season with a 7-2 dual meet mark and the
Big Ten Championship. The only two set-backs in
dual meets were administered by Michigan State and
Impressive records were held by 123-pound Norm
Parker, 130-pound Tom Huff, 157-pound Steve
Combs, and heavyweight Sherwyn Thorson. Norin
Parker compiled an 8-3 record, winning the Big Ten
title in his class, All-American Tom Ilufl linished the
season with a 13-O mark. He also took the Big Ten
title in his division. Steve Combs recorded an 8-2-1
mark in all competition and came in second during
the Big Ten meet. Sherwyn Thorson won live straight
matches before losing the Big Ten championship to
Roger Pillath of Wiscorisiii.
Iowa totaled 51 points to win the Big Ten cham-
pionship for the lirst time since 1958.
Thirty-four team points allowed Iowa to place
third in the NCAA meet at Stillwater, Oklahoma.
Sherwyn HPI-l1lll11I5Cl'U Thorson won the national heavy-
weight title by pinning XYfisconsin's Roger Pillath.
Tom Huff took third place in the 130-pound class
when he pinned Minnesotals Lewis Kennedy.
This little piggy goes to market, this little piggy stayed home.
S nm Q
ROW! 1: V. Kohl, T. Curtis, T, Huff, N, Parker, F, McCann, ROW! 2: R. Rieks, S. Wfalston, S. Combs, S. Tlwrson, J, Roberts,
D. MCCuskcy, Coach,
Norm Parker and Steve Combs End that constant practice helps when thcy're in a tight spot.
FRONT ROXV: Mike McDaniel, Bob Citchell, Don Felt, Duncombe Brooke Herb lxnudton ROXV '7 Nlarls DtVot Bill Brancltn
berger, Dave Naso, l. D. Turner, Dave Bollman, Chuck Zwiencr tCoachl
Due to the graduation of Frank james, lack Rule,
Bill Hird, and Boh Davis, coach Chuck Zwieneris golf
team was a very inexperienced one. The only letter-
men returning to the team were seniors j. D. Turner
and Chuck Mullen and junior Bill Brandenherger.
Dave Bollman and Bob Citchell, two outstanding soph-
omores, gave the team some helpful reserve power.
Last spring, the hawks compiled a 5-2-1 record in
dual meets and finished sixth in the Big Ten tourna-
ment. lack Rule '61 got to the quarterfinals in the
NCAA match hefore he was eliminated. lack has
gone on to play professional golf.
This spring the Iowa team plays in seven dual meets
before attending the Big Ten Championship tourna-
ment held at the University of Illinois in Champaign.
This spring the Iowa tennis team has a great desire A mighty slam across the net.
to improve upon the dual meet record of last yearls
squad. The Hawkeyes, under the watchful eye of
coach Don Klotz, face a full schedule of 14 dual
meets before encountering the Big Ten Championship
Tournament and possibly the NCAA meet.
Four returning lettermen and four sophomores make
up this year's team. The four members returning from
last year are Mike Schrier, Herb Hoffman, Steve Wil-
kinson, and Larry Halfsin. A successful team will
definitely depend on an early adjustment of sopho-
mores Denny Ellertson, Dave Strauss, Dick Riley, and
Coach Don Klotz, now in his 14th year as the
Iowa tennis coach, is confident that the Hawks will
win more dual meets this spring, especially with the
addition of these promising new sophomores. Victo-
ries in the dual meets will depend on an all-out effort
by every member of the team.
FRONT ROW: CFreshmenD K. Chapman, L. Polaski, M. Schiavoni, E, Vrzal, A. Meyerson, M. Mears, Coach Don Klotz. BACK
ROW: CVarsityD Asst. Coach john Winnie, H. Hoffman, D. Ellertson, D. Strauss, S. Wilkinson, M. Schrier, D. Riley, E. Abrons,
, - ,
t fy . V ,
Fight, Fight, FIGHT!
Pep rally to rouse the spirits.
Up and Over - Cynmasts combine talents with SUI clwccrlcadcrs for fancy stunts.
A'Lct's count the score."
An awful lot of noise for such a lirtlc girl
ROW l: S. Walston, D, Cates, P. Bonstead, D. Vokolek, J. Wfilliams, I Tucker, XV. Hollis, C, Rhodes, T. Hertzberg, S. Wfilkenson,
S. Harris. ROXV 2: E. Matz, S. Combs, E. Wfilson, XV. Ashton, K. Fearing, I. Boulton, H. Hoffman, M. Arkovieh, H. Friend, R.
Trimble. ROXV 3: D, Nelson, j. Novak, B. Cramer, R. jenkins, R, Kerr, T. Cromwell, E. Crosser, C. Fischer, D. Turici. ROW' 4:
XV. Rcif, M, Carr, R. Bleakley, B, Mawe, B. Perkins, J. Wfilliams, D. Perry, L. Ferguson, F. Rogers.
Seventy-five major 'All' winners of every sport
played at Iowa compose the LCYYCYIIICITIS Club. These
Informal meetings accomplish most.
men, guided by president .lim Tucker, get together
once a moIIth to discuss activities sponsored by the
organization. Que OffL'lI lands Club IIICIIIINJYS selling
programs at home football games and serving as ushers
at all of the basketball games held in the Iowa field
The big event of the year, sponsored by the Letter!
men's Club, is the AllfSports Banquet held oII the eve-
ning of the annual varsity-alumni spring football game.
This event is held iII honor of the graduating seniors.
The club is advised by ,lerry Hilgenberg, a member
of the Iowa football coaching staff.
President . . . 4 AIIM TLICKIER
Vice-president . . AIIQIIIIY WILLIAMS
Secretary . . PAT Riioous
Treasurer . WILIILIIIN HOLLIS
The State University of Iowa's
Reserve Officer Training Program is
recognized as one of the top ROTC
organizations in the country. Pride
in their military status becomes a
part of each cadet. Respect for the
defense mission of the United States
makes the oiticefs commission re-
ceived ar graduation even more
The highly festive social event for the military men on
campus is the Military Ball, Dashing uniforms, combined with
formal dress and set against a military background, created the
atmosphere for the 60th annual Iwlilitary Ball on Friday, March
30th, in the Iowa Memorial Union. The highlight of the eve-
ning was the crowning of the Honorary Cadet Colonel Barb
Steelman. The dance music was provided by Al Wfiese and his
ROW 1: M!'SCT Thompson, R. Smith, F. Bauer, M. Miller, C. Heuer, ROW 2: J. Vipond, D. Voss, D. Carlson, R. Canfield.
Arm Rifle Team
Under the coaching of Captain Haun and MfSgt.
Ctlen Thompson, the Army ROTC Rifle Team partici-
pated in meets at Drake University, Iowa State Uni-
versity, and at the local armory. Doug Carlson was
rmy Senior Cadets
These are the men who upon graduation will re-
ceive commissions as second lieutenants in the various
branches of the U. S. Army. Members of the senior
class advanced ROTC course, they were selected on
one of the outstanding shooters in the Iowa Intercol-
legiate League this year. The team is open to anyone
in Army ROTC and rigid competition is maintained
throughout the year.
the basis of demonstrated leadership potential, aca-
demic proficiency, and mental and physical examina-
tions. As part of their training they have completed
six weeks at an active Army post.
Corps Commander and Staff
The Reserve Officers Training Corps 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 Commander in charge of both units. Each
year the Corps Commander and the Deputy
Corps Commander positions are alternated be-
tween the Army and the Air Force ROTC. The
Corps Commander is responsible for all joint
activities of the corps of cadets, including the
Military Ball and C-overnor's Day.
This year the Corps Commander is Michael
Arganbright of the Air Force ROTC. joe Ken-
nedy is Corps Adjutant.
The Deputy Corps Commander is William
Marvin Covalt, Howard Kennedy.
Hawkeye Company, formed in May, 1961, is part pany sponsored the Homecoming Queen float this
of the ROTC element of the Association of the U. S. year. President Edward Kolker represented the group
Army, whose goal is to inform the public and govern- at the Global Meeting of the association in Washing-
ment of the necessity for equipping and maintaining ton, D. C.
a tough, modern, and mobile Army. Hawkeye Com-
rmy Flight Program
The Army ROTC Flight Training Program, open the minimum requirements of the Federal Aviation
to ROTC seniors, aims to train the cadet in basic Agency. Upon graduation and receipt of their com-
ground and in-flight fundamentals of presolo, solo, mission, these men will attend a U. S. Army flight
basic instrument, and cross-country flying which meet school.
Members: Deegan, Meier, Chrissman, Clark.
ir Force Seniors
Graduates of the Air Force ROTC program at
SUI will be commissioned as second lieutenants in
the Air Force Reserve this year.
To earn their commissions, these men have com-
pleted four years of AFROTC training at SUI. They
have also served a tour of duty at summer camp be-
tween 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. In the service, they will partici-
pate in specialized flight training.
All the cadets have been trained in Air Force tradi-
tion, flight and squadron drill, and the development
of leadership attributes through training and supervis-
ing other cadets in leadership exercises.
ROXV l: L. Robinson, J. Kennedy, D. Dallenhach, R. Haupert, L. Prybil, L. C-utz, C. Parker, S. Bowman, S. Bening. ROW 2: j.
Dent, C. Hitchcock, T. Kesick, R. Fretwell, B. Kamer, H. Lane, M, Arganbright, H. Niedorf. ROXV 3: R, Norris, R. Bleakley, R.
Patterson, P. Vogt, H. Amfahr, R. Oehser, B. Rankin, F. Kolpin. ROXV 4: L. Crau, P. Vanderhoef, C, Lorenz, W. May, K, johnson,
William Hetzel, Howard Kennedy, Rhoades Lawton.
B rlgade Sta
The Brigade Staff supervises, assists, and initiates Tuesday night to discuss and plan activities that will
all actions concerning the Army Brigade of cadets. occur on company level.
The Brigade Staff, under Major Strider, meets every
The purpose of The Wing Staff is to exercise com- and efficiency. The Wing Staff meets weekly to plan
mand over all Air Force ROTC cadets and be re- future activities and drill exercises,
sponsible for their training, appearance, discipline,
ROW I: Larry Prybil. ROW! 2: Stephen Bening, Bruce Kamer, Wfilliam May, Cary Parker, Neil Sodcmarm, Robert Bleakley,
Richard Norris, Clarence Hitchcock.
llarsit Rifle leam
Open to all students at SUI, the Varsity
Rifle Team participates for the University
in regular varsity competition, Coached hy
Captain Haun and M ,,f' Sgt. Clen Thompson,
the team was weathered out of several sche-
duled matches, but competed in meets at
lndiana University and the local armory.
Drum nd Bugle Corps
The Drum and Bugle Corps is composed of students
in either the Army or Air Force ROTC programs
who have shown proficiency in playing the drum or
hugle and in precision marching. This two-year-old
One of SUI Riflt-men, Doug Carlson.
organization drills in flashy Civil XVar uniforms and
meets weekly. The Corps participates in parades,
Air Force ROTC bivouaces, Veishea, and Governors
Day. Joe Dent served as commander.
ROW! 1: D. Hilliard, J. Miller, J. Tiffany, H. Niedorf. ROXW 2: Maj. C. Stucki, XV. Steele, J. Strueber, F. Sperry, B, Stanley,
B. Wfhite, S,fSgt. P. Craybill, team coach.
ir Force Rifle leam
Any cadet in the Air Force ROTC program is in the Iowa Intercollegiate League at Ames. Besides
eligible to try out for the Air Force Rifle Team. This becoming expert marksmen, team members learn how
year the team competed with Air Force ROTC teams to teach the proper shooting techniques.
from Iowa State University and Drake University
Rod And Gun Club
The Air Force Rod and Gun Club is the first such is the eventual establishment of a wildlife refuge near
ROTC sponsored organization in Iowa. It co-ordi- Iowa City. Recreational activities include skiing,
nates its activities with the Isaac Wfalton League and hunting, and fishing. Bruce Haupert served as presi-
Conservation Commission. The major goal of the club dent during the last year.
ROW 1: 1. Kennedy, P. Vanderhoef, C. Hitchcock, XV. May, R. Rankin, B, Kamer, D. Dallenbach, L. Cutz, M. Arganbright. ROXV 2:
I, Jensen, T. Kesiclc, I.. Kauffman, I. Blommers, T. Davis, S. Bowman, R. Haupert, I. Wfhite, L. Prybil, C. Roulson. ROXV 3: L.
Cvrau, A, Olsen, R. Oebser, P. Vogt, C. Cvearhart, I. Dent, H. Niedorf, S. Bening, C. Bryan.
The Pershing Rifles crest and badge.
Pershing Rifles is a National Honorary Military
Society. It was named after General john Al. Persh-
ing in 1894 when he was Professor of Military Science
and Tactics at Nebraska University. Company B here
at Iowa is part of the Second Regiment of this Na-
tional Society. It was rated numher one in the regi-
ment last fall. Company B is the largest drill com-
pany in the Army ROTC. Pershing Rifles provides
the color guard for such occasions as foothall games,
Homecoming parade and Governors Day.
Company BE sponsor is Miss lan Rohertson. She
has taken a very active part in Pershing Rifles func'
tions. Miss Rohertson is a Pershing Rifles Honorary
Captain and will participate in the regimental drill
meet this spring as one of the linalist for Regimental
ROW' I- R. Canfield, D. Rolland, H. Hall, gl. Deegan, j Rohertsori, S Clark, D Vraniccin, XV, Hopkins, D. Voss, K. Herst. ROW' 21
lx. Kuhlerneier, D. Martin, T. Bush, l. jordan, R. Pretwell, C. Cotleit, S. Studi, D. Meriwether, D. Sunleaf. ROXV 3: P. O'Neill,
Ci. Davidson, I7. Edens, lf. Wfallc, S. Ciunihiner, j. Llpdegraff, l. Wfilson, Cl, Taylor. ROW' 4: N. Wfilson, C. Haelirnann, XV, Smith,
S. Allen, R. Sisk.
ROW 1: P. Neumann, J, Bornluoldt, J. Alta, J, Schirm, D. Ballard, D, Carlson, XV. Wfclls, O. Carter, J. Kunath. ROXV 2: j. Alwarcl
C. Scherrer, M. McClcary, C. Heuer, XV. Holtz, J. Lester, D. Zahn. ROW 3: R. Coleman, P. Ceo, R. Bruning, F. Snydur, W, Earl
M. Hogan, R, Smith, Rffemplcman. ROW 4: R, Hcnningcr, C. Bowers, B. Poe, j. Hokinson, R, Allen, H. Stccre.
Honorary Cadet Colonel Finalists
Ncdra Morgan, Barbara
Stoclman, Tobyc Baron,
Nancy Kramur, Tuck Ruin-
ROXV 1: A, Wfheadon, H. Fleming, j, Tomlinson, C. Shoemaker, R, Richardson, D, lfilhrandt, ROXV 2: M, Canby, XV. Palmer,
XV Hetzel, XV. Ashton, S. Ferring. ROXW 3: D, Topinka, j. Schliekclman, M, Tedford,
The Pontoniers is the SUI student post of the Na- in the science ot military engineering, the development
tional Society of American Military Engineers. Open of leadership and good moral qualities, and the de-
to all ROTC cadets interested in military engineering, velopment of cadet interest and understanding.
the society aims for the advancement of knowledge
Do 0 0 h Q l
lstlnguls ed Mllltar Students
To hecome a Distinguished Military Student, a affairs as well as in the military department. These
cadet must he a top ROTC student and above aver- qualifications are determined hy the professors of
age in his academic studies. He must also demonf Military Science and the dean of the individual candi-
strate initiative and leadership in campus and civic dates college,
Peter Vanderhoel, Cary Parker, joe Dent, Michael Arganhright, Lawrence Prybil, Lawrence Gut:
ROW l: C. Hitchcock, G. Lorenz, R. Norris, j. Hennessey, J. Kennedy, B. Kamcr, C. Roulson, N. Schultz, M. Arganbright. ROW
2: J, Jensen, L. Kauffman, J. Blommers, T, Davis, L, Robinson, S. Bowman, G. Parker. ROW 3: H. Amfahr, A. Olsen, H. Lane,
R. Fretwell, R. Oebser, I-I. Niedorf, R. Blazek.
rnold ir Scouts
The Arnold Air Society is an organization set up
by the Air Force ROTC Department to create ad-
vanced interest in Air Force programs and develop
well rounded indviduals to serve as future officers.
Any sophomore, junior, or senior in Air Force ROTC
Bill Mitchell Squadron
The Billy Mitchell Squadron is an honorary group
of Air Force ROTC freshman, sophomore, and junior
men who are chosen for membership on the basis of
their grades in military science and their interest in
may join the society, which holds regular monthly
meetings. The major project this year was the secur-
ing of a F-86 fighter plane to be placed on perma-
nent display in the city.
the Air Force.
Furthering interest in aircraft and training future
student heads of the corps are two of the aims of the
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Iowa s Governor Erbe reviews SUI troops.
The first Governor's Day at the State University of
Iowa was held june 17, 1881. The tradition of lowals
Chief executive reviewing ROTC troops has Continued
to this year.
Cadets paraded before Governor Norman Erbe and
his party. Outstanding military men were presented
achievement awards. The Highlanders and the Uni-
versity Band Completed the program, followed by the
annual luncheon in the Union.
We live here . . . in dorms, fra-
ternity houses, married student bar-
racks . . . in clean and not-so-Clean
There are enough of us to make
a good sized Iowa town . . . Our
lives are influenced by those who
share our housing . . . and by others
Wfe are looked after . . Girls
have hours, maids and telephones,
Boys have maids, telephones and
girls . .
For four years this is home . . .
Uthers we may honor with a visit,
hut anxiously await return to SUI.
. . This is home . .
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Fourteen sororities and 20 frater-
nities make up SLll'S Creek System.
XVorking together through lnterfra-
ternity Council and Pan-Hellenic
Council Creek men and women
sponsor many worthwllile causes.
The Greek scholarship average is
continuously above all-student avere
age, and many of the top campus
leaders are members of fraternities
or sororiries. Social events held by
intliviclual housing units are supple'
mented hy inter-Creek exchanges
Alpha Chi plcdgcs work on capturing an active before leaving on their pledge skip.
Alpha Chi Umega
Thc itlth anniversary at the Alpha Chi Omega house was a very fpc-
Cial ont-, ht-cause this fall thu girls returned to quitc a different lwusc.
A largc new addition and complete remodeling made their lionic uvcii
more lwautiful. An open housc gave everyonu an opportunity to prow
Bccausc the pledges helpctl so much, along with the Delta Llpsilon
fraternity, to win the Hmm-coining Badge sale, the actives let thcm
'ltaltc OVCIJY the house for a wcckcnd. But the plcclges certainly paid for
their stay by Cleaning the cntirt- houwel
Prcwiclent . SH.-xieox lim' UOLAN
Vice-Presidcnt SUSAN l..IfY'I'Zlf
Secretary M,x1c11-x'N Bums
Treasurer Ctxizorli OLSIQN
, .i,,. ,
Sharon K. Dolan
Viive Reet Aarma
An evening on the town awaits these two ADPis.
I h D It P'
Friday night at last! At one o'clock in the morning all the pledges
were at the house for a cozy. After everyone had found her own pillow
and settled down, there was entertainment. A light melodrama suited
the occasion perfectly. Afterwards, songs were sung and refreshments
Finally the noise settled down to a dull roar and eyes got sandy.
Then suddenly, someone shouted "serenade,' and everyone ran to the
door to listen. The Alpha Delta Pi's sang some songs back to them.
The next morning there was a breakfast exchange.
This was only the start of a busy weekend for the A.D.Pis. F
President . . juor Scurxnnr
Vice-President , . Suu SPALILIJING
Secretary . . FRAN YARBIQR
Treasurer . . ANN M.-wliiz
The latest fashions make good conversation, as these Alpha Phis relax in their new house.
Last year the Greeks welcomed a new sorority to the campus. Many
inter-sorority picnics, breakfasts, and housewarmings were given in their
honor to help everyone become better acquainted. But this year, the
Alpha Phis returned the invitation on several occasions by inviting
everyone over for open house.
Along with the hustle and hustle of establishing a new chapter and
Finding a permanent home, the Alpha Phis still found time to join in
many campus activities.
Their most thrilling achievement this year was seeing their candidate
Y crowned Dolphin Queen for 1961-62.
OFFICERS P '
President . Sl IIRLEY Ziuss
Viet-'President JANE l'iOI3.'XRT fre
Secretary Ku' l-lII.DRlf'l'Il
Treasurer Nmcv Eixsriflz
Mary Liz Connell
Jo Ann Henderson
Sandy Le Shane
Jo Ann Noonan
Mary Lou Stork
Virginia Van De Roox wrt
An old Alpha Xi tradition requires pledge paddles to be handpainted for that special personal touch.
Ipha Xi Delta
To start the yearls activities, the Alpha Xi Deltas bet their sisters at
Ohio State a trophy that the Hawkeyes would win the football game
Not only did the Alpha Xis participate in a challenge between chap-
ters, but they also had a challenge between the actives and pledges of
their own chapter. Wfhoever got the lowest grade point had to give the
other a Costume party.
Later in the year, the Alpha Xis had a pledge paddle cozy. The
pledge daughter wrote a poem for her pledge mom and also made a
pledge paddle symbolizing a special event between them.
President . . SANDY CvRIflfN
Vice-President . YVONNIQ VOGEL.NlfXNN
Secretary . NANCY AYRISS
Treasurer . . LINDA Rrlm
Chi Omega s "dig those crazy sounds" during a study hreak hefore dinner.
President . Cueoi. ll.X'I'HiXX
Vice-President Susxx Hicuix
Sec x'l- tary Irwci' K.xZLoxx
Treasurer Aiiiixii I
Again this year the Chi Oinegas had a pirate party. 'lhey decorated
their house to look like a ship. Valuahle treasures which symholized
Chi Omega is ere part of the decorations.
The girls dressed up in south sea costumes and their dates came
dressed in pirate costumes. The front door Mas fixed up as a plank
which everyone had to walk to get into the "ship."
Once ahoard ship, there ix ere dancing and refreshments, which were
served in the hasement. But the refreshment tahle could only he reached
after going through a deep dark tunnel which was really the basement
staircase in disguise.
Mary Lou Spiess
Suzanne La Rue
: sf tafsiaicw
YU Zyl t
in i V' I I
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wg l l ,gi
Tri Dclt artist Carolyn Autry concentrates on a portrait of two sorority sisters.
Delta Delta Delta
"Hike-one-two-M and once again the Tri-Delts lined up for the
annual, grueling pigskin contest against their own houseboys. But the
houseboys knew they couldn't lose. Regardless of the game outcome,
the girls had invited them to a dinner at which the girls took over the
job of serving!
In addition to participating in various campus activities, and planning
special events as Motherls and Dad's Day, these gals kept themselves
very busy with their l11OSt outstanding project-working to raise funds
to pay the tuition for some deserving S.U.I. girl.
r g OFFICERS
Q A M 32,1 z . .
A - J President . Miiieiinrrn PIQRRILL
t 5 Z7
,...,f l' 1 K
W X V tw , F Secretary , jrxcluij AlLI,X1.XlLY
Treasurer . PA'l"liY Newsome
' Vice-President . BAIQIEAIZ.-X SMITH
D z it r
para-dw , 1
TV looks hack at these Delta Cammas who are enthralled by a serious dramatic program.
The Panhellenic traveling Scholarship trophy nas permanently retired
hy the Delta Cainmas this year. By maintaining the highest grade point
average of all the sororitiei for three consecutive years, the trophy is
theirs to keep.
The DCS scored another victory hy defeating Kappa Kappa Gamma,
tu-H, in the annual Dadk Day Powder Bowl Came.
But this year one thing the Delta Cammas lost, without regret, wax
their heart to Eloisa Cuimaraes, their pretty, dark-haired foreign ex-
change Student from Brazil.
President . . Miner Busta
Vice-President . B.-XRB S'r1315Lex1,xN
Secretary Nl.-XRTH.-X Mt'G,xv1e
Treasurer LINDA D,xIcL.'xNIJ
'Z 'Wg if- 2i' . , Y"-"-'
Chris Ann Brubaker
Mary Fran Cileli
Mary Ellen Foss
Innc Lee Kiipsaar
Diane Van Camp
Mary Scott Vander Veer
jo Ann Atkinson
Mary Luc Ncilly
Lynda jo Straub
Karen Van Dillon
Sara Sus Wilson
XVell-kept scrapbooks record good times for the Delta Zctas. lt will be well appreciated in the years to come.
In order to become acquainted with some of the foreign students at-
tending S.U.l., and to give those students a chance to feel more at home
in their new environment, Delta Zeta sponsored a Foreign Student Tea.
Through casual conversations, the girls were able to exchange profitable
and interesting ideas with their foreign friends.
The holiday season is always a festive time around S.U.l. This year,
in keeping with the true spirit of Christmas, the Delta Zetas gave a
Christmas concert to the people at the Tuberculosis Hospital.
President . . Susax OEHLISR
Vice-President . Muzi' lXlEIl.LY
Secretary . . SANDY Evii
Treasurer . . Km' SENTON
A study seminar in the Gamma Phi's front room is valuable to all participating.
G Ph' B t
l UCome on over . . . we're having an open house!"
X This is a familiar phrase heard on the S.U.I. Campus every year
X around Christmas time. At four olclock in the afternoon, the Gamma
Phis stop and ask everyone around them to come to the Hreside at their
house. Everyone from professors to plumbers comes to get acquainted.
Refreshments are served and a little while later, everyone joins in sing-
ing Christmas carols.
The Gamma Phis have also extended their friendship overseas by
adopting a foster child in Greece. The girls have enjoyed writing letters
to her, sharing ideas and experiences.
President . . -lIiANlg'l"I'If LALIGHLIN
Vice-President , Tutiitv WIIELLIER
Secretary . . Coxxni BVU.
Treasurer . h'lARILYfxI TOROIDIQ
Mary Ellen Ericlcsen
A. K. jones
Nancy Lee Ross
Thetas arc glad to come home after summer vacation, but moving is a chore.
Kappa lpha Theta
NOK. Keep stuffing the napkins, pledges. Xlifelve got to get this float
done by 7:00 tonight!"
These were familiar words around Homecoming time, but words that
paid off for the Theta float, entitled 'kBan the Badgers," won second
place for originality. The float featured a giant bottle of Ban deodorant
with a Wisconsin Badger perched on the top.
Not only did the Thetas have activities for their own enjoyment, but
they also sponsored projects for others: Supporting a foreign child and
giving a crippled children's Christmas party.
T' T OFFICERS
President . ELL115 l:IRZI.AI?If
Vice-President , . TONI CALI
Secretary . . PATSY Rucu
Treasurer . EMILY Elm
Hundreds and hundreds of Marlboro packs, The Kappas may win that stereo this year.
Kappa Kappa Gamma
This year the Kappas had a special incentive to study-meinhership
into the "Smarty Key Club." Any girl who received an A in a test or
paper, qualified for a full-year membership in the cluh. To wind up the
year's scholastic activities, a l'Smarty Key Cluh Banquetl' was given in
honor of those girls who maintained the highest grades throughout the
But studying was certainly not the only password at the Kappa house
-the KKCS mixed lots of work with lots of fun! To entertain the chil-
dren froni the Handicapped School, a circus party, complete with re-
freshments and a side show, was given.
President . ANN Slllllilf
Vice-President . ANN Romxsox ,, ,
Secretary Caaorvx Prociq
Treasurer . . Axninaa W1Li.1,x.xis
Mary Ann Lozier
Judy M astin
Mary Sue McElveen
Mary Lynne McRae
Mary Ann Miller
Linda Brooke Morrison
Q. N 4
F x We
ff' mf, ' ' N 'ff' ,
. af a ,.
Jerron Jo Ghenhall
L. A. Durbrow
Jo Ann Kramer
Pi Phis take an active part in the campus campaigns, as they paint posters for their favorite candidate.
Pi Beta Phi
With the coming of fall, every S.U.lowan's fancy turns to thoughts of
football, especially for the girls in the Pi Phi house. They have a special
interest because of their annual dinner exchange with the members of
the S.U.l. football team, Also, by combining their efforts with the Phi
Cams, they showed a team spirit of their own which paid off when their
float won the sweepstakes prize in the Homecoming parade.
Lots of study and lots of fun meant another successful year for the
Pi Phis, topped off by their candidate winning the title of Miss S.U.l.
President . . SUSAN XVIIITIIIIIZAD
Vice-President . . Sixrmii FRANKS
Secretary . . SHARON KARR
Treasurer CAMILLI5 Cast?
A relaxed atmosphere and a hot clog and marshmallow roast around the SDT fireplace.
Sigma Delta Tau
The Sigma Delta Tau pledges put on a winter formal every year.
Most of the fun is keeping everything secret from the actives. The
highlight of the formal is the presentation of the serious song, composed
by the pledge class, to the active chapter.
The Sigma Delta Taus had a very unique plan for raising money for
the cancer fund this year, the Cancer Car Wfash. The actives and
pledges go to all the parking lots of rhe grocery stores and wash the
Windshields of the cars, for donations to the cancer fund.
President . lVl.fXRLIiNII Liivix
Vice-President B.xRia,xR,x Fisciniiz
Secretary , joxi Misnmvr M
Treasurer Sxxm' Riruaisx
Mary Ellen Hanna
M. Kaylene Kenmorthy
C. Ann McGregor
Mary jo Robbins
Studying in a cozy corner are this Zeta and her date.
Zeta Tau Ipha
This year, once every month, the Zeta Tau Alphas set aside a Friday
night for Zeta Night. All the actives and pledges gathered together for
an after-hours cozy with songs, skits, and "goodies" A completely in-
formal atmosphere prevailed, making these Friday get-togethers a real
Christmas time meant a special Christmas cozy and was preceded by
a tree trimming party. The Beta Theta Pi fraternity was invited to join
its holiday spirit with the Zetas in "decking the hallsu and decorating
the tree for the Christmas season.
President . . , . Sus,xN POWERS
Vice-President . . juuv MCCREA
Secretary . . PENNY VANEK
Treasurer . KAREN XVIENERT
Mrs. E. Lipscomb
These Acacias are getting acquainted with the house mascots, Peg Cin frontj and Rascal.
Early in the fall, the members of the Acacia fraternity joined forces,
painted their fraternity house, and remodeled the dining room in prepa-
ration for the 1961-1962 school year.
After getting the house in shape, the Acacias held their biggest social
event of the year-the 1'Nite on the Nilen party--an Egyptian costume
party. This party is traditional with all Acacia chapters.
One of the highlights of the year came when the Acacia fraternity
and the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority won first place in humor with their
Homecoming float, "Badgers Donlt Stand a Ghost of a Chance?
President . . DICK KLEIN
Vice-President JERRY KRACIIT
Secretary . DAVE Novixciq
Treasurer . DAVIS BELL
A big winter exchange is coming up! These AEPS laire up the fireplace,
Alpha Epsilon Pi
The "Fish-Bowl" game hetween Alpha Epsilon Pi and Phi Kappa
Theta! a tradition on this campus, was held early in the fall, The win-
ning team was awarded gold fish and the AEPi president reports that the
black hsh look nice on the mantel in the living room.
Among the outstanding social events of the year were the Pajama
party, the Friday the 13th Good Luck party, and the winter formal put
on by the pledges.
After being named All-Campus Bowling Champions for the 1960,
196i year, the AEPis continued their interest in sports hy participating
in many intramurals this past year.
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P. C. Filean
M, C. Hensel
The ATO recreation room can handle everything from a hridge game to a Life Science seminar.
Alpha Tau Umega
The ATO fall social season was launched with the annual Homecom-
ing party in Cedar Rapids. Next, the winter formal "Knight to Remem-
ber" was held in the chapter house, decorated as a medieval castle of
King Arthur's court. Spring social events included the traditional jazz
Costume party and the spring formal. In addition, many informal parties
and exchanges were held.
Early in the year, the ATO pledge class of 1960-1961 was awarded
first place in scholarship for fraternity pledge classes.
The ATO's llelp-Xlifeelt Trophy was again awarded to the fraternity
at SUI with the best construction week project.
Secretary . .
. Buss Ilifnslfi.
A seranade for Beta Theta Pi sweetheart, Kay Enderes.
Beta Theta Pi
The festivities of the Beta Theta Pi house were launched with the fall
"Barn Partyn and then proceeded to an elegant winter formal and the
spring 'tBowery Brawln and Mardi Gras celebrations. To supplement
these, the Betas made provisions for breakfasts with various sororities,
picnics, serenades, and other activities.
Putting a great deal of emphasis on individual scholastic achievement,
the Betas won the top academic spot among SUI fraternities and were
presented with the lnterfraternity Council Scholarship Trophy for the
1960-61 school year.
President . . . . TOM CRQMWELI..
Vice-President . . DICK SHAW
Secretary . . HANS LAWTON
Treasurer JOHN AITA
M. W. Stitt
Mrs. J. XV. Poling
Ip D. Roschrooli
Nl. ,l. Ryan
Edward H. Wfilson
"But I ean't get to the board,"
Delta C li I
The Delta Chi fall social season started off with a "hang" with the
"49er Costume Partyfl Delta Chis and their dates came dressed as cow-
boys and Indians. The fall and spring formals also highlighted the social
This was the year for house improvements at the fraternity. They
redecorated the living room and bought new furniture for the dining
room and the chapter room.
The Delta Chis also participated in many Campus activities and events.
They entered a float in the Ilomecoming parade with the Alpha Chi
Omegas and entered Ll-Sing with the Alpha Phis,
President . . S'115v11 S'l'l:NS'liROM
4 J, Vice-President . . Ifierlx Rosifisieooit
Secretary . . To.x1II,xNs15N
Q, it Treasurer . E11 Weiss
Delta Tau Dcltas make like the Kingston Trio plus two.
Delta Tau Delta
Besides dating every sharp girl on campus and engaging in all the
important campus activities, the Delts had a good time this year. The
Delrs unanimously voted to start the year off with a party, followed by
another and another.
Although they hate to admit it, Delrs fell down in varsity athletics.
Numerals were acquired only in football, basketball, baseball, swimming
and gymnastics. Guess they need a track man!
These activities, along with a strong scholarship program represented
a very successful year for the men of Delta Tau Delta.
President . BRIAN CL11MoNs
Vice-President . Tom PURCELL
Treasurer . STEVIE JONES
Secretary . TOM TORBERT
S, L. Farner
C. R. Ragan
T. G. Bechtelheimer
john Bornholdt, jr,
Hugh A. Fisher
J. F. Skerik
Right over left, or is it vice versa as this D. U. prepares for a big date.
With the winter snows, most DUs and their dates can be found in
front of the fireplace or singing at the piano in the cheery atmosphere
of the chapter house. Sledding, ice skating and skiing parties are other
On Motheris Day weekend, DU moms take over the house. Serenades,
breakfast-in-bed, entertainment, and dates all add up to a full week
that the moms "never forgetf'
Although Delta Upsilon is a social fraternity, fun stops at a point
and studies begin. DUS are proud of their academic achievements over
President . DOUG STONE
Vice-President . LYNN GILLAM
Recording Secretary . STEVE HOLM
Corresponding Secretary . RON MOELLER
Vice President B015 KAMMIZR
Qeuttwiy CARY Noam
Timsurei BOB i'RL'IWliLL
lambda This Cheek mei thc 111111 applieauon to heeome a national fraternity. 1'1'cvioL1sly .3 colony, the group achieved national
The Lambda Chi Homecoming party, with a Playboy theme, was the
highlight of the fall social season. The party took place after the llome-
coming parade and was put on by the pledge Class.
With the change in atmosphere Caused hy the spring weather, the
Lambda Chis had a Hawaiian Luau, All the furniture was moved out
and the cook prepared a real Hawaiian meal.
Emphasis was placed on scholarship this year as the Lambda Chis
tried to retain or better their Scholastic rating of 4th for the 1960-1961
The Lambda Chis also acquired an annex this year.
Piesident LARRY LANE
M, . f w-w.QM,ffffw, tw :wma:Wwewwtaimmmmww M3mummmxwwwwmwm:amw9m,ft7MN,,MV,N.
M. C. junta
.- wi I : L L
Wfaldo Geiger, jr.
P. J. Phelps
W. H. Rinderknecht
R. C. Stewart
Wfilliam Van Orsdel
R. T. Wfay
The new Phi Delt mascot, Bernie, gets a brush job from four members of the fraternity.
Phi Delta Theta
The Phi Delts, as busy as all the fraternities, took time out this year
from studies, activities, and social life to devote both time and energy
to helping others.
At Christmas time the fraternity held its annual Christmas party for
the less fortunate children of Iowa City. Later in the year, they again
had their Community Day Service Plan in which they devoted many
man hours to help a worthwhile community project.
Turning their interests a little closer to home, the Phi Delts gave a
party honoring their cook, Marg MCCuiness, who has been cook at the
Phi Delt house for 28 years.
Secretary . . C.Vx1.S'1'1L1-xvELL
President . . BILL REIF
Vice-President . DAVE REMROLT
Treasurer . JIM ALISBERGER
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5 tfA' j i ff-'r vs Q V K
The Phi Eps really helieve photographers are doing a fine job with landscapes these days.
Phi Epsilon Pl
The Phi Ep highlight of the fall social season was the winter formal
"Anything Goes." During the spring semester they had the Pledge
dance, put on by the pledges for the actives, in addition to the annual
The Phi Eps and the Kappa Alpha Thetas won second place for
originality in the Homecoming parade with their float 'LBan the Badgers."
A three year redecorating plan was finished this year at the Phi Ep
house, with the pledges purchasing new furniture for the living room.
President . . . l..lfN SCHILLER
Vice-President . AL WINICK
Secretary . DICK BLOTT
Treasurer . . RON BORDIQN
l? ' ..
Thomas C Davis
li. Rohert Dew
jo Drechsler, jr.
D. N, .Nflancheo
XV. fl, Oldalier
Nl. R. Struit
.-X n d re w Ze l lwege r
Though hunting season lasted only a short time, the Phi Cams were always prepared.
Phi Gamma Delta
The Phi Cams started the 1961-62 year in grand style by capturing
sweepstakes honors in the Homecoming Parade float competition. The
float, built with the Pi Beta Phis, was entitled "Heigh Ho, Heigh Ho-
Itls Off to Win We C-of, and also took first place for beauty.
The "Apache Brawln and the "Wine and Cheesej' party characterized
the fall social program and set the pace for the social events in the spring
-the traditional jeff Dual and the "Grass Skirtn party.
When it came time for intramurals, the Phi Cams scored high in
bowling, bridge, and football.
President . . . . MARV CovAuLT
Secretary . . BILL BAILEY
Treasurer . . AL PENNINGTON
joining in the weekly cleanup session are the Phi Psi pledges.
Phi Kappa Psi
The Phi Psis began their social season with the annual "Pall Brawl."
Parents and alumni were entertained after every football game with
a buffet supper, and a special smoker was held shortly before Christmas
for all alumni. Again this year, the Phi Psis gave a Christmas party for
fifty handicapped children from Children's Hospital.
Aside from planning all of these social events and participating in most
of the campus intramurals, the Phi Psis evidently took time out to study,
for both the pledge class and the active chapter rated second in scholar-
ship for the 1960-61 school year.
President . JOE l'lARKNESS
Vice-President . JEFF LAMSON
Secretary . . STEVE GIBSON
Treasurer . JON BERGSTROM
J s s - '
R. C. johnson
Steve Van Houten
L. W. Shank
Phi Kappa Thetas devour a pizza. Is that a 'itreeu in the background?
Phi happa Theta
The annual "Fish Bowl" football game with Alpha Epsilon Pi was
once again won by the Phi Kappa Thetas, who had a little professional
help from their guest Kurt Merz, former Iowa star.
The rest of the year was filled with hayrack rides, picnics, a winter
formal, and the "Yard and a Halfu party, for which the members buy a
yard and a half of material for their dates' sarongs.
The year was climaxed by the presentation of the "Lolly Award" to
President Bill 'iTree" Cervanek for being the clumsiest oaf in the house.
His prize was a pair of ballerina slippers.
President . . BILL CERVANIZK
Vice-President . . Boa Moone
i 3, Secretary . . FRANK KURRHQ
gy Treasurer . FRED XVALK
1 7 'Y'
A study of concentration as these Phi Kappa Qigmas match wits over a chess hoard.
Phi happa Sigma
Phi Kappa Sigma welcomed aluins hack to the chapter house at
Homecoming hy winning another Homecoming Parade float trophy, their
fifth award in succession,
Plans were mapped out in the fall for the pledge service project of
feting the handicapped children from University Children's Hospital at
a Spring house party given in their honor. The rest of the full fall season
was highlighted by rayrack rides, picnics, and athletic events, and was
climaxed hy the traditional Yule Party on Dec. S, at which Mother
l F0rd's organ was the center of attention for the spontaneous caroling.
President . . . Bos Enom:
Vice-President . DIQNNY McKlNNiar
Secretary . . Diciq Nomus
Treasurer , I lAROI.l5 B,xiaB1'1'1
4 'K --N, . ,....,w, yawn. -.-,e
J. L, Aswegan
T. A, Darner
D, M, Gray
j, S, Harris
j. XV. Sobieski
Tom Van Hramer
Robert Vander Maten
Another Pi K. A.
The Pikes began the social season
housemother. Another new social
Luau party, held in the chapter hot
and their dates in the downstairs
social events were the winter forma
The members also built a Home
which won the local Kiwanis Club'
and they took part in various intra
is about to
get doused after announcing he has given away his pin.
Pi Kappa Ipha
event of the year was a Hawaiian
orated as a beach, and the fruits of
dining room, The three other main
with a welcoming tea for their new
Ise. The first floor lounge was dec-
the islands were served to members
l, the French party, and the Dream
coming float with the Delta Zetas
award for the second straight year,
President . . DICK NWARREN
Vice-President . . DICK ROSS
Secretary . Tom VANBRAMER
Treasurer JIM CHBBIE
,-, , A,
.einem ff- W., . -ev-
...., .'. .. .
Members nl the charter chapter ol SAE's little Sisters of Minerva.
Sigma lpha Epsilon
President 4 , DVNNIS Poniiiie
Vice-President 4 Riio,xnE5 LAWTON
Secretary . . AIM' IRv1N
Treasurer Srisvii Mcfiuii
A new innovation at the SAE house was the forming of the Little
Sisters of Minerva cluli. Comprised of girls from various sororities and
housing units, who have shown an active interest in SAE, this select
group participated at post foothall game huflets, the Christmas tea, and
other SAE parties.
The active SAE social calendar was highlighted hy the SAE sponsored
Kappa Kappa Gamma-Delta Clamnia foothall game, and the performance
of the Bo Diddley Trio at the annual winter formal. Other social events
included the Pajama party, Sherwood Forest party, and the Pledge party.
Xlffinter means snowballs as the Sigma Chis bombard the house across the street.
The Sigma Chis initiated a new social event this year, the Las Vegas
party. Roulette wheels, one armed bandits, and other authentic Las
Vegas devices provided the atmosphere for this novel and long remem-
An outstanding social event each year for the Sigma Chis, the annual
Derby Day was again a success. Highlights of the day were the limbo
contest, the flour dive, and the selection of the Derby Day Queen.
Trying to maintain a balance between social and academic life, the
Sigma Chis worked hard to achieve this goal.
President . . . ALAN HAVLRCAMP
Vice-President . . Davis Rusit
Secretary . . Ronnie Baum
Treasurer . . JERRY JONES
XY"inter exercise, good, clean hard work . . , but always time for clowning.
The Sigma Nus were privileged to have an l.l3.C. foreign exchange
student from Peru living with them this year.
An organ was added to the Sigma Nu house and the members' interest
in music was intensified. The Sigma Nils did a great deal of singing,
and their efforts were rewarded when they joined with Gamma Phi
Beta sorority for University Sing.
The three annual social parties--Polonesian patty, Wfhite Rose formal,
and Hotel party-were all great successes, as was their Alumni Hall of
Fame Day, a new social event this year.
President . -Mex GLESNI5
Vice-President . DICK LEAZIER
Secretary . ST13vi5 Aviirzv
Treasurer . G15RRYB,xnl51z
D. E, Smith
XV. L. Taylor
It-1 ry' lamps
A Sig Ep seeks peace and quiet as he crams for a Chemistry final.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Early last fall the Sig Ep pledge class staged a "Name the Dog" con-
test among the various sorority pledge classes in order to obtain a fitting
name for their new mascot. The Kappa Alpha Theta pledge class won
the contest with the name "Bacchus,i' meaning god of wine. Each Theta
pledge was awarded a miniature pledge paddle.
Socially, the Sig Eps highlight of the fall was the Homecoming party
where they treated their parents and dates to dinner at the house and
then a cruise on the Kapa-Ann. Also they had many informal skips and
exchanges with sororities and the pledges again had the traditional Rose
Serenade for the sorority pledges.
I President . DICk lNiLI'NIDI N
Vice-President . L 'RRY HOLMI s
Secretary . JIM CL tint
Treasurer . Ptui BROWN
President LYNN A1myisoN
Vice President DICK LTHNAANN
Secretary DON Tw xonui
Treasurer Im- DENY
Qtudies are the order of the day, as the Sigma Pis gang up on a calculus problem.
Qver the summer, the members of Sigma Pi redecorated the entire
second floor of their chapter house. The "new" house was the scene for
the animal Homecoming dance and Alumni Reception, for a Pledge
dance, and also for a Christmas party.
ln january, the winter formal provided ineinhers and their dates with
an enjoyable evening of dining at an lowa City restaurant and dancing
at the house. Not to be forgotten was the ever popular "Barn Party."
The chapter placed third scholastically for the second semester of the
D. M. Donnelly
XV. N, Ifarl
L. G. Enlfc
j. R, Goodman
XV. D. Smith
N . M
1. ' K
it We HW .3
,, new My
I,Dor1nitoi'y living at SUI is a won-
derful experience in group Compan-
ionship. Students from all 50 states
and many foreign countries live side
hy side in SUI! numde1'n dorinituries.
Serviced hy maids, and with a tele-
phone in every room the dorm resi-
dentls life is nn easy one, He or She
also has some of the linest recreation
and study nrens on Campus right
under the home roof.
Construction of :another XYOINCIIIS
dormitory is scheduled to hegin soon
ROW' l: Sandra l., XY'nrlanc'l, Mary M. Egger, Sarajanc Tcrholl, Sue Christiansun, jo Kershaw. ROW' 2: Patrick J, Moody, lucly
A. Assmus, Larry S. Scufcrcr, Allan l . Cooclc.
lnterdorm Presidents' Council
Thr- prwiclciitx ul' SUI! rlnrinitorics COIIIIWOSC the
liitui'rlr1i'1n Pmsiclciits' Council, Thr- Council Seeks to
Cn-nrrlinatc rlie activities of thc cloi'mitorics and to
pi-nviclu a Common ground for mccting anal discussing
In the spring, the Council upcratcs a leadership
training school. Thu school acts aw a training grouml
lor iwi-.ily clccrunl rlnrniitory nlliccrs
A plaque ix auarrlccl hy rlir- Council to ilu- lwusing
unit or association with the highest scmcstcr grade'
Adviscrs arc Margaret Romcy and Alcxanclcr
All is not just what it SCUITIS.
Burge - Clara Daley
If we were to read the lirst issue of the 'Daley QVUIIVS,
the newspaper of Clara Daley House in Burge Hall,
we would probably find the issue discussing the orien-
tation program of the House. The Daley girls famil-
iarize 'Kgreenm freshmen and transfers by having an
all house cozy to introduce the officers.
ln later issues we would read about the Open House
on Dad's Day, door and room decorating contests held
at Christmas time, and the Smarty Party, held for 3.0
On Wediiesday evenings, the Clara Daley residents
enjoy bringing faculty members to dinner, and other
guests to the special holiday dinners.
Daley House is the newest addition to the SUI dor-
mitory system. lt was named after Miss Clara Daley,
a member of the SUI history faculty for more than
forty years, and one of the first women to attain
professorial rank at the University.
liurge Hallis modern lounges, make good study hideaways
joan Anderson, Sue Chandler, Mary Egger, Celia Ferner, Cathy Fischgrund, Sandra Cvartncr, ,Ian Glattly, Judith Greenfield, Lela Linch,
Barbara Murphy, Virginia Putnam, Joy Roustio, Judith Steelman, Janis Vaught.
4,1 'fm :.f:s
fee : ,
Li gg 1
,s i 3
is if 5
And now wouldn't you likc to sec
Wl'13tYS in thc plain wrapped linux?
Burge - Maude MCBroom
Anyone else suspect were being watched?
Pep, enthusiasm, and activity are the hywords of
the Maude McBroom House of Burge Hall. The House
started its busy year by winning the Ellcs trophy of
recognition, for the Homecoming float the House built
with Quad. The Christmas spirit entered the Maude
McBroom girls as they again joined with Quad, this
time on a caroling spree.
Maude McBroom unites its house with coitee-donut
cozies held every Saturday morning. Each floor con-
tinues this custom hy having individual cozies, such as
pizza parties and song fests, through the year.
Maude Mchroom House feels it has several obligaf
tions to its residents: It should provide social contacts,
cultural exchanges, and a voice in its governing.
In the past, House members have sponsored Christ-
mas caroling programs for patients in the Veterans'
and Children's Hospitals and Dad's Day weekend
iw fm Q
s qi wg
, ,ALW, ,
ROW' I: B. Ilell, ll. Balclrey, C. Kroemer, ,Ir Berg, R. Klahn, D. lfetroxt, ROW' 2: B, Mefiohan, A, Vanderwicken, Ii. Doughty,
F, Higgins, R. Herzog, fi. Hirdsall, S, Barn
Burge - Ruth Wardell
A panoramic view of a Hurge Hall room
Cfhristnias time in the Ruth Wfardell llouse of Burge
llall, found many of the girls practicing with llillcrest
in the newly organized Christmas chorus. Tossed in
for variety were snow hall lights and caroling parties.
Ruth Wfardell girls reinemhered their parents hy
selecting a Dad of the Year in Noveinher and holding
a hlothefs Day hrealifast in May,
Ruth Wfardell l louse is proud of its heauty and hrain
combination, having Miss Perfect Prolile and a Dolphin
Queen finalist, and two Phi Beta Kappas. Other Wfar-
dell girls were active in Associated Wfomen Students
General Council and committees, YXWCA, Mortar
Board, the Scottish Highlanders, and chorus.
The activities of the girls in Ruth XWardell llouse
are varied and interesting, but a good study atmos-
phere still prevails. Thus, the llouse is a good place
in which to live.
Maylue if I flap my arms a littlc harder . . .
Wfaste not, want not
f f gz f:
1 - M
16 :Earl 5
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-'as f sa -'
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' 221:52 -2:55 1 'f .
iv sim.: .
Burge - Beth Wellman
Beth Wellinan House of Burge Hall compiled a
'little Black Bookn for Project Aid auction. Many
of the girls in the "Little Black Booki' were active in
the campus-wide organizations of AWS, WRA, Stu-
dent Senate, IDPC, and were on Burge Hall councils
Beth Wellniaii House scholastically benefits its resi-
dents by maintaining a tutor system, text files, scholar-
ship recognition banquet, and student-faculty dinners.
Along with the studies, social activities were pro-
vided by Beth Wellniaii House to give its girls moments
of relaxation. An exchange with the menis dormi-
tories, an all house cozy, an officer installation banquet,
and a few intramural games, gave the life of the Beth
Wellmaii resident a little variety.
Holidays warranted attention in the Beth Wellniaii
llouse, when a ghost, turkey, Santa Claus, or Easter
bunny decoration appeared on the doors, windows, and
bulletin boards of the girls' rooms.
More attractive than the average reflection.
ssssr l- A
Operaiions In Social
ROW' 11 Martha Wfallacc, Linda Hamhlun, Ruxh Erlangcr, ROXV 11 Gayle Catz, Patricia W"ignall, Slmmii Lictzav,
Buvcrly Becker, Meg Maslanik. ROW' 2: Peggy Wblfer, Pam juhnsuii, ROW' 2: Constance Spring, Ruhr-cca XY'nrd,
Duudy Dickinson, Sharon Dorn, jan Staplctnn. Pnlly Sawin, Shiriuy Bush.
Patricia Smith, Linda Aslilinc, fiarnlvn liimii, Party Hipplc, Dinnc Ylnnw, lfllcn Daniuisnn, Aihyiir- Rinnnn-i, l5.i1h.ir.i Kml,
Barbara Cjevrc, Knrun ,-Xnistutz, Martha Wfallau-.
Floor Chairman Operaiions Ou? Les Aris
Amy Higgins, jean Caislcy, Barb Burlingham jan Beard, jan Mobcriy, Tammy Mcsscrsniith Deanna Buiimiti, Karcn Carlson, Nancy I
ROW! lf Nancy Phillips, jo Kershaw, Sally Yifhiteman, Susan Miller. ROW 2: ,lean Fuller, Susan Smith, Mary Lincleman, Janice
Boeke, Lois Helmrich, Dawn Richardson.
Wfho will receive the Currier Pins this year? At
the spring Recognition Dinner, the Currier Pin is
awarded to the girls who have done outstanding work
for Currier Hall. These girls are the unsung heroines
who work behind the scenes to make the large, 800-
girl dorm function smoothly.
ln the fall, the new Currier residents were orientated
by cozies, a tea, and guided tours of Currier Ilall.
During Dad's Day weekend, the Currier Dad of the
Year was presented at a buffet luncheon, The Hallow-
een cozy, Christmas cozy, and the tree-trimming party
gave the Currier girls a hrealt from studying.
On W'ednesday evenings, faculty members are in-
vited to eat at the dorm. Thus the girls are able to
meet them and speak with them at a coffee after dinner.
During Christmas time, a door decorating contest
is held. Four prizes are awarded on the basis of
humor, beauty, originality, and religious themes,
A private chat about girls, boys, and everything else.
f S! '
, ,,l. ' X 9, ,,
l" L' A'
Miss Mcycrs and Mrs. Olds - Curriur Hall lmcacl cOL1nsclurs.
Curriefs snack bar is always busy.
-- -NM-pw M,
Om: always lcarns more in tlmc dark
Currier Unii 2
ROW 1: Ann Steninger, Carolyn Larkins, Barb Butler, jan Stewart, Kay Enderes. ROXV 2: IvaMae Allen, Carole Evans, Harriet
Steele, Winter Taylor, Donna Hippe. ROW 3: Sally Taylor, Henrietta Carbarino, Anita Viksne.
Currier Unii' 3
ROW l: B. Patterson, 1. Friedman, R. Sakata, C. Pitsch, M. Zedick. ROW 2: I. Klipsaar, B, Moyer, E. Weinstein, C. Whitney,
M. Friedman, B. Smith, P. Marsh. ROW 3: C. Potter, L. Bodine, C. Hanna, K. Poole, S. Haber, M. Strobach. ROW 4: J. Cremer,
S. Crabbs, S. Gettert, S. Gadient, J. Wfalden, S. Rousso.
Currier Unii' 4
ROW 1: V. Blaekleclge, L. Marten, J. Ekiss, S. Murphy, j. Holly, M. Ament. ROW 2: R. Camp, B. Lowe, M. Stentz, E. White,
M. Healy, S. Miller, H. Buikema. ROXV 3: V. johnson, C. Duggleby, E. Kramer, E. Brineks, C. Woodburn, C. Mueller N. Phillips,
K. McLuckie. ROXV 4: H. Blomendahl, M. Blixt, J. Hanig, L. Dalton, R. Hylland, M. Lindeman, S. Jenkins, S, Davis.
Currier Unii' 5
ROXV 1: R. Conwisher, H. Hawkins, C. Johansen, J. Pakozcli, C. Ncsley, N. Elsberry. ROW! 2: Purcell, K. Suchy, M, Mull,
R. Frolich, Gauthier, L. Helmrich, S. Smith. ROW! 3: R. Rhodes, E. XVard, M. Griffiths, C. Hinze, I. Lehcda, D. Cohoon, S. Nolan.
ROXW 4: B. Hightower, C. Ingram, S. McVay, N. Reimers.
Currier Unit 6
ROXV 1: H. Tiernan, L. Wfhitson, L. Schulz, J, Johnson, M. Mauritz, P. Maxheim, M. Abram, M. Lincoln, ROXY! 21 E. Merz,
M. Sandhorst, J. Wert, T. Onwcller, C. Kennerly, D. Madson, K. Roudebush, A. Bingham, A. Hamilton, C. Wfilliamson, J. Peterson.
RQXV 3: J. Burkhart, M. Johnson, R. Allison, S. Strickfaden, M. Bachman, E. Stowe, C, Prather, S. Erhe, S. Schwiebert, K. Lucas,
Currier Unil' 7
ROW! I: C. Tharp, C. Messerly, J. Linclell, C. Carlson, S. Mau, L. Bishop, M. Doolittle, K. XVnltcr, M. Mattison. ROW 2:
M. Marshall, D. Farber, C. Taylor, J. Buss, K. Shcwaltcr, D. Primus, R. Cvcaclelmann, A. Cihsun, P. Booth, T. Alikadi, A. Ingles.
RUW 3: C, Vermillion, A. Guildncr, K. McGee, W. Riley, D, Wfolfe, TNI. Wfiller, K. Belling, C. Kuehl, A. Fmnnuel.
Last minute cramming before that midterm.
Some Currier activities are a bit unorthodox.
Are you sure there's no ridcs to Afghanistan?
3 A ,S
ROXV I: N. Phillips, S. Wfhitcman, J. Kershaw, S. Miller, J. Fuller, L. Bishop. ROXV 2: S. Smith, N. W'aIkcr, B, Butlur, K. Ahcl
J. Johnston, J, Johnson. ROW 3: C. Hooker, J. Bockc, R. Sakata, M. Lindeman, J. Hawkins, S, Murphy, L. Hclmrich.
More makers of automatic waszhcrs pack .
I The Cozy way to study.
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Currier Unii' 8
ROW 1: M. O'Kelly, E. Hoffa, J. jesina, B. McCabe, C. Hooker, J. Kloppenburg, M. Cviesc, D. Hall, N. Sauby. ROW 2: C. Powell,
S. Diedrich, M. Hannes, P. McCurry, S. Hughes, D. Hartshorn, P. Latzo, P. Haywood, L. Morgan, K. Kowa.
Currier Unir 9
ROW 1: Cv. Barker, D. Bonnett, P. Schaefer, E. Cvooclhuc, J. Johnston, S. Morgan, M. Klohuchar, A. Otto. ROW 2: S. Tieskotter,
E. Brimeyer, J. Austad, R. Hill, M. Neglia, B. Majewski, S. Mroz. ROW 3: H. Longabaugh, M. Liebold, K. Passiclc, D. Wolfmeyer,
J. Rathjen, M. Kirkham, S. Wright, S. Cleaves. ROW! 4: L. Van Dyke, J. Hayward, D. Cecdy, D. LaVallic, C. Riedel, A. Eliason,
Currier Unil' I0
ROW 1: C. Hironaka, S. Garrett, J. Morton, J. Burch, R. Sorg, 1. Dwyer, P. Pier. ROW 2: D. Hilderbrand, Smelser, C. Bunn,
C. Dochterman, L. Smith, C. Langford, D. Walsh, M. Rowley, S. Ochler.
Currier Uni+ Il
ROW 1: S. Tcctcr, C. Schon, S. Wfcst, N. Caylor, V. Sellers, M. Scothorn, M. Holmlund, M. Lcvcrington, j. Fishcr. ROW 2:
D. Smith, S, Blodgctt, L. Bekcmcicr, A. Minkner, A. Cotter, j. Radko, D. Sz-lucy, S. Haines, j. Fullcr, j. Kershaw. ROW 3: M. Waltc1',
C. Null, j. Nelson, B. Stcrmcr, M. Barrctt, j. Doycy, B. Erickson, VI. johnson,
Currier Unit I2
ROW' I: l.. Cillcs, M, Ccrlic, M. Rcincclxc, C. Morgan, j. Vornald, P. Petersen, L. Abramson, L. Grimm. ROW' 2: j. Katcs,
M. McMorris, j. Nicholson, P. Teal, S. jackson, j. Olson, li. Wkitzcl, ll. Schultz, C. Cramer. ROW' 3: H. liauss, S. Russell, M. Wolfc,
D. Bright, R. Leo, M. Butts.
Currier Unit I3
ROXV I: P. Bicrma, M. Enich, M. Swift, K. Fanth, N. Wfallfcr, M. Kcllcy, M, Baumgartncr, j, Wfhittcmorc, P. Cerhcr. ROW' 2:
K. Olson, M. Sloan, K. Koontz, K. Cumpston, j, Smith, S. Cox, S. Wfltitcrnan, Slcow, C. Linch, K. Sauer: ROW' 3: M. Niemeyer,
E. james, P. Mcsner, Klotzlnach, L. Robertson, V. Evaltovius, K. Thunc, j. jones. ROKV -ls K. Ryan, S. Burggraaf, M. Christensen,
A. liinlccl, M, Martin, M. Marley, K. johnson, M. Milnes.
So who's Plato?
This hairdrying rcquircs quite an operation.
Curricr girls practice the skit used to present a Miss SUI candidate.
45 ' 5
Q f ,ef 'im-
.,. , . Ax ,,
MTU think that I Once fhgught 51 11111-gg only gfgod Theyre burning uniforms at the end of the year . . . Does
. , . , 1 . f V v 0
by in a crisp white uniform and soothed the fevered anwm MW MU'
brow," moaned one weary student nurse. "My only
social contacts any more are 'l.C. Lation' and fPeni
Bu: it really isn't as bad as all that . . . Thursday
afternoon coffee hours with the housemother provide
a welcome relief from studies and classes. Sunday
mornings, the Wfestlawn industrial streak shows itself
when different units sell doughnuts to raise money for
special projects. The Christmas season means caroling
time again for the patients at University Hospital.
Witli March comes a special event, the formal, cli-
maxed by the selection of a queen to reign over West-
Wfestlawn may be a somewhat unique housing unit
with classes held there, and various assorted residents
including nurses, technicians, and practical students,
but it's a great place to live.
ROXV 1: Suson D, Cooper, Judy E. Davis, Sharonk Lewis, Sarajane Terbell, Mary L. Portlock, Tuck Reinert, Shirley Loomis.
ROW 21 janet L. Mertes, Sharon L. Zahn, Sandi F. Frevert, Elizabeth A. Handy, Barbara J, Kendrick, jan I., Miner, Linda 1.
Kemmerer, Susan J. Hanson, Ann XVolf.
X 5 5
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off sn 'Q
A bridal shower, or, another lucky nurse snagged a med student.
l told you. l'm on duty 7 nights next wack,
"Thats tellin' 'cm, Benft
ROW l: R. Anderson, D. Hutchins, D. lieclc, D. Miller, A. Goode, C, Crililin, D. Norris, D. Carlson. ROXV 2: j. McNally,
A. Couperider, O, Carter, T. Swan, J, Bennet, D. Wliitmore, XV, Sigsbee, J. Beck, M, Sexton. ROW 3: J. Vipond, R. Pfefler,
D. McLuen, C. Krekel, M. Cook, C. Benz, C. Allinson, R, Tock, J. Schmelzer.
The newly redecorated Hillcrest dining room.
Hillcrest has a new look about it. The new edition
has not only added to the general outward impressive-
ness but has added new facilities as well. There is a
coffee shop open to the public plus a student canteen.
Along with this new look is a new enthusiasm for
activities. The residents of Hillcrest participate in the
all-university intramurals and have captured many of
the trophies in the various areas.
Each unit is allowed a certain sum of money from
the Hillcrest Association to which each resident pays
dues, One worthwhile project for which this money
is used is to donate toys to the Handicapped Children's
The annual formal is an event to which all look
forward. A Hillcrest queen is chosen at this time.
As you can perhaps tell, the new look certainly
seems to agree with Hillcrest.
,i , N
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ROW 1: D. Norris, G. Wfaite, W. Stonebraker, M. Link, D. Beck, li. Hcmingson. ROW 2: H. Gray, L, Wfalker, B. Baack, W. Wfells,
J. Perkins, L. Travis, W. Doane. ROXV 3: J. Hamilton, K, Purdy, C. Huston, R. Shaull, M. Powers. ROW! 4. R. Crau, J. Noyd,
K. Matzick, B. Hillemeycr, A, Forkcr, D, Miller, D. Lake.
ROW 1: J. Christensen, D. Perkins, A. Scott, D, Haxton, D. Reynolds, R. Kilzer. ROW 2: C. Benz, R. Gibbs, M, Stratton, M. Sholes,
D. Carlson. ROW 3: M. Baker, C. Christiansen, J. Kollman, J. Houar, T. Keen. ROW 4: D. Arndorfer, O. Sohulke, D. Vosepka,
D, Dhooge, T. Snyder, J. Havcrhals.
ROXW 1: G. Riggs, J. Moklestad, M. Myrick, A. Robinson, D, Wfhitmore, R. Howard. ROXW 2: A. Flanagan, R. Miller, C. Boisen,
A. Cauger, Sykes, J. Griffin, N. Zoher, D. Shepard. ROW! 3. R. Jacobson, M. Hill, C. Stoaks, R. McMurray, J. Blood, XV. Sigshee,
J. McLane, D. Wfaechter. ROXY7 4. F. Sauer, M. Kinney, D. Virtue, D. Zahn, R. Young, D. Jones, J. Vipond, J. Maurice, D. Carlson.
ROXW 5: J. Evans, C. Key, R. Sells, C. Cearhart, D. Schlalekamp, D. Olsow, R. Polly, K. Johnson.
w - 45 7 V- aiarggfvsvfsg-if '
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ROW 1: A. Meyer, M, Schoeppner, J. Hermann, D. Kelley, F. Bauer, K. Hammel, E. Peden, D. DefNlio. ROXV 21 D. Schaefer,
J. Hein, G. Weaver, D. Gottschalk, T. Meader, S. Verhoeven, J. Breeclen, D, Hogan. ROXV 3: D. Clow, O. Carter, T, Lally,
-J. Ehrhardt, C. Phillips, P. Beyer.
ROW 1: R. Kross, C. Schumacher, P, Mayberry, E. Bennett, R. Miller, R. Upham, H. Bisbee, R. Conn, R. Lamp, ROXV 2: D, Frisch,
S. Reeves, J. Danforth, P. Wfagner, V. Nash, C. Russmann, T, Kacling, R. l-lolmherg, J. Daniels, R, Buban, R. Wfilbanks, D. Trimble.
ROXV 1: J, Schafer, G. Rushton, H. Kobus, C. Kibler, S. Treiber, R. Riessen, R. Burning. ROXV 2: D. Klaclstrup, T, Johnson, R. Park,
J. Orris, J. Remley, l.. Loos, E. Van Driel, ROXV 3: T. Herman, M. Mexer, A. Hankins, E. Schneider, C. Scherrer, C. Allinson,
C. Roths. ROW 4: L. Smaha, B. McAlpine, E, Hronik, W. Steele, C. Griffin.
Van Der Zee House
ROW 1: R. Lambcrtscn, R. Hilo, J. McCarthy, Edwards, D. Hampton, D. Cezcl, j. Monroe, C. Grail, 1, Andcrson. ROW 2:
J. Mathews, H. Stinson, L. Allurccht, J. Hall, C. Frisch, C. Mills, R. Hampton, S. Cumbincr. ROXV 3: M. Tcdford, B. Picpcr, J. Beck,
R. Andcway, 1. Cravcr, J. Wfcnndt, XV. Palmer, C. Cironen.
ROW 1: D. Carlson, D. Bock, D. Millcr, A. Goode, C, Allinson, R. Anderson. ROXV 'la R. Toclc, XV. Sigsbce, D, Mclouen, D.
Norris, j. Vipond, C. C-riffin.
ROXV 1: J. Raitcnborg, K. Moorman, D. Miller, R. Ray, M. Link. ROXW 21 NW. Palmer, E. Crowell, D. Kelley, J. Slavcns, L.
Barton, R. Miller. ROW' 3: D. Arndorfer, XV, Eyrcs, R. Hobcrman, M. Myrick.
ROW' 1: james Elwrlwardt, Doug McLucn, Neal Rains, Robert Nielsen. ROW' 'lz Daniel Toubcs, Marvin Cracc, Ronald Kilzer
ROW 1: D. Papke, O. Carter, D. Peck, D. Hutchins, D. Norris, M. Powers, C. Griffin, A. Blagg. ROW 2: XV. Palmer, R. Miller,
E. Bennett, A. Goode, T. Babbitt, G. Riggs, M. McNally, T. Carpe,
ROXV 1: S. Howard, S. Bosonac, S. Bolton, C. Allinson, B. Hcmingson. ROW! 2: D. Checks, S. Irvine, P. Mayberry, J. McCarthy
P. Rcynolds, D. Topinka.
ROW 1: Norbert Tatro, jack Vipond, Robert Park. ROW 2: John Hermann, james Griffin, Robert McMurray.
ROW 1: Carl Gambs, Robert Pfeffer, james Bottomley, Evan Wilson. ROW 2: Martin Powers, Steven Schomberg, Carter Griffin.
ROW 1: jerry Bartlett, Robert Park, XVilliam Sigsbec, Raymond Smith, ROXX7 2: Ulrich Sielaff, Bruce Gronen, Ronald Kilzer,
I ,Amer ,.
Naturds most perfect food.
Did someone say 'Alimitcd choice
Out of thc night, when the full moon is
ROW' 1: S, Davenport, P. Moody, K. Lemkau, S. Baird, N. XY7illiams. ROXV 'lz C, Norton, ,l. Stanton, E. Mcflreevcy, D. Tallent.
The basement-land of milk and honey.
SUI students sometimes feel as if they are lost in
the crowd and are nothing but a mere number among
the multitude. South Quad helps to alleviate this feel-
ing. Housing only 100 men students, it provides a
warmer and more relaxed atmosphere. Because it is a
non-boarding dormitory, it gives residents the oppor-
tunity of eating whenever and wherever they please.
South Quad does not lack in social activity. Mixers
with womenls dorms, Dad's Day coffee, and the Home-
coming coffee are just a few of such activities. This
year, something new was added to the social calendar
--a Christmas party. An established tradition is the
spring banquet, which was held this year at the Amana
Colonies. its function is not only to get everyone to-
gether, but to recognize scholastic achievements as
The South Quad men work, they play, they CRI,
they sleep-in short, they really live beneath the South
The Quadrangle was the First self-governing dormi- Quail to Burris U1 H mallsf of mlmllla
tory west of the Mississippi and for a time was the
largest self-governing dormitory in the world.
Among its traditions are the winter dance and the
crowning of the Quad Queen, the spring picnic, and
the Recognition Banquet which honors outstanding
residents in scholarship, service and athletics.
Although Quadrangle is a dormitory steeped in tra-
dition, it is ever striving to provide new and more ben-
eficial activities for its residents. One of the new
activities of which they are particularly proud is that
of providing an annual Christmas party for disabled
children at the University Children's Hospital.
During Homecoming week-end, Quadrangle was
awarded the trophy for the best dormitory float. This
was followed by the annual Homecoming Open House
at which Miss SUI was honorary hostess.
Quad Executive Council
ROW 1: Roger Nightingale, Dennis Leeper, Arthur Rorafi, Larry Seuferer, Robert Steenrod, Sam Sibley, Larry Kinney ROW 2
Warren Harris, Ronald Schwartz, Dennis Wilkin, Henry Kepncr, Edward Sibley, Gary Hess, Chuck Coulter.
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RONV 1: Dennis Freed, james Ashton, james L. Furgason. ROW! 2: Xllfilliam DeMoss, David Bertolino,
ROW 1: R. Weimerskirch, B. Parks, S. Sibley, C. Coulter, V. Treacy, K. Cerwin, R, Reppe, S. Augspurger. ROW 2: K. Wickctt,
P. Hitch, W. Deegan, K. Creech, L. Hunsake, C. Artherholt, S. Cavanaugh, J. Bidcly. ROW 3: J. Edclins, B. Young, R. Munsinger,
L. Polaski, j. Wood, E. Vaughan.
ROW 1: john Hamm, Darrell Xlifise, Michael E, Brooks, john R. Wfarren, Earle Hart, james Robinson. ROW! 2: Thomas Hoffman,
Roger Schoclc, Mahmoud Kratibi, Ajitkumar Amegaokar, james L. Frcesc, Robert A, Anderson, Dwight L. Menncga.
ROW 1: james T. Cushing, Larry L. Kinney, Henry S. Kepncr, jr., james A, Rcinlcing. ROXV 2: john Kirchmer, Larry Stropcs,
Arthur Roraff, Donald Liddicoat, David Bcrtolino.
ROW 1: C. Wfcngcr, E, Matz, D. Mood, C, Harrison, S. Combs, L. Kinney. ROXV 2: M. Royce, S, DCMauro, C. Blanchard, B. Hardt,
M. Scott, T, Barton, B. Landgraf. ROW S: H. Vander Hock, D. Thics, M. Hillman, D, Coeclcc, XV, Cramer, R. Cramer, R, Crcgan.
ROW 1: L, Swenson, F. Palm, D. MLITHH, D. Taylor, S. Maclcc, C. Heuer, R. Culbertson, J. Holclridgc. ROXV 2: R. Schwarts,
W. Holtz, D. Filbrandt, J. Weisenscc, L. Eichmeier, J. Quinby, VU. Mattas, D. Hcnnies, S. Wfilkinson, ,l. Dustin, W. Trucblood,
R. Moore, R. Antrim.
ROW! I: D. Rinlcll, J. Lcwcrs, S. johnson, j. Shnkinuk, P, l-Scnhamou, li. Could, K. Muscr, D. Whculcr'. ROXV 2: J, Wfillctt,
CQ. Carlislu, R. Fcllcr, j. Murphy, D. Zicrnan, A. Snnpuk, D, Schollman, R. Horak. ROXV 3: C Mclsa, R. Baumann, Landhuis,
R. Spain, J. Crahh, B. Coal, E. johnson, R. Hansen.
ROW 1: D. Rcynolclson, E. Sihlcy, P. Ptacck, D. Wfilkcn, R. Stccnrnd, L. Scufercr, R. Shinbori, E. McFarland, R. Bald. ROW 2:
R. Herr, R. Osborn, M. Bird, R, Edlcr, B. Douglas, J. Valcnta, J. Scott, C, Oycn, K. Schaefer. ROXW3. K. Iscnhcrg, I.. Gibson,
L. Criss, M. Pctcrson, J. Mucnch, K. Aldingcr, D. Vander Xvilt, D. Bertolino. ROXV 4: M. Peterson, F. Farwcll, R. Schwartz,
H. Fleming, D. Mcycrhofl, C. LcValley.
ROXV lr jay M. Shall, ClifTorcl j. Cutler, Clark M, Workman, Paul A. Rawalt, George Mills. ROW 2: Ronald jahnkc, Philip Mason,
Arthur Rorafl, jack Dougherty, Wfilliam H. joy, jerry W. Roberts.
Hcigh Ho Prince Charming
if M jf-t-.,,
Wfhen the University required age
for apartment living was dropped
from 23 to 21 last year, hundreds
more Slllowans joined the ranks of
off-campus livers. Other students
rent rooms from the many Iowa City
landlords. Town Men and Town
Wfomen each gained another seat on
the SUI Student Senate last spring,
emphaSi1ing the growing numher of
Students who prefer to live otlf
Discrimination in OH-Campus housing evokes this
type Comment from some campus groups.
Ulf Cam us
There are more than CNN! VYOIHCI1 and 4200
men living off-campus, nearly one-half of the
total student hody. The realm of these indi-
viduals includes those living in University ap-
proved housing, those residing at home, com-
muters, single students over age 21, graduate
students and married students.
Students living in approved oil-campus hous-
ing have the same University regulations. Fon
women, this means hours and, for hoth women
and men, a regulation of conduct and adult su-
pervision. All off-campus housing conforms with
University standards of healthful living in terms
of space, cleanliness, safety, and morals.
Brusha, brusha, brusha . .
Dirty dishes - no chore for a gentleman,
Trip to laundromat, or, I wish Mother were
All's not fun and fmlic - even in an apartment.
my 4: -. " '
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When does Mom get a chance to cool off?
lt is not at all unusual to see a student hold-
ing a baby in one arm and balancing books in
the other, as one out of four students at SUI is
married. The married student, almost unheard
of before Wforld W'ar ll, lives in two types of
housing on SUl's campus. The temporary bar-
racks, built around 1946, is one. The other type
is permanent housing, which includes Parklawn
and Hawkeye Apartments.
The University provides married student hous-
ing for 980 families. The construction and oper-
ation of the housing is paid for through rental
Kids raised at SUI grow up quickly
But l want to help?
An aerial view of the lovely Hawkeye apartments.
'ANo, clcar, tlwc money gocs for pots and pans
S0 who needs a secretary?
Summer scene in the shadow of the stadium
Come rain or come snow, the babysitter must go on.
l N -.
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And baby makes three , . .U
Comparitivcly speaking, they do bcttcr
The story of a year at SUI is a complex one. I have told it as I saw it with pic-
tures and copy gathered from all corners of the campus. It is your story. My first
thanks go to all of you who buy and read this 1962 I-IAWKEYE.
A HAWKIZYE editor soon learns that there is no Santa Claus. There are three.
They are Mr. Wilbur Peterson, HAWKEYE advisor, confidant, and friend, Mr. R. C.
Walker and his staff at Southwestern Engraving Co. in Tulsa, and Mr. Bill Bywater
of Economy Advertising, Iowa City, our printer. My thanks to all three of you for
the invaluable help you have given to the HAWKEYE.
A special thank-you to my parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jensen of Charles City.
They encouraged me to try out for the HAWKEYE editorship, and when the going
got rough this spring, their confidence and inspiration were always there.
To the stalwart members of the I-IAWKEYE staff, I say thank you. Mike Gilles,
business manager, Dave Benda, page sales manager, and Doug McAuley, book sales
manager, sold more books and page contracts than ever before and this financial aid
made possible the color picture. Karen Kimberly, office manager and next year's
I'IAWKEYE editor, not only did an excellent job on the business staff this year, but
helped out with editorial duties this spring. Best of luck next year, Karen.
Thank you to the members of the editorial staff. The fine photography is due to
the efforts of Tom Mosier, chief photographer and his staff, especially Jim Under-
wood and Alan Carter. Kathie Swift, a conscientious copy editor, and the section
editors Judy Williams, Judy Longabaugh, Judy Skalsky, Susie Jensen, A. K. Jones,
Linda Lory, Jan Burns, Sue Corson, Carolyn Rabe, Ruth Putney, Ann Lorack, Ann
Parham, Denny Waller, Carol Ingrahm, Judy Stevens, Janie C-raham, Dargy Hamil-
ton, and John Bornholt-for your efforts, thank you.
And last, but not least, thank you, Student Publications, Inc., and SUI School of
Aarma, Viive Reet, 316
Aasheim, Ralph A., 68
Abel, Gene Gordon, 148
Abel, Karen Lee, 400
Abel, Robert Lynas, 342
Abrahamson, Jean C., 146
Abrahamson, Richard, 118
Abram, Mardelle L., 398, 402
Abrams, Betty Ann, 208, 339
Abrams, Donald Jay, 130, 195
Abrons, Elliot Norma, 285, 344
Ackerman, Janet, 167, 196, 320
Adams, Bette Jean, 128
Adams, John Sergeant, 373
Adams, Richard Wesle, 109
Adamson, Gale Eugene, 85
Adamson, John Richard, 368
Lynn Leroy, 206, 381
Addis, Yvonne Ersel, 171
Addy, James Vernon, 148
Aegerter, Mary Alice, 316
Affeldt, David Allan, 152, 196, 349
Ahrendsen, Alice Jean, 114
Ahrens, Barbara Jean, 348
Ahrold, Joanne K., 85, 208
Aita, John Fordyce, 305, 349
Akers, David Paul, 413
Alberhasky, Joan C., 186, 315
Albert, Harold Leon, 109, 130
Albrecht, Lorenz Lynn, 414
Alden, Nancy Ann, 328
Aldrich, Patricia C., 316
Ales, Larry Lowell, 370
Alesch, Mary Ktathryn, 85
Alex, Robert Arthur, 370
Alexander, Helen E,, 128
Alexander, Janet Ann, 155
Alftine, Alice Ann, 114
Algyer, Deanne Lund, 336
Algyer, Marilyn Mckay, 336
Alikadi, Tuna, 398
Allcott, Wayne Gerald, 196, 350
Allen, Don Kirtland, 146
Allen, Elizabeth L., 134
Allen, John Frederick, 362
Allen, Larry Joel, 131
Allen, Richard Lee, 305, 370
Alley, Rebecca Ann, 85
Alliband, Kanhlyn G., 146, 183, 335
Allinson, Gary Dean, 128, 408, 412, 414,
Allison, Ruth Louise, 398
Alt, Jerry -Paul, 85, 357
Alter, Morris, 361
Altmaier, Cedra Anne, 170
Alward, Jerry Wolfe, 188, 305
Ament, Mary Gertrude, 397
Ames, Robert M., Jr., 370
Amfahr, Harold Mathew, 85, 300, 307
Amon, Elmer Thomas, 72
Amstutz, Karen Elaine, 128, 394
Carole Kay, 331
Jane Marian, 208, 348
Andersen, Margaret L., 85
Andersen, Ronald E., 164, 196
Anderson, David F., 349, 358
Anderson, Donald P., 188, 280
Donna Rae, 85, 127, 167, 175,
176, 187, 196, 315
Anderson, Evelyn Jean, 85, 127, 208, 331
Anderson, Everett B., 85
Anderson, Gary Lee, 80
Anderson, James Bruce, 422
Anderson, Janet Rae, 85, 161
Anderson, Joan Marie, 167, 267, 385
Anderson, John Edward, 414
Anderson, Karen Lee, 323
Anderson, Kay Ellen, 85
Anderson, Kenneth M., 85
Anderson, Lawrence F., 68, 151
Anderson, Marjorie E., 386
Anderson, Nancy Karen, 187, 348
Anderson, Robert A,, 414, 423
Anderson, Robert C., 148
Anderson, Robert L., 167, 373, 408
Anderson, Rodney A., 109
Anderson, Sharon L., 114
Stephen W., 136
Andreasen, David A., 50
Andresen, Grant W., 152, 208
Andrews, Barbara Lord, 85, 208, 336
Anspach, Ellen Kay, 114
Antiskel, Mary Martha, 328
Antrim, Richard Lee, 424
Appel, Paul, 136
Ardren, Robert Lyman, 186, 188
Arganbright, Mike J., 298, 300, 303, 306,
Arkovich, Marvin L., 85, 294
Armknecht, G. Raymond, 60, 135, 273
Armstrong, Janet L., 174, 175, 177, 178,
Arnold, Carolyn Kay, 348
Arrowsmith, Michael B., 377
Artz, Susan Elizabeth, 175, 323
Asarch, Thomas Edward, 361
Asher, David Lee, 85
Ashford, Constance L., 129, 187
Ashline, John William, 109
Ashline, Linda Loyce, 394
Ashton, James Edward, 128, 140, 264,
Ashton, Willitam David, 72, 162, 294,
Asinger, Richard W., 350
Asmussen, Frederick G., 85, 147, 148
Assmus, Judith Anne, 85, 127, 384, 391
Aswegan, James L., 118, 370
Atkins, Roger Earl, 130
Atkinson, David Neal, 85, 152, 328
Atkinson, Jo Anne, 170, 328
Auer, James Edward, 145
Augspurger, Stephen P., 423
Austad, Julie Kay, 401
Austin, Richard Lloyd, 277
Autry, Carolyn Ann, 324
Avery, Stephen, 377
Axeen, David Leroy, 365
Ayres, James Lee, 349
Ayres, Nancy Ellen, 320
Ayres, Thomas Angier, 118
Baack, Bennett Dean, 410
Babbit, Harold W., 152, 368, 415
Babcock, Foster Carl, 153
Bachman, Mary E., 398
Bader, Gerald F., 377
Baggott, Barry George, 357
Bathnsen, Jane M., 85, 324
Bailey, Larry Eugene, 72, 132, 135
Bailey, Scott Michael, 42
Bailey, Theron S., 267
Bailey, Thomas Allen, 109
Bailey, William R., 354
Bain, John Louis, 365
Baird, Stuart Michael, 85, 418
Baker, John Lawrence, 85
Baker, Malinda Jane, 174, 320
Baker, Marvin Fred, 410
Bakke, John E., 111, 136,404
Bakken, Ronald Dean, 136
Balanofl, Arnold Zell, 186, 361
Btald, Richard Albert, 425
Baldrey, Barbara Ann, 346, 392
Baldwin, Cartherine, 340
Bales, Suzanne Etta, 85
Balik, William Edward, 413
Ball, Roger Michael, 68
Ballard, Dennis Roy, 305
Bamford, Larry Ray, 86
Banes, Jerry Dan, 68, 151
Bang, Beverly Bernice, 86, 196
Banner, Robert, 196, 350
Barasch, Alan Joseph, 86, 344
Bardill, Martin, Jr., 373
Barghahn, Diane Marie, 328
Bark, Barbara Jean, 175, 340
Barker, Gail Ann, 401
Barker, Rebecca Jean, 323
Barlow, John Phelan, 151
Barnes, Arthur Eddy, 109
Barnes, David Charles, 68, 136
Barnett, Stockton, 111, 114
Barnum, Sandra Ann, 183, 196, 390
Baron, Robert David, 361
Baron, Tobye Lu, 84, 86, 127, 174, 175,
Barr, Lonson Lee, 86
Barrett, Maureen, 402
Barricks, Robert Lynn, 351
Barry, Robert John, 150
Btarry, Shearon Lee, 331
n, Larry E., 72
Bartlett, Jerry Craig, 409, 416
Barton, James Edward, 66
Barton, Joellyn J., 86
Barton, Lonnie Dean, 409, 419
Barton, Lynne Ann, 392
Barton, Thomas, 425
Bascom, John Lincoln, 421
Batzel, Victor Merlyn, 346
Biauer, Frank Louis, Jr., 297, 412
Bauer, Roger Kent, 158, 374
Bauer, Sharon Kay, 128, 316
Baum, Sharell Ann, 128
Baumann, Roger Edwin, 425
rtner, Margaret, 402
Baumstein, Eugene, 361
Sonya Lea, 333
Bausch, Barbara Ann, 327
Bausch, Leon Raymond, 86
Bauserman, Steven C., 148
Baxter, Joyce Holmes, 404
Bay, Kathryn, 333
Beach, Danny, 377
Beamer, John, 145
Beamish, Thomas, 188
Beams, Marilyn, 315
Beard, Janet, 394
Beaty, John, 72
Beaty, Theodore, 354, 374
Beck, David, 196, 408, 410, 414, 415
Beck, John, 414
Beck, Jonathan, 408, 409
Beck, Paul, 374
Beck, Robert, 421
Becker, Beverly, 141, 393, 394
Bedell, Donald, 136
Bedingfield, Donald, 86
Beebe, Carol, 134, 324
Beechel, Douglas, 151
Beecher, Judith, 335
Beighle, Raymond, 60, 158
Beisler, Stephen, 374
Bekemeier, Linda, 402
Belger, James, 158
Belinoif, Deanne, 394
Bell, Barbara Jo, 390
Bell, Constance, 331
Bell, David, 128, 196, 206, 342
Bell, Judith Kay, 328
Bell, Karen, 157
Karen, 155, 398
r, Robert, 118
Bellizzi, Angelo Mark, 362
Benda, David Cyril, 354
Bendixen, Romaine, 109
Benfer, Terry, 60
Benglort, Denis, 366
Benhamou, Paul, 425
Stephen, 60, 300, 301, 305
Benn, Nancy, 173, 320, 406
Benna, Burton, 323, 409
Bennett, Barry, 60
, Donnie, 315, 413
, Edward, 167, 412, 415
, James, 408
Bennett, Lorna, 175, 331
Robert, 84, 86, 126, 349
Benton, Raymond, 86, 35
Benz, Calvin, 88, 160, 408, 410
Berg, Jeanne, 339
Berg, Judith, 197, 306, 329
Berg, Larry, 86
Berge, Doug, 129
Berger, Robert, 60
Bergeron, Elza, 327
Bergsten, Nancy, 331
Bergstron, Jon, 365'
m, Thomas, 349
Berk, Michael, 344
Bernhard, Jean, 114
Bernstein, Udell, 109
Berry, Howard, 150
Berstler, Pat, 328
Bertolino, David, 86, 423, 424
Ethurem, Bill, 362
Ettis, John, 409
Eyer, Phillip, 412
Bickley, John, 349
Biddle, Judith, 86, 423
Bigot, Catherine, 173
Biller, Donald, 150, 109
Bingham, April, 86, 398
Birch, Carolyn, 167, 315
Bird, Allan, 60
Bird, Michael, 134
Binnieks, Maruta, 86
Bisbee, Harold, 412
Bisgard, Carl, Jr., 145
Bishop, Judith, 335
Bishop, Linda, 86, 398, 400
Bixler, Sarah, 86
Bjorge, Thomas, 86
Bjornstad, Linda, 327
Blackledge, Virginia, 397
Blackmer, Bonnie, 86, 157, 391
Bltagg, Arlan, 413, 415
Blakely, Jerry, 128, 381, 42
Blakely, Mary, 167, 336
Blanchard, Craig, 424
Blanchard, Nancy, 86, 159
Blank, Barbara, 134, 315
Blatterbaugh, Sandra, 86
Blazek, Bob, 170, 294, 307
Bleakley, Bob, 86, 301, 306
Bliss, Brian, 136
Blodgett, Gary, 68, 151
Blodgett, Sharon, 402
Blohme, Jacklyn, 389
Blomendahl, Harriett, 397
Blommers, James, 303, 309
Blood, James, 410
Bloomquist, Carroll, 87
Blott, Richard, 361
Blythe, Rudolph, 155
Boat, Thomas, 148
Boatman, Denniss, 87, 130
Bobbitt, Thomas, 413
Bode, Janice, 388, 389
Bode, William, 188, 377
Bodeen, Linda, 391
Boe, Henry, 349
Boe, Lawrence, 377
Boe, Richard, 60
Boehm, Nancy, 87, 315
Boeke, Janice, 87, 395, 400
Boettcher, Lois, 87, 154
Bohlke, Fay, 348
Boisen, Gary, 410
Bokhoven, Kenneth, 87
Bolender, Carl, 368
Bolin, Walter, 136
Boll, Larry, 87
Boller, Max, 109, 130
Bollman, David, 273, 284
Bolton, Steven, 413, 415
Bond, Marcia, 327
Bonderman, Warner, 72
Bondi, Hart, 361
Bonnett, Deanne, 208, 401
Bonstead, Paul, 136, 294
Book, Larry, 151
Booth, Linda, 331
Booth, Pamela, 398
Booth, Bob, 60, 377
Borchart, Don, 368
Borohers, Maurine, 157
Borglum, Richard, 144
Borin, Lana, 176, 182, 335
Bork, Byron, 357
Bork, Duane, 109
Bornholdt, John, 305, 354
Borrall, Sue, 373
Bosonac, Stephen, 409, 415
Bosveld, John, 87
Bottomley, James, 411, 416
Bottorlf, Carroll, 136
Bougoukas, Anthony, 87, 370
Boultinghouse, M. E., 411
Boulton, Jon, 294
Bouma, Bob, 80
Boutelle, Glenn, 268
Bovenmyer, Sam, 148
Bowen, Bruce, 409
Bowen, Janice, 406
Bowen, Linda Dell, 167, 315
Bower, Richard, 118, 346
Bowers, Gary, 305
Bowman, Bonnie, 87
Bowman, David, 358
Bowman, Jon, 381
Bowman, Steven, 300, 393, 307
Boyd, Bill, 87
Boyd, Bill H., 109
Boyle, Don, 130
Boyle, Richard, 80, 149
Bradley, John, 87
Bnady, Darlene, 331, 386
Braet, Ron, 159
Brand, David, 87
Brandenberger, W. R., 284
Brandt, Paul, 377
Branson, Karen, 87
Brauer, Bronwyn Sue, 328
ald, Robert, 411
Breedden, John, 412
Breheny, Terry, 87
Brenner, Ruth, 87, 316
Brese, David, 72, 162
Bresnahan, Michael, 87
Brewer, Larry, 109
Brickey, Linda, 155, 358
Bridgeford, Linda, 328
Briggs, Dennis, 128, 346
Briggs, Jack, 148
Briggs, Margo, 70, 134
Bright, Diane, 402
Bright, Karolyn, 348
Brimeyer, Eileen, 173, 401
Brimmer, Kirk, 346
Briner, Monte, 362
Brinker, Jerry, 109
Brinkman, John, 109
Brinton, Edward, 146
Briscoe, Mary, 129
Bristow, Jack, 109, 130
Britton, Barb, 316
, Martha, 327
ch, Ron, 268
Brock, Kathy, 389
Brockman, Ron, 87, 164, 167, 413
Brockshus, Judith, 392
Brodsky, David, 126, 206
Brogan, Michael, 87
Brogan, Sara, 128
Brokaw, Richard, 158
Bronemann, Jerald, 381
Brooke, Duncombe, 284, 374
Brooks, Charles, 168
Brooks, Everette, 118
Brooks, Michael, 60, 421, 412
Brouhard, John, 197
Brown, Alan, 207, 362
Brown, Barb, 170
Brown, Carol, 348
Brown, Charlotte, 327
Brown, David, 130
Brown, Don, 87, 108, 126
James, 60, 131, 164, 206, 346
Brown, Joy, 315
Brown, Pat, 168, 175,
Brown, Paul, 87, 206
176, 208, 316
Brown, William, 68, 151
Brubaker, Chris, 327
Bruce, Barb, 328
Bruce, David, 365
Bruce, Keith, 136
Brueckner, William, 366
Brugman, Thomas, 72
Brummund, Barb, 114
Bruning, Richard, 305, 412
Brunka, Gretchen, 316
Bruns, Carol, 386
Bruns, William, 148
Brunst, Marianne, 128
Brunsvold, Dorothy, 331
Brunsvold, Michael, 136
Brunzie, Gerald, 129
Bryan, Gerald, 303, 354
Bryan, Steven, 2167, 368
Bryan, William, 377
Bryant, Jolene, 178, 186, 336
Bryant, Larry, 87
Brydon, Barb, 386
Brye, James, 217, 264, 354
Buban, Ronald, 412
Bubeck, Ralph, 109
Buck, Mary, 87, 404
Buckner, Greta, 87
Budd, Richard, 149
Buell, Nancy, 328
Buillington, Durk, 60
Buikema, Helen, 118,
Buising, Pat, 348
Bullock, Dan, 150
Bulmer, Jana, 336
Bunn, Nila, 401
Burch, Joyce, 178, 401
127, 146, 397
Buresh, Louis, 60
Burfeind, William, 349
Burge, William, 217
Burger, Margaret, 328
Burggraaf, Shirley, 402
Burke, James, 145
Burkeholder, Nell, 114
Burken, Judith, 87, 141
Burkett, Paul, 373
Burkhart, Judith, 398
Burks, Don, 368
Burlinghtam, Barb, 393, 394
Bums, Janet, 331
Bums, John, 149
Bums, Larwrence, 368
Bums, Michael, 188
Bums, Bob, 68, 151
Buroker, Thomas, 268
Burton, Martha, 386
Burton, Tom, 196, 346
Busby, Barb, 335
Bush, Mary, 87, 327
Bush, Roger, 109
Bush, Shirley, 392, 394
Bush, Thomas, 304, 413
Buss, Janet, 398
Bussan, Janet, 155
Butler, Barb, 87, 166, 397, 400
Butler, Bruce, 141
Butschi, Elizabeth, 176, 194, 316
Butterfield, Don, 148
Butters, Ron, 87
Butts, Nancy, 87, 178, 402
Butts, Tom, 72, 140, 162
Bye, David, 411
Byler, John, 109
Bywater, Mary, 182, 195, 200, 336
Bywaters, Marjorie, 87
Cahill, Daniel, 87
Caisley, Jean, 146, 196, 393
Caldwell, Brad, ZJ7, 373
Caldwell, Pat, 1917
Calhoun, John, 268
Cali, Antoinette, 87, 333
Calza, Bernard, 68, 135
Canamo, Joe, 151
Camp, Reva, 397
Campbell, Bowen, Jr., 136, 365
Campbell, Eugene, 409
Campbell, James, 87
Campbell, Joanne, 70, 87, 134, 195, 323
Campbell, Joyce, 87
Campbell, Judith, 88
Campbell, Julie, 40
Campbell, Lynda, 196
Campbell, Prudence, 88, 167, 324
Canby, Marquis, 162, 306
Cannon, Donna, 386
Cantine, Laveme, 88
Capouch, Carolyn, 179, 315
Cappel, Richard, 377
Cardelli, Robert, 145
Carey, Michael, 88
Carlisle, George, 425
Carlisle, Richard, 72
Carlson, Arthur, 141, 161
Carlson, Candace, 398, 404
Carlson, Darrel, 132, 167, 188, 299, 300,
408, 410, 414
Carlson, Judith, 170, 196
Carlson, Karin, 393, 394
Carlson, Ken, 409
Carlson, Leonard, 151
Carlson, Rodney, 109, 149, 188
Carpe, Tom, 411, 415
Carter, Orwin L., 128, 305, 408, 412, 415
Carter, Wendola M., lm
Carver, Michael R., 273, 353
Case, Mary C., 88, 336
Casey, Gerald W., 370
Casey, Robert J., 150
Cassady, Donald D., 136
Cassady, Michael L., 153, 370
Cassidy, Patrick E., 12
Castagnoli, Karen Jo, 87
Castelein, Edward L., 60
Caudle, Raejean, 348
Caulley, Leonoir, 333
Cavanaugh, Steven, 408
Ceil, Penelope, 88
Cervenak, William, 268, 366
Chadima, Warren, 136
Challras, George, 130
Chambers, Linda, 340
Champion, Maurice, 109
Champlin, Kay, 315
Chandler, Susan, 88, 385
Chapman, Cecil, 88
Chapman, Kenneth, 285, 373, 409
Chapman, Robert, 358
Cheeks, Dansby, 414
Cheeks, John, 413
Chenhall, Jerron Jo, 196, 336
Childress, Michael, 143
Childs, David, 357
Choate, Thomas, 136
Chopek, Mary Etta, 328
Chrisinger, Linda May, 316
Christensen, Mary, 88, 402
Christensen, Susan, 88
Christensen, Donald, 130, 161,
Christensen, John H., 410
Christiansen, George, 410
Christiansen, Kathryn, 392
Christiansen, Susan 384, 388
Christianson, Roger, 88
Christophersen, C. A., 88
Church, James, 357
Ciemnoczolowski, D. D., 72
Cilek, Mary F,, 327
Cincione, Barbara, 324
Oioban, Dianne, 315
Claerhout, William, 149
Clapsaddle, Dean, 207, 381
Clark, Curtis, 109, 133
Clark, Harold, 68, 151
Clark, James, 68, 130, 136, 206
Clark, Karen, 303
Clark, Lee, 188
Clark, Sandra, 331
Clark, Scott, 88, 141, 304, 381
Clark, Sheila, 157
Clatterbaugh, Kenneth, 88
Clausen, Alan, 421
Cleaves, Susan, 88
Clemens, David, 60
Clemens, Russell, 60
Clements, William, 68, 151
Clemons, Wilson, 206, 353
Cleveland, Jeffrey, 377
Clcx cland, Jay, 365
Clifton, Kay, 391
Cline, Mary, 114
Cline, Sandra, 183
Clinger, Charlottee, 389
Close, Linda, 335
Close, Nancy, 183, 336
Clow, Douglas, 412
Cochran, Wilbur, 152
Collelt, Gary, 304, 381
Coffman, James, 409
Coggeshall, Harris, 149
Cohen, Jerry, 80, 88, 148
Cohen, Robert, 314
Cohoon, Darla, 398
Cole, Betty, 60
Cole, James, 109, 129
Collier, Roberta, 326
Collins, Judith, 386
Collor, Mark, 207, 362
Combs, Steven, 294, 424
Comito, Aldeane, 88, 208, 333
Condon, William, 88
Conkling, Karen, 167, 333
Conlin, Judith, 331
Conn, Russell, 412
Connell, Jeffrey, 88, 368
Connell, Mary, 348
Connelly, Carol, 173, 197
Connelly, Helen, 173
Conwisher, Rosa, 176, 208, 398
Conzett, William, 80
Cook, James, 130, 188, 280
Cook, Joseph, 421
Cook, Larry, 413
Cook, Lois, 386
Cook, Michael Glain, 408, 411
Cook, Robert, 374
Cooker, Harry, 176, 393, 394
Cooney, Michael, 149
Coop, Kenneth, 88
Cooper, Charlene, 392
Cooper, Susand, 405
Cooperider, Albert, 408, 413
Copeland, Eugene, 149
Copeland, John, 130
Corbin, Patrick, 72, 161
Corbin, Rhadolph, 159
Cordes, Gary, 80
Corman, Roger, 72
Cormaney, David, 131
Corr, Mark, 370
Corson, Sue, 167, 331
Corwin, Charles, 176, 180, 358
Cossitt, Linda, 336
Cote, Suzanne, 336
Cotter, Jane, 402
Coulter, Charles, 88, 148, 164, 17
408, 419, 421
Countryman, Ktaren, 195, 196, 32
Counts, George, 143,
Courter, Arlo, 148
Courtney, Dixie, 88
Covault, Marvin, 60, 303
Cover, Richard, 381
Cox, David, 88
Cox, Gary, 60
Cox, Rebecca, 327
Cox, Richard, 60
Cox, Sherril, 402, 404
Crabb, James, 425
Cnabbs, Sharon, 328, 397
Craft, Thomas, 411
Craig, Robert, 88
Crain, Lawrence, 422
Cramer, Carolyn, 179, 402
Cramer, Roy, 188, 424
Cramer, William, 188, 196, 424
Cnandall, Bruce, 294
Crandall, Richard, 350
Crandall, Thomas, 413
Craven, Robert, 88
Crawford, Robert, 151
Creech, Kenneth, 421
Creed, Linda, 176, 208
Cregan, Robert, 424
Cromer, Juditlh, 88, 173, 186, 397
Creswick, Nancy, 176, 320
Creswick, Robert, 357
Cretzmeyer, Mary, 282
Crews, William, 370
Crim, Cliffordine, 88
Crim, Marilyn, 348
Crissman, Margaret,l96, 348
Crissman, Robert, 88
Crissman, Boyd, 88, 152
Cromewell, Thomas, 188, 280, 294, 349
Cronbaugh, Terry, 413
Cronin, Dan, 72, 135
Cronklffite, John, 333
Crosheck, James, 128, 162, 173
Crouch, Louis, 186, 327
Crowell, Edwin, 411, 414
Crowell, John, 130
Crowl, Stanley, 152
Croxdale, Michael, 89
Cruise, John, 346
Crum, Jane, 128
Culbertson, Robert, 89, 197, 421,
Cullison, Alan, 80
Cumming, Charles, 350
Cummins, Walter, 402
Cunningham, Kirk, 197, 413
Cuplin, Marilyn, 196
Currie, Philip, 89, 160
Curry, John, 109, 145
Curry, Keith, 89
Curry, Lynn, 89
Curtis, Barry, 344
Curtis, Stephen, 126, 130, 149
Curtis, Thomas, 289
Curtis, Warren, 141
g, James, 421, 424
Cutler, Lester, 8
Daggett, Duane, 147, 160
Daggett, Lowell, 60, 133, 135
Dahl, David, 130
Dahlgren, Linda, 134
Dahly, Charles, 358
Dailey, Linda, 89, 149
Dainton, Janice, 173
Dalen, Susan, 316
Dallenbach, Robert, 300, 377
Dalton, Linda, 397
Dalton, Thomas, 421
Daly, David, 137
Daly, John, 118
Danforth, Jerry, 412
Daniel, John, 412
Daniels, Lee, 188
Danielson, Clarice, 89, 336
Danielson, Ellen, 394
Danielson, Martin, 346
Darland, Jack, 327
Darling, Dorothy, 176, 208, 335
Damer, Thomas, 370
Darrow, Ierry, 170
Daugherty, Alice, 114
Davenport, Carolyn, 173, 195
Davenport, Stuart, 418
David, Judith, 316
Davidson, Charles, 304, 409
Daview, Linda, 164
Davies, Nan, 134, 336
Davis, Ann Britton, 208, 336
Davis, Brice, 89, 336
Davis, Frank, 149
Davis, Iames, 349
Davis, james, 80
Davis, Iuditlh, 405, 406
Davis, Iudith Ann, 89, 114, 178, 320
Davis, Larry, 187
Davis, Marilyn, 89
Davis, Sharon, 196
Davis, Sue, 208, 390, 397
Davis, Thomas D., 307
Davis, Thomas C., 207, 303, 362
Dawson, William, 374
Day, Donald, 171, 411
Day, Ronald, 171. 411
Debo, George, 366
Debooy, Donna, 335
Deckard, Iudith, 183, 335
Decker, Iiay, 365
Deegan, Iames, 89, 304, 408
Deets, Barbara, 89
Degraw, Iames, 207, 368
Degroote, Iohn, 109
Dehl, Robert, 373
Dekock, William, 151
Delay, David, 89
Delay, Sharon, 323
Delts. Stanley, 89
Delphey, Diana, 89
Demaria, David, 411
Demiauro. Savatore, 424
Demoss, William, 423
Dempewolf, Francene, 173
Denio, Dennis, 354, 412
Denny, Nancy, 331
Dent, Ioe, 135, 300, 303, 306, 381
Derr, Barbara, 128. 176, 327
Destival, Charles. 60
Dethmer, Iudy, 333
Deutsch. Stephan. 344
Devick, Larry, 346
Devin, Ierry, 151
Devine. Sharon, 114
Devoe. Phillip. 60, 284
Dew, Birchel, 362
Dewees, Earl, 413
Deyarman, Robert, 89
Dhooge, Russell, 410
Dibbem, Ianet, 320
Dick, Charles, 128, 195, 206
DiCindio, William, 268
Dick, Valerie, 388
Dickey, Howard, 188. 350
Dickinson, Diianne, 316, 394
Diedrich, Shirley, 401
Diehl, Iohn, 58
Diercks, Roger, 68. 136
Dimants. lanis, 109
Dinges, Patricia, 114
Dirks, LeRoy, 60, 373
Dittmer, Duane, 60, 377
Dittmer, Larry, 411
Dittmer, Thomas, 195
Doane, William, 410
Dobling, Robert, 60
Dobson, Mary, 60
Dochtermian, Lillian, 401
Dockendorlf, Robert, 411
Dodge, Charles, 187, 342
Dolan, Iarnes, 109
Dolan, Sharon, 89. 315
Domsalla, Sally, 386
Domsalla, Sandra, 89
Donaldson, Dianne. 315
Denham, Kathy, 155
Donhose, Edward.89, 197
Donlon, Patrick, 148
Donnelly, Dwight, 381
Donnelly, Iohn, 60
DOHOGIUE, Iames, 80
Donovan, Mark, 131, 173
Donow, Herbert, 60
Dooley, john, 374
Dooley, Michale, 207
Doolittle, Margaret, 398, 404
Dorn, Sharen, 155
Dorosin, Allan, 109
Dorsey, Deanna, 320
Dougherty, Ianet, 89
Dougherty, lack, 60, 425
Dougherty, Richard, 149
Dougherty, William, 147
Doughty, Barbara, 145, 316, 390
Douglas, Robert, 188, 425
Dow, Andrea, 348
Dow, Uinda, 340
Dowey, Iill, 179, 402
Down, Marjorie, 114
Downer, Robert, 126, 149, 368
Doyle, Iohn, 72, 162
Draisey, Ierry, 89
Draper, Roniald, 197
Drechsler, Io, 362
Drennan, Kay, 315
Drewis, Ruth, 392
Drews, Iudith, 158, 320
Driscoll, Iohn, 89
Droll, Robert, 89
Drzycimski, Iohn, 413
Dubois, David, 130
Duff, Carol, 146
Duff, Judith, 324
Dull, Richard, 149
Duggan, Iohn, 80
Elfias, Donovan, 72, 141, 144, 162
Ellerston, Dennis, 285, 422
Ellingson, William, 162
Elliott, Dennis, 144, 188
Elliott, Maxine, 90
Elliott, Ora, 129
Ellis, David, 90
Ellis, Ierry, 135, 152
Ellis, Mary, 328
Ellis, Melvin, 422
Ellis, William, 167, 180, 206, 377
Ellsworth, Margaret, 327
Ellsworth, Penelope, 340
Ellyson, Craig, 180
Elmquist, Ronald, 368
Elsberry, Nancy, 114, 398
Elsea, Gerald, 90, 160
Emanuel, Ann, 173, 197, 398
Emerson, Ronald, 61, 135
Enderes, Kay, 398
Enderle, Iudith, 90
Engellhardt, Kay, 186
Englehart, Susan, 90
Engle, Jerold, 90
Engle, Patricia, 60, 151, 157
Engle, Sandra, 315
Mary, 187, 196, 323, 402
Duggleby, Carol, 397
Dulin, Iohn, 150
Dull, A. Iean, 316
Dumbaugh, Robert, 149
Dumont, Sharon, 316
Duncan, Dorthy, 90
Dundee, Gary, 151
Dunlop, Diane, 321
Dunn, Iames, 207, 365
Dunn, Michael, 373
Dunn, Patricia, 208, 315
Dunshee, Donald, 90
Dubrow, Brian, 60
Durbrow, Leslie, 336
Durfee, Diane, 336
Duro, Iohn, 136
Duroe, Linda, 333
Dustin, Iames, 424
Dutton, Shirley, 179
Dvorsky, Denver Iohn, 155
Dwyer, Iill, 401
Dykstra, Sidney, 370
Eagle, Richard, 90
Earl, Wilber, 305, 381
Enkle, Lloyd, 381
Erb, Dean, 353
Erb, Emily, 333
Erb, Margaret, 333
Erbe, Suzanne, 398
Erclmann, Gary, 42
Weixkawn, Mary, 333
Erickson, Carolyn, 60, 157
Erickson, Gus, 118, 350
Erickson, Helen, 90, 402
Ericson, Iudith, 331
Erickson, Larry, 148
Erickson, Michael, 349
Erickson, Robert, 413
Erickson, Sally, 128
Erickson, Sharon, 170
Ericson, james, 80
Eriaon, Sandra, 175, 195, 196, 200, 316
Erlanger, Ruth, 393, 394
Erps, Marilyn, 392
Ervin, Laura, 90, 171
Ervin, Thomas, 90, 151
Erwin, Iohn, 149
Esch, Carla, 167, 348
Esser, Sarah, 195
Evaltovics, Velga, 402
Evanoff, Thomas, 267
Early, Barbara, 311
Eason, Nicolee, 331
Easter, Nancy, 157, 348
Evans, Carole, 397
Evans, Iarold, 146, 410
Eastin, Karen, 90, 331
Eastland, Louise, 90
Easton, Francis, 373
Easton, Edward, 80, 152, 409
Eaton, Helen, 114
Eberhard, David, 134
Echtemacht, Sally, 177, 196, 336
Eckard, Edith, 340
Eckard, Marvin, 381
Eckels, Carole, 128
Eddfins, Jim, 264, 408
Eddy, George, 80
Eden, Ronald, 72, 167
Edleman, David, 90
Edler, Richard, 45
Edmonds, Thomas, 145
Edwards, Dennis, 60, 182, 199, 206, 368
Edwards, John, 414
Edwards, Nola, 90
Evans, Susan, 176, 178, 348
Everroad, Terry, 362
Ewoldt, Gary, 413
Eyres, William, 413, 414
Faaborg, Robert, 197
Fackler, Carl, 128
Fahlenkamp, Terrance, 381
Fahrlander, Daniel, 90
Fairall, Charles, 80, 149
Falirall, Patricia, 316
Falb, Kent, 268
Falb, Richard, 354
Falk, Ioyce, 90
Falkers, William, 409
Eane, Larry, 357
Eifland, Richard, 421
Egbert, Thomas, 264
Egger, Karen, 128, 320
Egger, Mary, 90, 384, 385
Eggerty, Ioyce, 90
Eggland, Steven, 370
Ehresman, Iames, 421
Fantih, Karen, 169, 402
Farber, Allan, 344
Farber, Fail, 339
Farber, Henry, 361
Farhat, Hamid, 91
Earner, Steve, 353
Farnham, Milo, 110, 148
Ehrhardt, Charles, 149
Ehrhardt, Dennis, 349
Ehrhardt, Iames, 128, 412, 415
Eich, William, 72
Eichmeier, Larry, 424
Eickstaedt, Lawrence, 148
Eiesland, Carl, 60, 131
Eisele, Robin, 413
Eiselstein, Allen, 422
Ekiss, jean, 397, 404
Ekstrom, Anita, 90
Elbert, Darold, 72, 162
Elbert, Donald, 197
Elbert, Don Leland, 61
Elderkin, David, 349
Farwell, Forrest, 425
Fauss, Brenda, 402
Fay, David, 114
Fay, Theodore, 80, 147
Fearing, Kenneth, 90, 282, 294
Feder, Ronald, 344
Fehseke, Linda, 336
Feick, Wylene, 134
Feintech, Edwin, 344
Feld, Pamela, 90
Felt, Donald, 284
Fenchel, Robert, 381
Fennell, Ieanne, 179, 327
Fennell, Marcia, 179, 327
Fenton, Kay, 133, 145, 153, 157, 208, 328
Ferguson, David, 147
Ferguson, Lawrence, 143, 268, 394
Ferguson, Robinette, 90
Ferguson, Thomas, 61
Ferniald, Ioan, 402
Ferner, Celia, 141, 385
Ferreter, Darrel, 353
Ferring, Steven, 306
Ferris, ludy, 348
Ferstenfeld, Iulian, 361
Fetrow, Diane, 390
Feur, Frances, 361
Feurer, Virginia, 90, 179, 315
Ficke,, David, 358
Fields, Clark, 129
Fields, Mark, 150
Fiet, Norman, 145
Figenshaw, Michael, 197
Filbert, Iulie, 331
Filbrandt, Douglas, 306, 424
Filean, Paul, 346
Files, Nancy, 175, 176, Z18, 336
Filter, Robert, 188, 280, 411
Finch, Robert, 373
Finck, Stanley, 91
Findlay, Mary, 335
Fingert, Gary, 361
Fink, Gustave, 411
Finkel, Andrea, 402
Finken, Dean, 110
Finken, Dwight, 342
Finley, Thomas, 365
Finn, William, 145
Firzlaif, Eleanor, 333, 391
Fischer, Alan, 268
Fischer, Barbana, 157
Fischer, Gary, BZ, 294
Eisfxhgrund, Cathy, 141, 167, 179, 385
Fish, Michael, 361
Fisher, David, 80
Fisher, Hugh, 268, 354
Fisher, lane, 19, 134
Fisher, Iudith, 402
Fisher, Karen, 327
Fisher, Ronald, 91
Fister, Ion, 342
Fitzgerald, Charles, 370
Fitzsimmons, William, 350, 409
Fladoos, Sharon, 333
Flage, Lavem, 110, 150
Flanagan, Alan, 410
Fliapan, Marshall, 148
Fleener, Terry, 72, 73, 162
Flaming, Harry, 306, 425
Fletcher, Gary, 268
Flink, Susan, 316
Florey, Linda, 176
Florida, Marilyn, 320, 406
Flynn, Donald, 91, 377
Folkers, Colette, 406
Follmer, Shirley, 91
Fonken, Georgia, 320
Forbes, Vema, 173, 340
Ford, Larry, 349
Ford, Marsha, 91, 300
Forker, Alan, 377, 410
Forst, Iames, 413
Foss, Mary, 146, 327
Fossler, Dorothy, 170
Foster, Iohn, 358
Foster, Larry, H17, 353
Foubert, Vincent, 61
Fountain, Glennys, 134
Fountain, Priscilla, 196, 389
Fowler, Edward, 68
Fowler, Terry, 368
Fox, Kiathryn, 316
Foy, George, 91
Frangenberg, Edmund, 370
Frank, Richard, 63
Franklin, Patricia, 159, 208
Franks, Sarah, 91, 187, 336
Franzen, Kenneth, 151
Frtaser, Iohn, 140, 377
Grazier, Gaylen, 72, 73, 264
Frazier, William, 282
Frederick, Robert, 358
Fredericksen, Larry, 61, 15
Fredrickson, Curtis, 409
Fredrickson, Nancy, 183
Freed, Dennis, 423
Freese, Iames, 423
Freiburger, Donald, 72, 73, 159, 161
Frein, Dean, 160
French, Iohn, 421
French, Philip, 411
Fretwell, Richard, 300, 304, 307
Fretwell, Robert, 91, 357, 405, 413
Friedman, Jolene, 397, 404
Friedman, Larry, 130
Friend, Barbara, 178
Friend, Howard, 61, 131, 268
Friley, Grant, 143
Frisch, Dennis, 412
Frisch, Gary, 414
Frohlich, Rosemarie, 398
Frolick, David, 361
Fruehling, Connad, 342
Fry, Larry, 409
Frye, Margo, 328
Fuller, James, 68
Fuller, Jean, 395, 400, 402
Funlqhouser, David, 362
Furgason, James, 421, 423
Furnish, Elizabeth, 327
Gabel, Ronald, 342
Gabrielson, Dixie. 91
Gadient, Susan, 397
Gafeller, Lesta, 157
Galiley, John, 80
Gailis, Glenn, 188
Gaines, Mary, 196, 386
Gales, Frances, 196, 386
Galinsky, Marvin, 110
Galvin, Nancy, 386
Gambach, Ronald, 421
Gamber, Gerald, 61
Gamble, Robert, 80, 151
Gambs, Carl, 411, 416
Gammack, Thomas. 362
Ganfield, Roger, 297. 304
Garber, Kathleen, 397
Gardner, Donald, 143, 264
Gardner, James B., 147, 148
Gardner, John, 370
Garlock, Elwood, 377
Garlock, William, 153
Garmager, Linda, 91
Gamer, Sue, 186. 344, 385
Garrett, Evan, 128, 411
Garrett, Sharon, 401
Garrotto, Lewis, 110
Garry, Alice, 91
Gartin, Donald, 91
Gartner, Sandra, 386
Garwood, John, 349
Gatiaky, George, 110
Gatz, Gayle, 196
Gauler, Brian, 61. 365, 410
Gauthier, Nan, 308
Gaylor, Nancy, 402
Gaylord, Suzanne, 91
Geadelmann, Roseann, 398
Gearhart, Burton, 421
Gearhart, Charles, 303, 410
Gearhart, Larry, 150
Gearman, Jane, 128, 167, 176
Geary, Dewey, 72, 162
Gebbie, James. 167, 196, 370
Gee, Philip, 305, 346
Gehringer, Joseph, 91
Geiger, Waldo, 91, 358
Gellert, Diane, 157, 393
Gensini, Mary, 315
Gentry, Nolden, 143, 149
George, Thomas, 61, 353
Gere, Sharon, 91, 195, 323
Gerke, Bonita, 328
Gerke, David, 2, 73, 159
Gerke, Mary, 128, 402
Gerken, Gayle, 389
Gerks, Ann, 196, 340
Gerwin, Kenneth, 148, 423
Getscher, Marshall, 147
Gettert, Susan, 397
Giasafakis, James, 61
Betsy, 91, 177, 178
Gibson, Audrey, 398
Gibson, Gail, 336
Gibson, James, 80, 152, 349
Gibson, Larry, 125
Gibson, Stephen, 128, 365
Gliese, Martha, 401
Gilchrist, Craig, 61
Gilchrist, Janice, 114
Gilchrist, Sara, 328
Gilderbloom, Dixie, 323
Gildner, John, 61
Giles, Stephen, 188
Gillam, Lynn, 91, 354, 402
Gilles, Michael, 91, 126, 194
Gilles, Sara, 339
Gilliland, Marcia, 386
Gilmore, Gerald, 158
Gilmore, Jack, 353
Gilmore, Myrna, 316
Gingerich, Tommy, 171
Ginsberg, J-anet, 339
Girard, Frederick, 110
Gisondi, Chloe, 128
Gitohell, Robert, 128, 284, 365
Given, Robert, 374
Gievre, Barbara, 394
Gladhill, Velma, 386
Glass, Edith, 91
Glascock, Larry, 381
Glassrnan, Janice, 194, 339
Glattly, Janis, 170, 176, 385, 386
Nancy, 166, 180, 336
, John, 72, 73, 126, 161, 206, 377
Glesne, Robert, 188, 423
Gl'ick, Robert, 344
Glidden, Harold, 91, 180, 354
Gliddon, Jack, 91
Gloe, Herman, 368
Glovka, Richard, 149
Gnagy, Virginia, 91
Goble, James, 413
Godby, Gretchen, 389
Godfrey, William, 168
Godwin, Naomi, 128, 141
Goecke, Richard, 424
Goedken, Philip, 149
Goettsch, Cecil, 353
Goldberg, Joseph, 91
Goldberg, Marshall, 110
Goldberg, Richard, 361
Gollobitz, Michele, 315
Goode, Allan, 414, 415, 411, 384, 408,
Goode, Donald, 349
Goodhue, Enid, 401
Goodman, James, 381
Goodman, Joan, 324
Goodman, Jon, 61
Goodrich, Qharles, lm
Goodrich, Jrack, 350
Goodrich, Julia, 92
Goodwin, Lynne, 92, 186
Gorder, Lauralee, 315
Gordon, Judith, 92, 339
Gorsuch, Billy, 413
Gosenberg, Joan, 171
Gosma, John, 354
Gothier, Douglas, 134, 421
Gottlieb, Ella, 92, 339
Gootschalk, Don, 412
Griffin, James, 410, 416
Grilhn, William, 358
Grilhn, Glen, 80
Griffith, Nancy, 323
Griffiths, Marilyn, 398
Griger, Harry, 344
Grimm, Philip, 151
Griswold, Mary, 92, 179
Grommesh, Evanne, 161
Gronen, George, 414, 416
Groote, Curtis, 92, 148
Grosser, Ernest, 92, 294, 396
Grossman, Jeremy, 422
Grossmann, Edward, 110
Groteluschen, Pamela, 324
Grovert, George, 131, 158
Groves, Phillip, 381
Grund, Lois, 339, 186, 167
Grundmeier, Deanna, 392
Hanson, Ann, 179, 331
Hanson, Karen, 315
Hanson, Patricka, 348
Hanson, Roger, 377
Hansow, Susan, 175, 405, 406
Harban, Nancy, 406
Harbison, John, 110, 130
Hardin, Donald, 153
Harding, Joe, 167, 362
Hardt, Brian, 188
Harker, Lee, 130
Harkness, James, 365
Harkness, Joseph, 206, 365
Harmelink, John, 80
Harmer, Walter, 129
Harms, Sharon, 392
Harmsen, Larry, 73, 135
Harpclc, Mark, 80
Harring. Richard. 80
Gryglas, Steven, 188, 368
Guemsey, Carol, 114
Guildner, Ann, 398, 404
Guinan, Terry, 327
Gumbiner, Steven, 304, 414
Gunderson, Roger, 50
Gunning, Joan, 128, 327
Gumett, Donald, 73, 132, 161
Gumsey, Dean, 178
Gustin, Nicki, 92, 331
Guthrie, Bonnie, 70, 333
Gutz, Larry, 92, 300, 303, 306
Haack, Gordon, 131
Haag, Arthur, 68
Haber, Sandra, 397
Hachmann, Grant, 304, 370
Hadley, David, 370
Haefner, Judith, 175
Hagen, Christopher, 354
Hagenaah, Holly, 175, 179, 208
Harris, Charles, 188. 342
, Dale, 354, 413
Harris, lvon, 134
Harris, Jerry, 153
Harris, Riohard, 92
Harris, Sammie, 143, 268, 294
Harris, Warren. 419, 421
Harrison, Charles, 424
Harrison, William. 422
Hart, Edwin, 188, 423
Hart, Hoyt, 92
Hart, Maryhelen, 158
Hart, Nancy, 394
Hart, Stephen, 373
Hartig, Kenneth, 42
Hagerman, Mary, 92
Hayle, Barbara, 344
Haight, How-ard, 409
Hain, Allys, 92
Hale, Edwin, 368
Halfwassen, William, 92, 349
Hall Carol, 323
Hall Diana, 194, 401
Hall, Harold, 304
Hall, John R., 92, 414
Hartin, Edwin, 411
Hartmann, Diane, 141, 392
Hartshom, Dorothy, 340, 401
Harvey, Janice, 70, 92, 340
Hasek, Margaret, 70, 92, 134
Hass, James, 349
Hass, Janet, 92
Hatfield, Harold, 92
Hathaway, Carol, 70. 92, 134, 323
Hathaway, Gloria, 196
Hlauge, Marcus, 357
Haunsperger, Thomas, 92
Haupert, Raymond, 300, 303
Hauser, Merle, 92
Hauser, Thomas, 421
Havel, Thomas, 73, 162
Havercamp, Alan, 92. 206, 374
Hawk, Susan, 179, 208
Hall, Joseph, 110
Hall Richard, 61
Gould, Bemard, 425
Gourley, Michael, 373
Hall, Virginia, 178, 179, 336
Hallberg, Helen, 114, 300, 406
Halpin, Lawrence, 92, 285
Halsey, Linda, 70, 134
Halsor, Richard, 141
Hawkins, Charles. 92
Hawkins, Elizabeth. 333
Hawkins, Harriet, 398
Hawkins, Deborah, 333
Hawkinson, Mary, 324
Haworth, Judy, 183, 327, 400
Haxton, Donovan, 170, 410
Gower, Martha, 388, 389
Gower, Walter, 148
Grabau, Emily, 336
Grace, Marvin, 158, 411, 415
Graettinger, Vincent, 68
GraFf, Gary, 366, 414
Grafft, Tani, 175, 176, 336
Graham, David, 72, 73, 141
Graham, William A., 92
Graha, William F., 357
Halvorson, Ronald, 92
Hamann, Kenneth, 349
Hamann, Velma, 61, 157
Hamblen, Linda, 394
Hamill, Sharon, 92, 127, 177, 178, 179,
Hamilton, Aaronetta, 129, 398, 404
Hamilton, Carl, 92
Hamilton, James, 409, 410
Hamilton, Martha, 327
Hayer, Toby, 339
Hayes, Don, 92
Hayes, Gary, 148
Hayes, James, 149
Hayes, Martha, 114, 323
Hayes, Roberta, 186, 320
Hayes, Sandra, 328
Haynie, Lucinda, 327
Hays, Allene, 61
Hayward, Sharon, 114, 406
Gralnek, David, 148
Granner, Daryl, 108, 110
Griant, Mary P., 327
Grau, Kay, 92, 208, 336
Grau, Leslie, 73, 159, 161, 300, 303
Grau, Ronald, 377, 410
Graves, Jerome, 61
Gray, Dennis, 370
Gray, Harold, 410
Gray, Jessie, 183
Gray, Ronald, 143
Grayson, Edward, 152, 188
Green, Brent, 358
Green, Charles, 143, 206
Green, Robert, 422
Green, Sandra, 141, 300
Green, Thomas, 131
Greenberg, Ava, 195, 339
Greenfield, Judith, 385
Greeg, Mary, 315
Grenawialt, Elizabeth, 300
Grenawalt, Katherine, 175, 176, 300
Greve, John H., 152
Greve, John J., 110
Grey, Gary, 188, 2180
Grier, Bobby, 268
Griesbach, Claudia, 340
Griesse, Douglas, 92
Hamlin, Sandra, 70, 208, 300
Hamm, John, 423
Hammel, Constance, 392, 412
Hammer, Wayne, 136
Hampton, Donald, 414
Hampton, Ronald, 414
Hancock, Nancy, 324
Hancock, William, 373
Handy, Elizabeth, 405
Handy, Patricia, 114, 146
Hanig, Jana, 397
Hanken, Shirley, 92
Hankins, Andrew, 273, 412
Hanlon, James, 152
Hann, Holly, 186
llanna, Carolyn, 397
Hannah, Mary, 340
Hanneman, Joanne, 70
Griilin, Hoyt, 167, 408, 412, 414, 415, 416
Hanneman, Ronald, 151
Hannes Mary, 401
Hansen Bob, 132
Hansen Carl, 411
Hansen David, 373
Hansen Dennis, 350, 411
Hansen Diane, 157
Hansen, Mary, 114, 315, 411
Hansen, Ronald C., 413, 425
Hansen, Tthomas W., 92, 206, 350
Thomas A., 196
Haywood, Patricia, 401
Hazard, Gery, 93
Healy, Alfred, 130
Healy, Mary, 397
Heaney, Brian, 80, 147
Heath, Donovan, 409
Hedglin, Ronald, 370
Heerdt, Russell, 409
Heeren, Pamela, 331
Hegenbarth, Jack, 129
Heilmann, Darrell, 346
Hein, Joan, 93
Hein, John, 412
Heiserman, Ann, 93
Heizer, Carolyn, 320
Helgens, James, 268, 353
Helgeson, Mary, 320
Heller, lsrael, 361
Helling, John, 334
Hellman, Lance, 269
Hellman, Richard, 118
Helm, John, 183. 353
Helm, Melanie, 316
Helmrich, Lois, 204, 395, 398, 400 404
Helt, Linda, 393
Hemphill, Sandra, 70, 134
Hemphill, William, 68, 151
Henderson, Brent, 410
Henderson, Joann, 348
Henderson, Julie, 114, 179, 328
Henderson, Sa.rah, 336
Hendrickson, Dorothy, 152
Hendry, Joan, 323
Hendryx, Karen, 336
Hennies, David, 42, 424
Henninger, 167, 305, 346
Henriksen, Harry, 346
Henry, Joihn, 108, 148
Henry, Russell, 80, 152
Hensel, Howard, 362
Hensel, Mark, 206, 346
Hensel, Sandra, 406
Herman, Julie, 339
Herman, Thomas, 412
Hermann, John, 412, 416
Herrity, Gary, 93
Herrmann, Roger, 350
Hexsbergen, Ronald, 370
Hershey, Howard, 136
Herst, Kenneth, 304
Hertz, Christian, 93
Hertsberg, Thomas, 93, 264, 294
Hery, George, 188, 278
Herzberg, Donald, 61, 361
Her-zoff, Patty, 194, 339
Herzog, Ruth, 390
Hess, Gary, 93, 136, 419, 421
Hess, John Joseph, 68
Hess, Marilyn, 320
Hesse, Charlm, 110
Hetzel, William, 162, 306, 349
Heuer, Charles, 217, 305, 423
Heuer, Eloise, 128, 170, 195
Hewett, John Earl, 158, 362
Hewitt, John, 61
Hewlett, Phoebe, 348
Hibbert, Hollister, 196
Hibbs, Robert, 421
I-Dicklin, Thomas, 358
Hickling, Dixie, 114
Hicks, Jon, 357
Hicks, Leon, 143
Hicks, Richard, 61, 135
Hiemstra, Marvin, 93
1-ngby, Helen, 171, 176,328
Higgins, Amy, 393
Higgins, Elaine, 390
Higgins, William, 110
High, Richard, 188, 373
Highgenboten, Carl, 130
Hightower, Beverly, 129, 398, 404
Hoffman, Barbara, 315
Hoffman, Charles E., 413
Hoffman, Herbert, 285, 294, 361
Hoffman, Sidney, 361
Hoffman, Thomas F., 423
Hogan, Dallas, 412
Hogan, Thomas, 93, 305, 354
Hokinson, James, 305, 413
Holaday, Kathleen, 93, 327
Hollander, Richard, 93
Hollingshead, Gary, 264
Hollingsworth, P. A., 331
Hollis, Jerilou, 324
Hollis, Wilburn, 268. 394
Holly, Judith, 397, 404
Holm, Stevan, 354
Holmes, Helen, 170, 195
Holmes, Larrv, 62
Holmlund, Marilyn. 173
Holschlaz. Judy, 127. 176, 208, 315
Holtz, William, 305. 424
Holvik, Carl. 94, 133
Holzaeofel, John, 188
Homfeldt, Karen. 333
Hon. Paulette, 340
Honlftamo, Amold, 62, 158
Hood. Edwin, 366
Hooker, Charlotte. 400, 401
Hoover, Nancv, 328
Honlcins. William. 334
Hoon, Nancy, 324
Hom, Barbara, 331
Hom, Karl, 80, 152
Hornbuckle. G. Conrad, 151
Home, Richard, 358
Harrigan, David, 358
Houlahan, Dennis, 354
Houle, Anne, 404
House, John, 381
Hovet, Kenneth. 135
Howard, Ann, 328
Howard, Ronald, 410
Howard, Steohen, 134, 409
Howe, Jay, 94
Howe, Jeanne. 114
Howorth, Carlton, 94, 377
Hoyt, Michael, 412
Huebner. Carolyn, 315
Huff, Dale, 110
Huff, Denise, 110
H1102 Jimmie, 73
HuH'. Stewart Allen. 73. 207, 377
Huff, Thomas, 141. 289
Ingle, Robert, 94, 206, 368
Ingles, Anne, 398
Ingraham, Carol, 195, 200, 331
Ingram, Nurrni, 462
Irish, Thomas, 110, 130
Irvin, James, 373
Irvine, Stephen, 413, 414
lsenberg, Ken, 425
Isom, Waldon, 68, 151
Iversen, Nancy, 197, 340
Iverson, Jon, 94
Ivins, Kraren, 327
Iwanoto, Ross, 73, 141
Jackson, Harold, 118
Jackson, Jean, 392
Jackson, Mary, 392
Jackson, Sondra, 402
Jackson, William L., 110
Jacobson, Jon, 50
Jacobson, Peter, 357
Jacobson, Robert, 160, 410
Jacobson, Stuart, 207, 361
Jiaeger, Patricia, 348
Jahn, Harold, 80
Jahn, Marilyn, 386
Johnke, Paul, 110
Jahnke, Ronald, 425
James, Alan, 411
James, Billie, 73
James, Elinor, 402
James, Jean, 183, 336
James, Stanley, 110, 130
Jamison, Marvin, 73
Jammer, Barbara, 94
Janes, Julia, 348
Jansen, Dale, 136
Johannes, Marilyn, 316
Johansen, David, 62
Johnson, Kenneth G., 62, 197
Johnson, Lawrence, 62, 158
Johnson, Lester, 131
Johnson, Linda, 320
Johnson, Mary M., 398
n, Nadline, 183
Johnson, Nancy Lou, 331
Johnson, Norma, 94
Johnson, Pamela, 394
Johnson, Robert J., 108, 413
n, Robert C., 151, 365
Johnson, Sally, 167, 331
n, Sandra, 114
n, Stanley, 167, 425
n, Thomas, 196, 412
Johnson, Veatrice, 397
Johnson Wayne, 62
Jones, Denysc, 128
Jones, Diane, 389
Jones, Edgar, 94
Jones, Gary, 118
Jones, Janet, 333
Jones, Jeremy, 81, 188, 206, 230,
Jones, John, 149
Jones, Maruita, 331
Maynard, 167, 196, 357
Jones? Ralph, 333
Jones, Richard, 370
Stephen, 206, 353
Jones, Victor, 62
Jons, Charles, 126, 130
Jons, Marilyn, 176, 335
Joonsar, Heikki, 365
Jordan, Faye, 324
Jordan, John, 409
Jordan, John B., 58
Jordan, Phyllis, 129
Jordon, James, 392
Higley, Richard, 93
Higley, Susan, 93, 127, 158, 176, 323
Hilbert, John, 411 1
Hilderbrand, Dixie, 401
Hildreth, Bruce, 196
Hildreth, Katherine, 348
Hile, Roger, 414
Hilgenberg, Walter, 268
Hill, Jack, 130, 282
Hill, Martin, 118, 410
Hill, Rosalind, 179
Hill, Rose, 401
Hillemeyer, Bruce, 373
Hilliard, Loren, 268, 302
Hillman, Mark, 424
Hillman, Ralph, 93, 199, 413
Hills, Marilyn, 93
Hindman, Jeannie, 93
Hindman, Larrie, 80
Hindman, Mary, 404
1-liner, Donald, 93
Hines, Paul, 158
Hines, Robert, 158
Hintz, Georgitana, 173, 196
Hinze, Carla, Q8
Hippe, Donna, 397
Hipple, Patty, 394
Hipwell, Constance, 386
Hironaka, Carole, 401
Hirz, Sharon, 93
Hitchcock, Clarence, 300, 331, 303, 394
Hitchcock, Lee, 370
Hitchcock, Mary, 404
Hitchcock, Marcia, 114
Hjermstad, Ann, 333
Hladky, Joseph, 93, 365
Hobart, Jane, 348
Hobbs, Catherine, 323
Hobbs, John, 365
Hoben, James, 366
Hocketr, Jay, 374
Hofer, Thomas, 118
Hoff, Richard, 413
Hoffa, Elizabeth, 179, 401
Hughes, Judith. 327
Hughes, Mary Jo, 323
Hughes, Richard, 160. 183, 422
Hughes, Shaunta, 196. 340, 401
Hughes, Timothy, 389
Hulharv. William, 168
Hull. MacKay, 349
Hullinger, Harold, 118
Hulting. Jon. 136
Hummer, William, 110. 126. 130
Humohreys, Lloyd. 80, 126, 149
Hunsaker, Linn, 389
Hunt, James. 62
Hunt, Jon. 358
Hunter, John, 171
Hunter, Robert, 207. 366
Hunter, Susan, 178, 320
Hurioh, Ann, 94, 170
Hurlbut, Evelyn, 186
Hurlbut, Terrill, 196. 357
Hurley, Kathleen, 173, 197
Huston, George, 410
Hutcheson, Dawn, 348
Hutcheson, Jerry, 354
Hutchins, David, 94. 389, 415
Hutchison. Dryke, 355
llvidston, David, 94, 353
Hyde, David, 370
Hyde, Steohen, 151
Hylland, Rosanne, 397
Hyman, Claire, 339
Hymes, Carole, 94
Hynes, Richard, 151
ldema, Douglas, 151
Idema, William, 68
Idso, Jon, 94
Ihm, Carolyn, 323
lllian, George, 333
lmmel, William, 94, 131, 158
Immer, Joan, 336
lmmerfall, Cheryl, 386
Johanson, Judith, 398
Johnson, Alice, 94
Johnson, Bemard, 80, 149
Johnson, Carol, 115
Johnson, Charles, 381
Jansma, David, 148
Janssen, Erwin. 110
Janssen, Jill, 320
Jarrard, Jerry, 94
Jaspers, Keith, 350
Jefferies, Mary, 62
Jenkins, Charles, 365
Jenkins, Janet, 94
Jenkins, Mary, 123
Jenkins, Richard, 294
Jenkins, Sandra, 397
Jenkins, Virginia, 114, 348
Jenks, John, 115
Jennlison, Arda, 170
Jensen, Carolyn, 94, 161
Jensen, Don Arlen, 80, 149
Jensen, Donald, 110
Jensen, Jerald, 94, 303, 307
Jensen, Kay, 392
Jensen, Kerry, 108
Jensen, Larry, 73
Jensen, Marcia, 94, 158
Jensen, Richard, 129
Jensen, Roxranne, 333
Jensen, Susan, 333
Jensen, William, 373
Jcsina, Judith, 401
Jessen, Thomas R,, 377
Joerger, Eugene, 62
Johnston, David, 110, 353
Johnston, Julia, 400, 401
Johrwton, Linda, 328
1, Judy, 114
Jones, Alys, 333
Johnson, David, 94, 149
Johnson, Donald Lee, 81
Johnson, Elbert, 129, 425
Johnson, Ellen, 128
Johnson, Ernest, 370
Johnson, Gretchen, 94, 388, 389
Johnson, Harold, 349
Johnson, Jeanine, 94, 179, 323, 398, 400
Johnson, Judith Ann, 196, 388
Johnson, Judith Ann, 159, 167, 335, 389
Jofflnson, Judy Ann, 340
Johnson, Karen, 94
Johnson, Kay, 340, 402
Johnson, Keith, 300, 365, 410
Jorgensen, John, 95
Jorgensen, Karen, 95, 333
Jorgensen, Sonya, 95, 3K1
Joslin, Janann, 393 V
Josserand, Gordon, 118, 137
Joy, William, 346, 425
Judisoh, George, 110
Juffer, Verla, 115
Jung, John, 129
Kading, Thomas, 412
Kahl, Steven, 145
Kahler, Dennis, 409
Kaiser, Robert, 358
Kallem, Donald, 153
Kallmer, James, 158, 358
Kalnins, Gaida, 389
Kamer, Bruce, 300, 301, 303
Kammer, Robert, 94, 307
Kan, Jonathan, 413
Kane, Allan, 349
Kane, Susan, 320
Kaplan, Joy, 339
Karl, Barbara, 175, 195, 339, 389
Karl, Edward, 68. 180
Karns, Cheron, 331
Karr, Daren, 348
Karr, Sharon, 176, 336
Kasapis, Constantinos, 268
Kass, Nicholas, 342
Kates, Judith, 402
Katz, Franklin, 110, 150
Katz, Hirschel, 344
Kauffman, Kent, 377
Kauffman, Larry, 303, 307, 350
Kaufman, James, 110
Kautz, David, 349
Kautz, Linda, 335
Kautz, Roy, 158
Kazunas, Michele, 324
Keahbone, Gordon, 366
Keck, Robert, 95
Keefer, Stephen, 358
Keele, Karen, 197
Keen, Marcia, 114, 115
Keen, Thomas, 410
Kehrberg, Donald, 413
Keith, Robert, 95
Keller, Scott, 131
Kelley, Carter, 95
Kelley, Dennis, 412, 414
Kelley, James, 167
Kelley, Margery, 402
Kellogg, Donald, 354
Kellogg, Richard, 95, 130
Kellogg, Roderick, 374
Kelly, David M., 145
Kelly, Earl, 95, 366
Kelly, William M., 110
Kelter, James, 381
Kemmerer, Linda, 115, 406
Kemp, Catherine, 114, 115, 406
Kempf, Ann, 340
Barbara, 173, 320
, Brian, 108, 145
Kennedy, Edward, 110, 174
Kennedy, Howard, 373
Kennedy, James, 307
Kennedy, John, 148, 188, 300, 303
Kennedy, Joseph, 95
Kennedy, Judith, 95
Kennedy, Nancy, 95, 323
Kennel, Norman, 95
Kennerly, Carole, 398
Kent, Stephen, 358
Kepner, Henry, 95, 174, 422, 424
Kern, Thomas, 413
Kerr, James, 42
Kerr, Roger, 264, 294
Kersey, Bemard, 62
Kershaw, Joanne, 95, 384, 395, 400, 402
Kerwin, James, 365
Kesick, Carolyn, 186
Kesick, Thomas, 62, 300, 303
Kessler, Alan, 373
Kesterson, Beth, 176, 335
Ketcham, Michael, 151
Key, George, 410
Khatibi, Mahmoud, 423
Kiamco, Carlos, 207
Kibler, Charles, 412
Kidder, Ann, 115
Kiel, Jeanne, 128, 393
Kierscht, Charles, 81
Kilfoil, James, 151
Kilgore, Ellin, 95
Killinger, David, 81, 164, 166
Killinger, Sam, 95, 149
Killinger, Terry, 409
Kilzer, Ronald, 410, 415, 416
Kim, Hong Sup, 95
Kimberlin, Sharon, 335
Kimberlin, Virginia, 115
Kimberly, Karen, 159, 176, 324
Kime, Charles, 73, 141, 144, 414
Kindred, Jeremy, 151, 197
King, Linda, 340
King, Maxine, 404
King, Richiard, 151
Kinnamon, Daniel, 81
Kinnamon, Jon, 149, 197, 373
Kinne, Caroline, 333
Kinney, Larry, 174, 424
Kinney, Michael, 207, 349, 410, 421
Kinsinger, Michael, 370
Kinton, Gerald, 197, 346
Kiple, James, 349
Kipnes, Barry, 344
Kipnis, Karen, 95, 195, 339
Kirby, Patrick, 421
Kirchner, John, 267, 42, 424
Kirkham, Ann, 324, 401, 404
Kirkpatrick, David, 62
Kistner, C1iHord, 129
Kitchen, Michal, 386
Kladstrup, Donald, 412
Klahn, Richard, 128
Klahn, Rolena, 390
Klaus, John, 409
Klein, Delbert, 73, 159, 162
Klein, Terence, 95
Kleinjan, Eileen, 179, 328
Klepfer, Scotti, 362
Kliebenstein, Ann, 196
Kline, John, 62
Kling, Martin, 374, 407
Klinger, Nancy, 95
Klinger, Phillip, 373
Klinzman, Roger, 95, 373
Klobuchar, Martha, 348, 401
Klocksiem, Penelope, 170
Kloppenburg, Joan, 378, 340, 401
Klosterman, Everett, 411
Klotzbach, Jacquelyn, 402
Klumpar, David, 370
Knabe, Donald, 377
Knappen, Richard, 62
Knause, Marilyn, 95
Kneeland, Marilyn, 95
Knight, Robert, 354
Knoke, James, 152, 377
Knox, Lloyd, 95
Knox, Mary, 95
Knudten, Herbert, 284, 349
Kobes, Donald, 95
Kobus, Helmut, 412
Koch, Ave, 401
Koehn, Francia, 95
Koehnk, James, 358
Koelbel, Ruth, 176, 199, 327
Kohl, Vemon, 289
Kohlhammer, David, 349
Kohlmeyer, Dennis, 62, 158
Kokjohn, Vicki, 389
Kolbet, Kenneth, 62, 131, 133
Kolda, Sheryl, 168
Kolker, Edward. 95
Kolpin, Frederick, 300, 368
Kolterman, Robert, 360
Konchar, Robert, 62
Koontz, Kristin, 402
Kopel, James, 62
Kopp, Ruth, 386
Kotok, Stephen, 361
Koufer, Jerrold, 151
Koutny, Barbara. 386
Kowal, Karen. 401
Kozek, John, 350
Kozlow, Joyce, 95. 186, 195, 323
Kraai, Gerald, 374
Krabill, Robert, 145
Kracht, Jerry, 342
Kramer, Edith. 397
Kramer, Gerald, 95
Kramer, Larry, 264, 282
Kramer, Nancy, 95, 305
Knamme, Paul. 409
Krane, Linda, 178, 389
Krantz, Susan, 128. 339
Krasuski, Ronald, 62
Kratchmer, Vernon, 81
Kratz, Robert, 130
Krause, Charles. 111, 126, 147
Krause, Paul, 268
Kreamer, Robert, 264, 268, 365
Krekel, Gene, 398, 411
Krenzer, John, 129
Krewson, Lyle, 422
Krockover, Gerald, 361
Kroeger, Gene, 413
Kroemer, Georgiana. 390
Krogstad, Richard, 195, 358
Krohn, David, 370
Krohn, Judith. 157
Kron, Jeanne, 328
Kron, Patricia. 328
Kropacek, Marilyn, 392
Kross, Russell, 412
Krouse, Dennis. 358
Kruse, George, 370
Kruzan, Donald, 362
Kubicek, Linda. 128
Kubik, Linda, 406
Kuchenbaker, Lois. 128
Kuehn, Harold, 145
Kuethe, Allan, 96
Kuhl, Gerald, 197, 411
Kuhl, Vivian, 336
Kuihn, Carol, 328
Kuhn, Ramona, 3M
Kuiper, Logan, 96
Kunau, Robert, 111
Kuntz, Arthur, 96
Kuntz, William, 135
Kurpis, Linda. 96
Kurrie, Francis, 159, 366
Kurtt, William. 131
Kurtz, Robert, 62
Kushner, Kathleen, 339
Kutnink, Linda, 96, 348
Kyle, Judith, 96, 333
Lacis, Andrew, 197
Ladiage, Prebble, 155
Ladd, Barbara, 115
Laing, Earl, 145
Lainson, Phillip, 68
Lake, Donald, 410
Lally, Thomas, 112
Lamb, Dennis, 357
Lamb, Linda, 315
Lamberton, Robert, 414
Lamborn, David, 128, 413
Lammers, Thomas, 62
Lamp, Kenneth, 73
Lamp, Ronald, 412
Lampe, Robert, 349
Lampe, Wallace, 354
Lamson, Jeffrey, 152, 365
Lamson, Russell, 365
Landess, John, 81, 149
Landgnaf, Robert, 424
Landhuis, Jesse, 425
Lane, Jerry, 151
Lane, Joan, 128
Lang, Michael, 81
Lang, William, 135
Lange, Ann, 96
Langford, Carolyn, 401
Lanning, Thomas, 373
Lantis, Larry, 96, 145
Laplante, Cheryl, 404
Lappin, Don, 96
Larkin, John, 411
Larkins, Carolyn, 397
Larsen, Patricia, 389
Larson, Anita, 392
Larson, Carroll, 362
Larson, Douglas, 136
Larson, Kermit, 63, 135
Larson, Luann, 386
Larson, Philip, 42
Lastine, Lyle, 411
Latta, George, 268
Latta, Marilynn, 316
Latty, Carolyn, 115
Latzo, Patricia, 401
Laughlin, Anne, 96, 208, 323
Laughlin, Jeanette, 84, 96, 127,
Laughlin, Ralph, 188, 280
Lauman, Paul, 413
Lavelle, William, 68, 151
Lawrence, Larry, 377
Lawton, Rhoades, 126, 373
Lawton, Hanson, 206, 207, 34
Lazere, Richard, 361
Leavitt, Richard, 196, 409
Leazer, Richard, 377
Leazer, Rosemary, 115
Lebedta, lrene, 398
Lee, Catherine, 315
Lee, Curtis, 411
Lee, James, 349
Lee, Lewis, 411
, Roma, 402
, Thomas, 129
Leeper, Dennis, 174, 421
Leeper, George, 413
Leif, Alan, 147, 149
Lehman, Margaret, 96
Lehman, Ronald, 167
Lehman, Thomas, 358
Lehmann, Dennis, 373
Lehmann, Richard, 381
Leihmlcuhl, Larry, 131
Leibold, Mary, 132, 401
Leichsenring, Lila, 96
Leinbach, Robert, 349
Leinfelder, Carl, 63
Leinfelder, Joseph, 130, 131
Leinhauscr, Caroline, 96
Lemkau, Kenneth, 418
Lemon, Kathleen, 152
Lemson, Joyce, 339
Lenz, Linda, 70, 96, 134
Lenz, Robert, 118
Lerette, William, 96
Leshane, Sandra, 348
Leshyn, Lois, 96
Leuz, Marilyn, 327
Levalley, Gary, 111, 148
Leverington, Marilyn, 402
Levi, Alan, 361
Levin, Benny, 409
Levin, Bruce, 344
Levin, Marlene, 96, 339
Levinson, Raleigh, 339
Levois, Michel, 365
Lewers, John, 425
Lewis, Ervin, 96
Lewis, Gary, 411
Lewis, Jack, 373
Lewis, Mary Frances,323
Lewis, Sharon Kay, 405
Lewis, Sharon Lou, 115, 316
Lewiston, Norman, 148
Libe, Francis, 357
Lichty, James, 111
Lichty, Melinda, 335
Liddell, James, 96
Liddell, Linda, 333
Liddicoat, Donald, 424
Liebendorfer, Jon, 358
Lienemann, Martha, 316
Lietzau, Sharon, 96, 394
Light, Sandra, 186, 208, 339
Dightner, Barbara, 348
Lillie, James, 68, 151
Limbert, Martha, 327
Limburg, Patricia, 315
Linch, Carol, 402
Linch, Lela, 96, 385
Lincoln, Mary, 398
Lind, Larry, 96, 370
Lindberg, Kenneth, 207
Lindell, Jeannette, 398
Lindeman, Jan, 176, 268, 397, 404
Lindemann, Linda, 96, 316, 395, 400
Linder, Douglas, 362
Linder, Wayne, 96
Dindgren, Michael, 409
Lindstrom, Ina, 115
Link, Michael, 96, 169, 410, 414
Linkletter, Karen, 392
Linn, Annette, 324
Linn, Susan, 335
Libbisch, Blanca, 183, 331
Lippisch, Sibylla, 331
Lischer, Eleanor, 336
Lister, David, 413
Liston, Dennis, 413
Little, James, 411
Uittle, Nancy, 323
Littlefield, James, 353
Locher, Robert, 81, 136
Lockhart, Charles, 196
Lockhart, Jeffrey, 350
Lockwood, Gary, 118, 137
Lockwood, Linda, 171
Lockwood, Mary, 167, 315
Lodwick, Algha, 134
Lofgren, James, 194, 365
Loftus, Thomas, 96
Logsdon, Martha, 197
Lohman, James, 421
Lohr, Priscilla, 96, 320
Long, Donna, 96
Longabaugh, Helen, 401
Longabaugh, Judith, 327
Longstaff, James, 96 -
Lonsbury, Mary, 70, 96, 134
Loomis, Donald, 136
Loomis, Shirley, 405
Loos, Larry, 412
Loper, Linda, 70, 323
Lorack, Ann, 336
Lord, Joseph, 73
Lorenz, Giary, 273, 300, 307
Lorenz, Joan, 96
Jeannine, 167, 327
Lory, Linda, 333
Lovell, Dixie, 323
Lovett, Charles, 374
Lovett, Robert, 111
Lowe, Barbara, 397
Lowe, Geoffrey, 358
Loyd, Marcia, 331
Lozier, Carolyn, 335
Lozier, Mary Ann, 335
Lubin, Alvin, 145
Lubin, Lewis, 361
Lucas, Kathleen, 196, 398
Luckow, Robert, 148
Luckstead, David, 42
Ludvigson, Donald, 149
Ludwig, Robert, 96
Luke, Gary, 97
Lund, Axel, 111, 148
Lund, Tnxdy, 115
Lundberg, Sandra, 70, 187, 315
Lundell, Julie, 134
Lundgren, Nels, 370
Lustgarten, Gary, 97
Luthans, Freddie, 358
Lutjen, Sharon, 335
Lutz, Judith, 331
Lutz, Patricia, 331
Lynch, Joline, 115
Lynch, Melvin, 413
Lynch, William, 128, 346
Lyon, Lynn, 128, 182, 354
Maack, Judith, 97
Macagno, Eduardo, 128
MacDonald, Alexander, 129
Macer, Sterling, 97
Mack, Donald, 409
Mack, William, 136
Macke, Stephen, 424
Mackean, Barry, 353
Mackintosh, Peter, 350
MacMahon, Karen, 197, 386
Madden, Susan, 392
Madison, Carol, 175, 324
Madson, Donna, 398
Madson, Richard, 63
Magee, Maureen, 331
Magnuson, Gerald, 68
Mahannah, Harry, 111, 145
Maharry, Randall, 128
Maher, Karen, 128, 183, 331
Maierus, Diane, 315
Majewski, Bonnie, 401
Mallicoat, Elizabeth, 389
Malloy, Dennis, 63, 131, 133
Maltby, Vivian, 97, 167, 194, 323
Maly, Allan, 180
Mangler, Jeannette, 389
Manka, Jacqueline, 173
Manocheo, David, 97, 362
Mansmith, Fred, 111
Manvitz, Amold, 361
Mapes, Donald, 153
Margulis, Jay, 361
Marker, Harry, 162
Markman, Robert, 361
Markul'in, Linda, 336
Marley, Merlene, 402
Marquis, Roy, 368
Marsh, Donald, 111
Marsh, Patricia, 171, 317
Marshall, Madelyn, 398
Marston, John, 53, 354
Marten, Linda, 397
Marthens, William, 358
Martin, David, 304
Martin, James, 353
Martin, John, 370
Martin, Larry, 349
Martin, Marianne, 97
Martin, Martha, 188, 402
Martin, Paul, 411
Martin, Richard, 42
Martin, Thomas, 411
Mashek, Stephen, 373
Maske, Norman, 24, 282
Maslanik, Mary, 394
Mason, Philip, 425
Mason, Richard, 63
Massucci, Arthur, 268
Mast, Susan, 327
Masterpole, Kathleen, 389
Mastin, Judith, 335
Mather, Bonnie, 97
Mather, Randall, 97, 180, 365
Mathews, James, 414
Mathews, Larry, 151
Mathews, Norman, 411
Mathey, Paul, 268
Matihis, Diana, 324
Matsumoto, Eugene, 63, 131
Mattas, William, 424
Matthias, Judith, 340
Matthiesen, Joan, 389
Mattison, Marianne, 128, 398
Matz, Eric, 188, 294, 424
Matzick, Kenneth, 410
Mau, Sandra, 398, 404
Mauer, Nancy, 315
Maurer, Vincent, 81, 149
Maurice, James, 353
Maurice, Jane, 97, 157, 178
Maurice, John, 410
Maw, Norman, 42
Mawe, William, 63, 158, 264, 282, 294
Mawhinney, Andrew, 188
Mmm, 1udith,7o, 331
Maxheim, Paula, 196, 398
Maxwell, Connie, 128, 333
Maxwell, Elizabeth, 331
May, Charles, 365
May, Sadie, 300, 303
May, William, 301
Mayberry, Phillip, 63, 412, 415
Mayberry, Sharon, 316
Mayer, Ann, 64, 187, 194, 316
Mayer, George, 194, 206
Mayer, Howard, 97
Mayfield, Kathleen, 331
Maynard, Marvin, 129
Mayne, Winfield, 63, 362
Mays, Brian, 280, 373
McA1pine, Bruce, 412
McAndrew, James, 42
McAuley, Paul D., 273, 365
McAvoy, Dennis, 97
McBee, Thomas, 97
McBride, Clara, 148
McBride, John, 111
McCabe, Beth, 401
McCabe, Joseph, 370
McCann, Francis, 289
McCarten, John, 129
McCarty, John S., 392, 414, 415
McCarthy, Thomas, 63
McCauley, Robert, 373
McChesney, Donna, 97
McClary, Edward, 73
McC1ary, Mary, 323
McCleary, Morris, 303
McClelland, Max, 415
McClelland, Judith, 316
McClone, Judith, 178, 179
McClure, Mary, 175, 183, 333
McCoid, David, 349
McOombs, David, 207, 359
McConkie, Mary, 323
McCormick, Carolyn, 171
McCormick, William, 411
McCoy, David, 148
McCoy, Roger, 354
McCrea, Judith, 340
McCri11is, Robert, 97
McCue, Stephen, 97, 373
McCurdy, Steven, 377
McCurry, Penny, 401
McCuskey, David, 149, 289
McDaniel, George, 284, 357
McDermott, Michael, 126, 147
McDonald, Beth, 97
McDonald, John, 126, 147
McDonald, Michael, 268
McDonald, Richard, 97
McElveen, Mary, 146, 335
McEnaney, Morgan, 63
McEveney, Patricia, 111
McFarland, Edward, 97, 425
McFarland, Guy, 111
McGarvey, Brian, 365
McGarvey, Patrick, 196
McGavic, Martha, 176, 327
McGee, Joseph, 411
McGee, Kathleen, 398
McGill, Gary, 268
McGoha.n, Elizabeth, 390
Mccotm, Mary, 208, 323
McGowan, Gerald, 150
McGnath, Robert, 158
McGreevey, Edward, 418
McGregor, Catherine, 97, 340
McGregor, Jerry, 346
McGrew, Leroy, 129
McGuire, Julie, 179, 208, 333
McGuire, Molly, 333
Mcllrath, Sara, 115
Mclntire, Wayne, 153
McIntosh, James, 73, 135, 153
Mclntosh, Ronald, 42
McKay, Judith, 157, 158
McKean, Terry, 97
McKee, Weldon, 111
McKenna, Rosemary, 320
McKinley, Richard, 368
McKinley, Judith, 157, 340
McKinstry, Linda, 118
McLane, John, 410
McLaughlin, Michael, 136
McLeod, Scott, 58
McLuckie, Karen, 397
McMahon, James, 81, 147
McManis, James, 148
McMillan, Robert, 118
McMorris, Monica, 402
McMullen, Susan, 97, 315
McMurray, Robert, 97, 410, 416
McMurray, Susan, 389
McNamee, Robert, 69
McPart1and, Philip, 97
McQuiston, Earl, 268
McRae, Mary, 335
McReyno1ds, Pamela, 348
McSwaney, John, 268, 373
McVay, Sandra, 398
Mead, Judith, 173
Means, James, 63
Mears, Judith, 315
Mears, Marcus, 285
Meier, Jon, 42
Meier, Karen, 196, 392
Meier, Larry, 162
Meier, Suzanne, 340
Melby, Judith, 98
Melgaard, Steven, 267
Melsa, Cleon, 425
Melso, Eric, 98
Meltzer, Susan, 98
Mennenga, Dwight, 423
Menninga, Larry, 98
Menster, Donald, 81
Merar, Paul, 361
Mercer, Gary, 73
Merchant, Michael, 98, 148
Meredith, Melanie, 333
Mericle, Dale, 145
Meriwether, David, 304
Merrill, William, 196, 350
Merriman, Jane, 197, 340
Merritt, Robert, 377
Mershon, James, 148
Mertes, Janet, 115, 154, 180, 405, 406
Merz, Edith, H8
Mesner, Patti, 402
Messer, Kathryn, 331
Messersmith, Tamra, 394
Meyer, Alan, 412
Meyer, Betsy, 324
Meyer, Donald, 411
Meyer, William, 97
Meyerhoff, Donald, 97, 425
Meyerhoff, William, 188, 280
Meyerson, Alan, 285, 361, 413
Michaels, Holly, 324
Michelson, Mark, 280
Michelson, Robert, 411
Messick, Gerald, 273
Middleton, Barbara, 98, 158,
Midgard, Carole, 327
Mikelson, Karen, 331
Mikelson, Kristin, 333
Mikesell, Mary, 321
Miller, Arlyn, 63, 135
Miller, Barton, 349
Miller, Bethany, 411
Miller, Carolyn, 98
Miller, Carol Lee, 70, 98, 134, 340
Miller, Collis, 131, 167, 370
Miller, David, 414
Miller, David, 98
Miller, David Michael, 409, 410
Miller, David Earl, 73
Miller, Douglas, 135, 408, 414
Miller, Gael, 73
Miller, Gary, 132
Miller, George, 413
Miller, Glenn, 98
Miller, James, 98
Miller, Jams Earl, 149
Miller, John, 349
Miller, John, 81
Miller, Judith, 115, 389
Miller, Linda, 128
Miller, Lydia, 134
Miller, Mary, 98
Miller, Mary Ann, 27, 335
Miller, Ned, 149
Miller, Quentin, 167, 346
Miller, Richard, 131
Miller, Richard Allen, 98
Richard H,, 63, 158, 412
Miller, Richard, 413
Miller, Robert, 126, 206, 381
Miller, Robert Morton, 414
Miller, Ronald, 410
Miller, Sally, 400
Miller, Sheila, 339
Miller, Stanley, 466
Miller, Stephen, 413
Miller, Susan, 98, 395
Miller, Suzanne, 339, 397
Miller, Thomas, 409
Miller William, 353
Milligan, Jean, 177, 178, 331
Mills, George, 370, 425
Mills, Gordon, 414
Milnes, Mary, 70, 98, 134, 402
Miner, Janet, 115, 176, 405, 406
Mingo, Garth, 421
Minkner, Ann, 402
Minnihan, Richard, 148
Miresse, James, 373
Mishlove, Joan, 98, 339
Mitchell, Harold, 98
Mitchell, Mary, 320
Mitchell, Merridy, 115, 406
Mitchell, Robert A., 98
Mitchell, Susan, 320
Moberly, Janet, 98, 161, 393, 394
Mockridge, Susan, 327
Moehn, Patrick, 353
Moeller, Eunice, 115
Moeller, Jerris, 73, 161
Moeller, Marvin, 413
Moeller, Richard, 63, 131, 133
Moeller, Ronald, 206, 354
Mohl, Roger, 140
Mohr, Loyal, 63
Mohr, Martin, 366
Mohr, Richard, 69
Moionnier, David, 63
Moline, Kay, 123, 389
Mong, Carole, 333
Monks, Joan, 414
Montgomery, James, 73
Montgomery, Larry, 73, 159, 161
Montgomery, Suzanne, 161
Mood, Dale, 280, 424
Moody, Patrick, 98, 384, 418
Moon, Kathryn, 159
Moon, Larry, 358
Moor, Dina, 331
Moore, Clarence, 145
Moore, David D., 409, 416
Moore, Florence, 98, 134, 170
Moore, Frederick, 162
Moore, Janet, 386
Moore, Karen, 316
Moore, Marilyn, 154
Moore, Richard, 158, 424
Moore, Samuel, 422
Moore, Sidney, 373
Moorman, Kenneth, 118. 411, 414
Mopper, William, 69, 151
Moran, Michael, 349
Morehead, Richard, 354
Morey, Robert, 98
Morgan, Cynthia. 402
Morgan, David, 368
Morgan., John, 368
Morgan, Kathleen, 128, 333
Morgan, Linda, 195, 316, 401
Morgan, Nedra, 98, 127, 174, 175,
305, 335 1
Morgan, Susan, 401
Morris, Elliott, 98, 344
Morris, Nancy, 98
Morrison, Dorothy, 183, 196, 348
Morrison, James, 350
Morrison, Linda, 335
Morrison, Robert, 183
Mortley, Marilyn, 63, 104, 166
Morton, Judith, 401
Moser, Mary, 187, 324
Mosher, Stephen, 349
Moudy, Wayne, 409
Moyer, Bonnie, 397
Moyer, Patricia, 336
Mrad, Jennie, 99
Mroz, Sharon, 401
Mueller, Carolyn, 397
Mueller, Delores, 153, 157
Mueller, Sally, 153
Muench, John, 425
Muench, Louis, 73
Mulder, Robert, 63, W
Mulder, Suzanne, 178, 348
Mulherin, Elaine, 99, 197
Mull, Mary, 398
Mullarkey, Richard, 207, 354
Mullen, Charles, 149
Muller, Robert, 413
Mullins, Ronald, 99, 162
Mullins, William, 373
Mummey, Jacqueline, 99, 169, 324
Mummey, Samuel, 151
Munden, Richard, 63, 206
Munn, Russell, 194, 374
Munson, Bonnie, 99
Murdy, Lynette, 167, 176
Murfin, Donald, 424
Murphy, Barbana, 204, 385, 386
Murphy, Patrick, 149, 167
Murphy, Patrick James, 81
Murphy, Sally, 397, 400
Murray, Patricia, 167, 388
Musgrove, Bette, 99
Musgrove, Jean, 160
Myers, Benton, 409
Myers, Howard, 81
Myers, Margaret Anne, 99
Myers, Richard, 118
Myrick, Mickey, 410, 414
Myrsiades, Costas, 150
Naggs, Robert, 413
Nagle, Annette, 68, 157, 158
Naibert, Margaret, 328
Pennington, Allan Lee, 63, 158, 176, 3
Nash, Van, 412
Naso, David, 284
Nattkemper, Carole, 99
Needles, Roscoe, 411
Neff, Richard, 188
Neglia, Mary, 401
Nehring, Susan, 331
Neilly, Carol, 99, 328
Neilly, Mary, 328
Neiman, Richard, 377
Oehler, Sally, 328, 401
Oehler, Susan, 153, 157, 176, 328
Oestreich, Anita, 115
Oetien, David, 99
Ogg, Susan, 99
O,Haver, jo Anne, 333
Ohde, Sharon, 134
Oldaker, William, 362
Oline, Gary, 409
Olinger, William, 139
Peil, Katherine, 331
Peila, Celia, 175, 315
Pelton, Charles, 100, 346
Pelz, Thomas, 421
Pence, Edwin Tully, 370
Penly, Don, 368
Penney, Lance Powell, 64
Penningroth, Sandra, 406
Penningroth, Robert, 148
Bruce, 168, 254, 350
Nelson, Barry, 151, 152
, Carl, 111, 386
, Diana Ghlee, 324
, Donald, 147, 158, 294
Nelson, Iames, 111, 155
Nelson, Iohn K., 99
Nelson, Judy, 386, 402
Nelson, Linda, 316
Nelson, Marcia Lu, 70
Nelson, Marcia D., 134, 196, 392
, Norman, 167
, Ordean, 99
Olive, Susan, 333
Oliver, Ierrold, 409
Allan, 300, 303, 307, 377
Olsen, Carole, 315, 320
Olsen, john, 413
Olson, Donald, 410
Olson, Francis, 366
Olson, Melvin, 136
Olson, james, 373
Olson, Ierilyn, 402
Olson, Karen, 402
Olson, Melvin, 136
Neslon, Wilmer, 381, 409
Nesewich, Nancy, 315
Nesler, Thomas, 69, 136
Netser, Dennis, 99
Neumann, Gerd, 99, 342
Neuwerth, Carolyn, 323
Neuzil, Iohn, lx
Neville, Sally, 331
New, Michael, 206, 350
Newbrough, Ierald, 409
Newell, Iudy, 389
Newell, Linda, 146, 336
Newhouse, Norman, 421
Newman, Anabel, 168
Newman, Paul, 168
Newsome, Ion, 366
Newsome, Patricia, 324
Nererka, Lum'ir, 370
Nicholson, Iane, 402
Nichols, Chester, 168, 186
Nichols, David, 381
Nichols, Nomlan, 99, 180
Nicolaisen, Sally, 155
Niebuhr, Gary, 346
Niedbala, William, 268
Niedorf, Henry, 99, 300, 302, 303, 307
Nielsen, Rhoda, 128, 171
Nielsen, Robert, 415
Niemann, Virginia, 134
Niemeyer, Iohn, 164, 167, 175
Niemeyer, Mary, 402, 404
Niggemann, Kathryn, 155
Nightingale, Roger, 419, 421, 42
Nissen, William, 342
Olson, Patricia, 179. 315
Oltrogge, Marlyn, 381
O'Mal1ey, Iames. 353
O'Nei11, Linda. 333
O'Neil1, Patrick I., 196, 304, 346
Onweller, Toni. 398
Ome, Eugene, 162
Orr, Pauline, 128
Orris, James, 412
Osberg, lean, 153, 157
Osbom, Louisa. 323
Osbom, Merlin. 145
Osbome, Roy, 69, 134
Osburn, Miriam, 115
Ostendorl, Harry, 135
Oster, Arlette, 70, 134
Ostrander, Marcia. 115, 323
Ott, Iames, 207, 368
Ott, Suzanne, 99. 155
Ottesen, Iames, 368
Otto, Aljean Dianne, 196, 401
Otto, Robert james, 134
Owen, Gwen, 336
Pabst, Larry Dean, 99
Pabst, Mark Dell, 111
Packwood, Iohn, 342
Padilla. Doren, 386
Paetz, Bill Lee, 409
Page, Ann Lee, 100, 195, 316
Page, Sally, 182
Page, Sylvia Mary, 353
Norris, Richard, 368
Nixon, Ronald, 145
Noah, Louise, 99
Noble, Alice, 328
Nockunas, William, 63
Nokes, George, 143
Nolan, Iohn T., 81
Nolan, Sheila, 398, 404
Noonan, Ioann, 348
Narby, Gary, 128, 357
Norris, David, 408, 410, 414
Richard N., 300, 301, 307
, Clarence, 418
Norton, Robert, 99
i, lune Marie, 118, 146, 398
Palm, Franklin, 424
, Jane Lee, loo, 323
Palmer, Iohn Michael, 373
Palmer, Linda, 389
Palmer, Marilyn, 100
Palmer, Richard. 69
, Richard Lee, 136
, Stanley, 409
Palmer, Wesley, 111, 306
Non, lanet, 406
Novak, David P., 342
Novak, Ioel, 273, 294
Noyd, lohn, 410
Noyle, Linda, 340
Null, Nedra, 170
Nuss, Colleen, 99
Nuttal, Barbara, 176, 328
Nylund, Robert, 129
Nyquist, Linda, 333
Oates, Iulie, 323
Oherstein, Barry, 111, 126, 164
Oberstein, Norman, 99, 206
Oherweis, Ianet, 128
Ohler, Nadine, 99
Ohreoht, Karl, 63, 135
O'Brien, Iames, 268
O'Brien, Leonard, 99
O'Brien, Patrick, 99, 346
O'Connor, Iames, 373
O'Connor, Iohn, 63
O'Connor, Klathryn, 324
O'Connor, Walter, 409
Robert, 300, 303, 307, 346
Palmer, William, 414
Pancotto, Paul, Ir., 350
Panek, Ronna Lee, 335
Pangbum, Craig, 409
Papke, Richard Paul, 414
Pardun, Thomas, 196
Parham, Anne, 336
Parizek, Marilyn, 197
Parizek, Ronald Gene. 422
Park, Robert Iames, 412, 416
Parker, Gary, 63, 300, 301, 306, 307
Parker, Linda lean, 331
Parler, Norman, 196
Parkhurst, Sariah yanc, 115
Parks, Margaret, 320, 423
Parrish, Richard, 171 '
Parsons, Philip, 409
Pasker, lean, 333
Passick, Dale Allen, lll
Paterson, George, 392
Patrick, Thomas, 128
Patrigo, William, 374
Patten, Michael, 358
Patterson, Barbara, 178, 333, 397
Patton, Frank, 183, 362
Pearlman, Gordon, 361
Pearson, Ioyce, 320
Pearson, Linda, 175
Pease, Diane, 391, 392
Pechack, Ioellen, 335
Peden, Eugene, 412
Peelen, Iudith, 196, 340
Perkins, lohn, 410
Perkins, William, 268, 294, 410
Perlman, Adrienne, 159, 208, 339
Perrill, Merideth, 3214
Perrin, Linda May, 196, 348
Perrin, Sandra, 386
Perry, Dayton, 143, 268, 294
Perry, Robert, 100
Partl, Don, 100, 158
Peters, Iudy, 335
Peters, Lyle, 188, 280, 411
Petersen, Gary. 128, 413
Petersen, Iay, 155
Petersen, Ion, 63
Petersen, Morris, 373
Petersen, Pamela, 152, 402
Petersen, Ronald, 100
Petersen, Thomas, 63
Peterson, Betty Ann, 310
Peterson, Carol, 170, 171
Peterson, Delaine, 100
Peterson, Gary. 118
Peterson, Iay, 349
Peterson, Ioan, 100
Peterson, Iudy. 167, 333, 338
Peterson, Larry, 13
Peterson, Mark, 425
Peterson, Robert, 131, 135, 144
Peterson, Robert R., 73, 100, 267
Peterson, Ronald, 63, 158
Peterson, Qlelley, 335
Peterson Thomas 421
Petsch, Mark, 100, 173, 186
Pettengill, Boneta. 315
Petty, Wendell, 150
Pfaff, Carol Ann, 179, 392
Pfalf, Linda, 336
Pfeffer, Paul, 366
Pfester, Murial, 167, 178, 336
Phelps, Charles, 147
Phelps, Ianet, 140
Phelns, Paul, 358
Phillips, Dean, 81, 368
Phillips, Gary, 412
Phillips, Iohn, 81. 149
Phillips, Nancy, 395, 397, 400
Phillips, Robert, 365
Phillips Roger, 268
Piehl, Donald, 12
Pieper, Barbera, 392
Pieper, Barbara. 392
Pier, Pamela, 401
Pierce, Richard, 64
Pierson, Iames, 358
Pierson, Iudith, 115
Pill, Iellery, 361
Piller, lanice, 100
Pillmore, Harry. 353
Pinney, Betty, 134
Piper, Iames, 264. 354
Pirages, Dennis, 357
Pisarik, Nancy, 157
Pistorius, Alan, 100
Pitluck, Haskell, 361
Pitncr, Richard. 349
Pitsch, Carol, 397, 404
Platt, Icrry, 100
Plimpton, Mary, 128. 167, 388
Plock, Carolyn, 100, 335
Poe, Brian, Lee, 264, 305
Polaski, Lawrence, 285. 423
Polich, Vance, 100, 353
Polk, Grant, 346
Pollard. Charles, 349
Polly, Richard, 410
Poole, Ka ren, 397
Patricia Ann, 170, 388,
Porter, Carole, 324
Porter, Dennis, 100, 373
Porter, lean, 208, 324
Porter, Mary, 324, 386
Portlock, Mary, 405
Pose, Robert, 159
Potter, Carol, 397
Potter, Ierry, 128
Powell, Cheryl, 401
Powers, Frank, 416
Powers, Iames, 152, 374
Powers, Martin, 128, 410, 415
Powers, Susan, 64, 157, 340
Prather, Carol, B8
Preston, Ray, 381
Preuss, Donald, 130
Price, Iarrles, 100
Price, Kenneth, 73, 161, 381
Price, Sondra, 115
Prieast, Bonnie, 175, 348
Primus, Delores, 398
Prince, Russell, 374
Prough, Rebecca, 336
Prybil, Larry, 100, 152, 194, 300, 301,
303, 306, W
Ptacek, Peter, 197, 425, 451
Pudder, Emery, 100, 268
Puhl, Luanne, 196
Pullen, Ann, 323
Pullen, Charles, 100
Pullen, Martha, 323
Pullman, Sue, 100, 323
Pulver, john, 162
Purcell, Susan, 398
Purcell, Thomas, 273, 353
Purdie, Iohn, 136
Purdon, Thomas, 111, 130
Purdum, Iuditlh, 100
Purdy, Edward, 100
Purdy, Kenneth, 410
Purk, Wayne, 350
Putnam, Virginia, 200, 385, 386
Putney, Ruth, 327
Quarton, Diane, 100, 331
Quast, Gary, 151
Queen, Iohn, 357
Quigley, Ilames, 377
Quinby, James, 424
Quinn, Iohn, 346
Quinn, Iohn Philip, 377
Rabe, Carolyn, 176, 208, 331
Radke, Ianadene, 402
Ragan, Charles, 353
Rains, Merritt, 413, 415
Raish, Karen, 316
Rammon, Loma, 155, 316
Randall, Elizabeth, 167, 208, 327
Randall, Larry, 207, 346
Randolph, Nanette, 187, 320
Rank, Daryl, 64
Rankin, Bruce, 300, 303, 358
Ransdell, Stephen, 353
Ransom, Iames, 111
Rashid, Gene, 111
Rashid, George, 118
Rasmussen, Alfred, 357
Rasmussen, Christie, 167, 324
Rasmussen, Iames, 310
Rasmussen, john, 111
Rater, David, 150
Rathjen, Iudith, 401
Rathjen, Marvin, 151
Rattenberg, Ierry, 409, 414
Rauker, Iames, 100
Ray, Raymond, 413, 414
Raymond, lack, 409
Raymond, Karen, 388
Raymond, Thomas, 69, 136
Read, Ieanne, 100
Readinger, Ann, 324
Rebec, Linda, 315
Reck, Leon, 118
Reddington, Gary Ioe, 273, 353
Reed, Keith, 149, 180
Reed, Marilyn, 335
Reed, Wallace, 413
Reeves, Stanford, 412
Relle, Hutha Ann, 115
Reid, Iustus, 207, 365
Reida, Linda, 320
Reif, William, 64, 158, 206, 294, 298, 358
Reilly, Charles, 268, 373
Reilly, George, 149
Reiners, Bruce, 349
Reimers, Nancy, 398
Reinback, Carolyn, 167, 170, 196
Reinert, Adelaide, 115, 305, 405
Reinking, James, 100, 421, 424
Reis, Robert, 118, 137
Reitzel, Norman, 150
Rembolt, David, 64, 358
Rembolt, Diana Rae, 155, 336
Remley, James, 171, 412
Remmers, Ronald, 196, 346
Camile, 128, 176, 183, 335
Reppe, Ronald, 423
Resch, Ronald, 186
Retman, Frank, 204
Retz, Richard, 111, 108, 130
Reuben, Sandra, 339
Reyhons, Dennis, 365
Reynolds, David, 410
Reynolds, Larry, 135
Reynolds, Margaret, 335
Reynolds, Marianne, 100
Reynolds, Patrick, 411, 415
Reynolds, Polly, 100, 208, 320
Reynoldson, David, 425
Charles, 184, 188, 280
Rioh, Celeste, 323
s, Barry, 100
s, Carl, 148
s, Gary, 123
s, James, 101, 264
s, Melvin, 373
s, Rachel, 315
Richardson, Dawn, 385, 404
Richardson, Robert, 132, 162, 306
Richmond, Judith, 101, 336
Rickets, Dennis, 417
Riddle, Gene, 73, 114
Riddle, Karen, 101
Riehm, Charlene, 101, 404
Rieke, Linda Ann, 100
Riecke, Mary Elizabeth, 391, 392
Rieniets, Judith, 101
Ries, James, 173
Ries, Janet, 389
Riessen, Reinhard, 412
Rife, Jeanne, 126, 406
Riggins, Dennis, 188, 362
Riggins, Diana, 323
Riggs, Sandra, 101, 324
Riggs, Gary, 410, 415
Riley, Donald, 285
Riley, Richard, 373
Rinden, Gerry, 152
Rinderknecht, VVi1liarn, 358
Rinker, Jerry, 145
Rinker, Richard, 374
Rintell, Douglas, 425
Ristau, Sharon, 340
Ritter, Kathryn, 188, 348
Robbins, James, 188
Robbins, Mary, 340
Roberg, Laveme, 81, 152
Roberson, Dale, 147
Roberson, Jule Ann, 316, 335
Roberts, Carolyn Lee, 391, 392
Roberts, Daryl, 81
Roberts, Jay Paul, 289
Roberts, Jerry, 135, 425
Robertson, Carl, 374
Robertson, Janet, 333
Robertson, Lynne, 154, 402
Robertson, Robert, 145, 373
Robeson, James, 188, 377
Robinson, Charles, 410
Robinson, Joan, 404
Robinson, Larry, 101, 300, 307
Robinson, Mary, 101
Robinson, Richard, 101
Robshavv, James, 268
Rocksien, Susan, 101
Rodeen, Jacqueline, 101, 167
Rodgers, James, 101
Rodgers, Raymond, 268
Rodighier, Karren, 328
Roeleis, Robert, 268
Rogers, Felton, 294
Rogers, Ruth, 170
Roggendorf, Harold, 101
Roggensack, George, 111
Rohlf, Paul, 111, 147, 168
Rohrbacher, Paul, 73, 74
Rohressen, Merlin, 111
Rollard, Daryl, 304
Rollins, Norman, 101
Roman, Beverly, 101
Romarion, Roberto, 73
Romey, Toni, 392
Rommel, Arlene, 157, 393, 394
Rods, Joseph, 278
Rose, Robert, 73, 74
Rosebrook, Frederick, 101, 350
Roseland, Judith, 168, 328
Roseman, Joseph, 168, 328
Rosenberg, Jack, 344
Rosenstein, Matiihew, 207, 344
Rosenthal, Marc, 207, 344
Ross, James Adam, 186
Ross, Judith Ellen, 101
Ross, Rebecca, 336, 404
Ross, Richard, 128, 206, 370
Rossie, John Raymond, 64, 167
Rost, Dwight, 130
Roths, Carl, 64, 131, 412
Roudebush, Katherine, 398
Roulson, Calvin, 101, 303, 307, 409
Rouse, Kenneth, 353
Roush, Richard, 136
Rousso, Suzanne, 397
Roustio, Grace, 385
Rowe, Thonas, 81
Rowe. Thomas, 81
Rowley, Carl, 151
Rowley, Mary, 101, 135, 401
Royelty, Nancy, 101
Royce, Merle, 188, 424
Royer, Lawrence, 136
Rozeboom, J-anice, 115
Rozeboom, Paul, 145
Rubin, Robert, 344
Rubin, Robert, 361
Ruble, Thomas, 413
Rubottom, Richard, 111
Ruby, Nancy, 316
Ruch, Patricia, 101, 333
Rudman, Robert, 162
Rugger, Robert, 267
Rugger, Frederick, 267
Ruggeri, Linda, 173
Rule, Jane Ann, 101
Rummery, Lee Everett, 101, 354
Rump, Dolores Marie, 101
Rundle, James, 69
Runge, Barbara, 327
Ruopp, Margaret, 333
Rush, Sherry, 336
Rushton, Gerard, 412
Rusk, David, 101, 167, 206, 374
Russ, Susan, 320
Russell, Christy, 320
Russell, Ferrell, 354
Russell, Shirley, 402
Russmann, Gerald, 412
Russo, Charles, 408
Rustan, James, 173
Rutherford, William, 173
Rutherford, John, 102
Rutherford, Terrance, 413
Ruthroff, Carla Jean, 315
Rund, Maryann, 331
Ryan, Kathleen, 402
Ryan, Michael, 350
Sack, Robert, 370
Saddo-ris, Stanley, 64
Sager, Ronald, 111, 130
Sagers, Richiard, 69, 136
Sakata, Toshiko, 196, 397, 400, 404
Sammon, Marvin, 148
Samuelson, Dennis, 130
Sandberg, Susan, 327
Sandell, Frank, 350
Sandem, Janet, 289
Sanders, Glenda, 183, 327
Sanders, Joan, 134
Sandhorst, Marcene, 398
Sandness, Grace, 102
Sanftner, Thomas, 102, 314
Sauby, Nancy, 210
Sauer, Fnanklin, 410
Sauer, Ralph Dean, 149
Sawin, Polly, 136, 394
Sawyer, Laura, 147
Sawyer, Suzanne, 161, 323
Saxton, Donald, 64
Sayre, Donald Alan, 188, 370, 411
Sbiral, Diane, 392
Schaefer, Dean, 412
Schaefer, Margaret, 102
Schaefer, Patricia, 102, 173, 197, 401
Schaeferle, Martin, 349'
Schafer, John, 349
Schafer, Michael, 373
Schalekamp, Donald, 410
Schallau, Catherine, 64
Schallau, James, 73, 74
Schallert, Carol, 64
Schanze, Robert, 64, 176, 354
Schaub, John, 64, 173
Scheel, Allen, 346
Schemmel, Thomas, 111, 145
Schepers, Janet, 64, 153, 157
Scherrer, Charles, 305, 412
Schiavoni, Michael, 196, 207, 285, 350
Schiefen, Clark, 413
Schiller, Leroy, 361
Schimberg, Patricia, 102, 336
Schirm, James, 368
Sohlapkohl, Gerald, 162, 422
Schliekelman, John, 306
Scholbohm, John, 102
Scholtterback, Nancy, 323
Schueter, Gretchen, 324
Schlutz, Marian, 162, 373
Schmacker, Carla, 320
Sohmickle, Sally, 197
Schmidt, Joann, 102
Schmidt, Marie, 102, 170
Schmidt, Richard, 64, 131
Schmidt, Thomas, 64
Schnulbach, Patricia, 175, 176, 208, 328
Schneider, Edmund, 197, 412, 415
Schneider, Robert, 64
Schock, Roger, 423
Schoenthaler, David, 102, 152
Schoeppner, Melvin, 412
Sohollman, Walter, 425
Scholtes, Joan, 115
Schomberg, Steven, 409, 416
Schrage, Russell, 149
Schnamm, Gerald, 64, 149, 158, 354
Schrann, Victor, 167
Schreiber, Rosalie, 392
Schreyer, Sandra, 175, 388,
Schrier, Michael, X
Schrimper, Elaine, 102
Schroder, David, 381
Schroeder, Sandra, 335
Schroeder, Stanley, 366
Schroeder, William, 102, 381
Schrunk, Thomas, 350
Schultz, Neil, 307
Schultz, Susanne, 116
Schulz, Keith, M8
Schumacher, Carl, 412
Schumacker, Robert, 411
Schutte, Harvey, 188
Schwab, Victoria, 389
Schwarting, Eugene, 141,
Schwartzhoff, James, 64
Schwarz, Fredric, 421
Schweiloch, Leslie, 102, 206, 344
Schweinfurth, Ralph, 102
Schwener, Willia.m, 73, 74
Schwerdtfeger, Leon, 398
Schwob, John, 349
Sclarow, Joan, 102, 339
Scothorn, Margaret, 402
Scott, Andrew, 410
Scott Diane, 340
Scott, James, 108
Scott, James Raymond, 112,
Scott, Margaret Ann, 424
Scott, Nicholas, 374
Scott, Richard, 112
Scott, Strother, 64
Scott, Susan, 315
Sears, Daniel, 183, 205, 353
Sears, Linda, 333
Sebastian, Merlin, 42
Seda, James, 160
Sederburg, Ronald, 64
Seelau, Paul, 173, 186
Seery, Robert, 373
Seesser, Karl Harold, 102, 413
Seidenfeld, Dennis J., 206, 344
Seifert, Susan Alice, 316
130, 392, 425
Seifert, William Carl, 411
Seime, Glenn Stephen, 354
Sell, James Clariian, 373
Sell, Jon Richard, 149, 410
Selle, Virginia Mary, 333
Sellers, Pamela Kay, 402
Semler, Corrine L., 116
Semett, Richard P., 149
Servine, John William, 136
Setter, David F., 176, 384, 419, 421, 425
Sevenich, Robert J., 129
Severeid, Larry R., 130
Severseike, Gary L., 64
Sexauer, Georgiiana, 336
Sexton, Michael J., 413
Shabel, Jean Mary, 102, 167
Shadle, George H., 81
Shaeffer, Jill C., 102
Shafer, Judith K., 316
Shafer, Rodger D., 409
Shall, Jay M., Jr., 154, 421, 425
Shank, Louis W., 102, 173, 206, 366
Shank, Stephen G., 373
Sharer, Brenda R., 195
Sharp, Jack Paul, 350
Shaull, Roger L., 410
Shaw, Penelope Kay, 102
Shaw, Richard T., 152, 273
Shay, Dennis M., 365
Shay, Michael, Dennis, 373
Shea, Terence F., 373
Shearer, Harrie T., 69
Shearer, Robert C., 149
Shearer, Ruth E., 102, 155
Sheddy, Daniel D., 411
Sheehy, Raymond D., 102
Sheerer, Robert J., 354
Sheetz, Patricia A., 64, 153, 157, 197
Shefren, Gerald M., 154
Sheldon, Douglas M.,167, 350
Shelgren, Jane L., 102
Shelton, William L., 81, 152
Shepard, Donald F., 410
Shepard, James Irwin, 368
Shepard, William, 411
Sheppard, Robert Gene, 73, 74, 161
Sheridan, Thomas J., 64
Sherman, Robert D., 264
Sherman, William L., 357
Sherod, David W., 421
Shewalter, Kristin J., 298
Shey, George C., 69
Shields, James C., 409
Shimek, Judy A., 175, 176, 187, 197,
Shimoda, Christen T., 409
Shinbori, Ronald T., 425
Shinn, Nancy C., 167, 323
Shinofield, Richard C., 135, 349
Shirley, Barbara Ann, 102
Shirley, Brenda J., 103
Shoemaker, Glenn, 162, 306
Shoemaker, Stephen, 358
Sholes, Mark A., 410
Shoop, Abbie L., 116
Shore, Kerry M., 134, 409
Shors, Rickard A., 357
Shouse, Joel A., 132, 140
Shovlain, Paul J., 64, 158
Shrader, Dorothy, 328
Shrader, Robert A., 64
Shriver, Susan Kay, 336
Shriver, T. A., 358
Shroudemier, June, 103
Shuey, David M., 377
Shulkin, Sharon D., 339
Sias, Martha A., 103, 333
Sibley, Edward M., 419, 421, 425
Sibley, Samuel E., 419, 421, 423
Siefkin, Shirley, 167, 177
Siegel, Duane F., 155, STI
Siegrist, Gus, 350
Sielaif, Ulrich, 416
Sieperda, Sandra S., 333
Sierk, Robert M., 65
Sigelman, Robert J., 361
Sigsbee, William, 204, 408, 410, 414, 4
Silverstien, Kenneth, 68, 344
Simmon, Donald L., 381
Simmons, Barbara, 116
Simmons, David C., 349
Simon, Lanell A., 324
Simon, Herbert, 141, 148
Simpson, David R., 354
Simpson, John R,, 103
Simpson, Martha, 163
Singer, Leonard R., 103
Sinkankas, Fred, 64
Sirowy, Ronald, 381
Sisk, Robert B,, 304, 346
Sisler, Linda A., 176, 315, 354
Sjostrom, William, 188, 349
Skadeland, Norma M., 103
Skalicky, John C., 316
Skalsky, Judith A., 336
Skare, Rasmus, 358
Skarshaug, Karen, 323
Skaugstad, Charles A., 130
Skea, William G., 273
Skerik, Joseph, 354
Skoglund, Betty, 103, 315
Toelle, Mary, 323
Skow, Iulius, 373
Skow, Iudith, 402
Slavens, Iames E., 411, 414
Slawson, Robert G., 112
Slayma.ker,Iu1ianna, 103, 186
Slemmons, Arme, 327
Slife, Eldon F., 381
Sloan, Iames, 73, 74
Sloan, Iohn D., 141, 377
Sloan, Mary L., 402
Sloan, Sandra E., 103, 315
Smaha, Leslie E., 346, 412
Smalley, Iames, 151
Smallwood, Thomas, 207, 373
Smelser, Ianet F., 401
Barbara, 324, 397
smithf carol 1., 103
Smith, Dean Carr, 377
Smith, Dona Louise, 158
Smith, Donna Lee, 386, 402
Smith, Edgar L., 136
Smith, Fay Kelley, 161, 381
Smith, Gary L., 103, 368
Smith, Glen R., 413
Smith, Gloria M., 146, 170
Smith, Iames B., 81
Smith, Iane Y., 402
Smith, Iean V., 157, 316
Smith, Iohn Dowell, 103
Smith, Iohn William, 413
Smith, Iudith A., 157
Lana Raye, 228
Linda Ioyce, 103, 159, 401
Smith, Linda LLoye, 103
Smith, Marilyn I., 175, 316
Smith, Nancy L., 327
Smith, Raymond E., 410, 413
Smith, Richard, 305
Smith, Richard A., 167, 346
Smith, Robert, 112
Smith, Ronald C., 297
Smith, Sandra L., 323
Smith, Sandra L., 208, 398
Smith, Steffenie G., 170
Smith, Susan C., 395, 400, 404
Smith, Teresa Ann, 336
Thomas R., 409
Wiley Dexter, 381
Smith:Wi1lie R., 304,411
Snair, Sandra S., 389
Stafford, Annabelle Z., 103
Stahle, Galen W., 381
Stahlut, Steven A., 374
Staley, Ronald I., 65, 133, 158
Stallbaum, Marjorie A., 116, 406
Stramos, Scottie A., 320
Stamy, Allen I., 350
Standeven, Iohn W., 141
Standley, Arline R., 103
Staner, Linda L., 348
Stanley, Richard E., 302
Stanley, William W., 370
Stanley, William C., 349
Stanton, Iames L., 418
Stapleton, Ianet, 348, 394
Stark, Bertha, 65
Stark, Earl L., 65
Stark, Michael I., 409
Stark, Ronald G., 103
Starkey, Catherine, 315
State, Douglas Ritter, 81
Staton, Itanice L., 316
Stauffer, Edward W., 411
St. Clair, Gary W., 422
Stearns, Cheryl L., 316
Stebbins, Ann F., 103
Dan D., 69, 151
Steele, Marilyn, 336
Steele, Mary Ann, 389
Steele, Wesley D,, 302, 410
Steelman, Barbara, 84, 103, 127, 180, 32
Steelmtan, Iames M., 305
Steelman, Iudith M., 196, 385
Steenrod, Patricia, 103, 204, 391,
Steenrod, Robert, 125, 419, 421
, David L., 141, 145
Steffen, Dennis H., 108
Steffen, Leo, 81
, Roger A., 128
Stein, Howard, 344
Stein, Iared M., 197
Steninger, Ann, 397, 404
Stenstrom, Stepren H., 65, 206, 350
David D., M, 135
Mary E., 397
Stephens, Iane A., 335
Stermer, Barbara, 402
Snell, Gary C., 131
Snell, Lee E., 421
Snider, Margaret M., 167, 404
Snipp, Robert, 129
Snook, Fredrick A., 188, 425
Snyder, Darrel A., 159
Snyder, Franklin D., 305
Stevens, Iudith L., 167, 348
Stevens, Phillip, 422
Stevens, Shirley A., 348
Stevenson, Braden, 112
Stevenson, Linda, 335
Stevenson, Willitam G., 374
, Max D., 73
Snyder, Sally L,, 116, 146, 406
, Wallace, 362
Steward, Richard, 413
Stewart, Ian C., 397
Stewart, Iulie K., 336
Stewart, Keith, 188
Stewart, Miriam B., 315, 389
Stewart, Robert, 358
Stewart, Timothy A., 197, 346
. 1 4
Sodemiann, Neil E., 65, 182, 301, 354
Soehren, Stephen E., 136
Sohl, Donald L., 374
Sohm, Sondra C., 103, 320
Soldati, Linda I., 196, 340
Soman, Barbara, 404
Somermeyer, Gary, 167, 196, 349
Sommerfield, Iohn, 362
Sonnenberg, William R., 65
Sorden, Lynne, 392
Sorensen, Iudith, 335
Sorg, Ruth, 401
Spaan, Esther Io, 116
Spachman, Carol R., 70, 103
Spachman, Robert W., 81, 149, 167
Spading, Ianet A., 103, 176
Spain, Richard I., 425
Spangler, Richard, 65, 158
Spaulding, Gail F., 316
Spaulding, Keith M., 188, 208, 278
Spaulding, Richard I., 381
Spaulding, Susan F., 316
Speckhart, Lowell A., 421
Spector, Ioseph, 361
Speedy, Ronald, 411
Speer, Iohn A., 188
Spencer, Roy Harris, 370
Speery, Iohn F., 302, 411
Spicer, Duane W., 303
Spiess, Mary L., 213
Spragg, Thomas R., 112, 148
Spring, Constance C., 394
Spurgeon, Kathleen A., 333
Squier, Gloria A., 70, 134, 187
Stacy, Galen R., 65
Staff, Del I., 413
Stibal, Gary I., 65, 131, 173
Stickel, Kelly C., 42
Still, David H., 353
Stille, Richard W., 421
Stillions, Larry D., 73, 74
Stinson, Herbert L., 414
Stitt, Michael W., 349
Stoaks, Gail E., 103, 410
Stock, Linda L., 179
Stock, Rachael C., 336
Stockman, Ellen M., 103
Stoker, Ioyce L., 335
Stoline, Michael H., 103
Stoller, Ierry I., 112
Stolte, Ronald L., 73, 74, 141, 16
Stoltenberg, Larry C., 103
Stone, Thomas F., 374
Stoneburg, William K., 357, 410
Stookey, Gail M., 340
Stopperan, Allan W., 149
Storck, Mary Lou, 348
Story, Robert H., 381
Stothfang, Iudith A., 389
Stotts, Ioan M., 103
Stout, Iudith H., 155
Stout, William G., 162
Stoutner, Robert L., 207
Stowe, Elizabeth A., 398
Stowel1,Iames E., 129
Strain, Dianne R., 196, 315
Strain, Ned W., 194, 354
Strandberg, Elmer, 65
Strate, Richard R., 188, 422
Stratton, Monty, 410
Stnatton, Susan I., 404
Straub, Lynda, 328
Straumanis, Mara 1., 116
Strausbaugh, William, 411
Strauss, David I., 235, 361
Strauss, Stephen M., 103
Strawn, Mary M., 157
Strickhaden, Sandra, 157, 398
Strief, Ann L., 103, 335
Strobeck, Mary A., 397
Stroeber, Carlene A., 128, 167, 178
Stroh, Allan D., 362
Strom, Bruce, 361
Stropes, Lawrence, 424
Strueber, Iames V., 302
Strunk, Diane M., 328
Stryker, Iames E., 368
Studt, Steven A., 304
Stunkard, Iack R., 65, 377
Suchy, Karen C., 398
Sufhcool, Robert A., 141
Suiter, Ierry, 350
Sulentic, Donald, 350
Sullivan, Barhara, 324
Sundberg, Dale E., 411
Sunderman, Ronald P., 342
Sung, Rodney Lu-Dai, 129
Sunleaf, David, 207, 304, 370
Sunseri, Iohn, 268
Thompson, Linda A., 324
Thompson, Marian, 316
Thompson, Prentice, 411
Thompson, Steve C., 104
Thompson, Wayne, 370
Thompson, William, 81
Thomsen, Karen D., 104, 320
Thor, Iohn S., 111
Thorburn, Bruce, 69, 151
Thoresen, Lyn I., 104, 391, 392
Thorn, Iames, 152
Thomwall, Charleton, 12
Thornwall, Paul W., 354
Thorp, Robert K., 160
Thuirer, Iohn, 74
Thurston, David L., 358
Tiernan, Helen, 398
Til1'any, Iohn, 302
Till, Daniel, 145
Tinklenberg, Iared, 104, 130, 147, 267,
Tinmalis, Alfred, 65
Tisue, Fred, 136
Tock, Riohard, 74, 171, 408, 414
Sutherland, Iudith I., 104
Sutton, Rufus R., 65
Sutton, Terry R., 131
Swain, Susan, 340
Swtan, Thomas C., 196, 408, 409
Swaney, Ierry I., 104
Swaney, Robert L., 112, 130
Swanger, Leland R., 104, 131
Swanson, Ioel E., 349
Swanson, Karen I., 348
, Neil E., 65, 131
, Sharon K., 104
Swartzendruber, G. A., 104
Swearingen, Altan R., 112
Swede, Celia I., 104
Sweet, Robert L., 152
Sweitzer, Richard S., 104
Swenson, Larry L., 424
Swenson, Sharon L., 104, 392
Swift, Kathleen L., 161
Swift, Mary E., 402
Swinkin, Iacob, 150
Sykes, Iohn S., 410
Synhorst, Steven D., 104
Sytsma, Mary Ann, 104
Szaton, Iohn M., 422
Szerlong, Ronald E., 188
Szykowny, Matthew T., 268
Taber, yahn M., 197, 409
Toerber, Erwin, 411
Tomlinson, Iames, 162, 306
Toms, Virginia G., 65, 153, 157, 320
Tomson, Royce, 197
Toohil1,Iudith, 164, 173, 186, 328
Topinka, David I., 162, 306, 415
Torbert, Thomas, 353
Torn.abane, Ioseph A., 354
Torode, Maralynn, 176, 182, 194, 196,
Toubes, Daniel, 112, 148, 415
Towell, Ronald, 188, 374
Towle, Stephen, 207, 349
Toyne, Wayne, 344
Tracy, Boyd A., 377
Tracy, George R., 207
Tranberry, Robert I., 141
Travis, Larry D., 410
Travland, David A., 104
Traw, Charles, 358
Treacy, Vincent, 188, 423
Treadwell, Mary L., 175, 327
Trecek, Iames B., 74
Trieber, Stephen L., 412
Trenery, Gene A., 65, 131, 133,
Trent, Frank M., 350
Trimble, Bruce W., 151
Trimble, Carol Ann, 327
Trimble, Daniel R., 412
Trimble, Iean Ann, 104, 333
Trimble, Ralph W., 264, 282, 294
Trost, Ion Wayne, 65
Trowbridge, Patrick H., 362
Truax, Iud E., 81
Tam, Alice Lei-Shang, 146
Tanner, Eleanor, 320
Tansey, Verne, 374
Tappan, Carol, 393
Tatro, Norbert I., 411, 416
Tatum, Susan, 386
Taylor, Catherine, 398
Taylor, David, 424
Taylor, Gary G., 304, 381
Taylor, Iean, 389
Taylor, William L., 377
Taylor, Winter, 397
Teal, Patricia, 402
Tedrow, Sandra, 116
Teegen, Marilee, 176, 183, 398
Teeter, Susan, 104, 402
Teeters, William, 362
Templeman, Ronald, 305, 368
Eernpleton, Ellen, 323
Tener, Kay M., 176, 197
Terbell, SaraIane, 116, 384
Terbell, Sara Iane, 116, 384
Teyro, Patricia, 327
Tltarp, Carol, 196, 398
Thatcher, Iames W., 151
Theisen, Lee S., 167, 196, 206, 357
Thelen, Leslie Ann, 315, 328
Tru.ax, Kurt, 104, 136, 249
Trumbo, Ioyce, 170
Trunnell, Allan, 421
Tschudy, Will B., 104
Tucker, Donna, 116
Tucker, Emma Iean, 65, 158
Tucker, Iames B., 60, 104, 158, 264, 28
Tucker, Ianet, 133, 157
Tucker, Robert C., 411
Tulfty, Carolyn L., 324
Tuilty, Terry, 196, 346
Tulley, Michael, 411
Turici, Richard, 207, 268, 294, 366
Turner, Iay Dwight, 130
Tumer, Iames Walter, 104
Iohn David, 284
Turpin, David, 69, 136
Tursi, Loretta Io, 324
Tutton, Merrill, 354
Tvedte, Hans A., 104
Twaddle, Donald, 381
William David, 150
Tykeson, Terry, 413
Tyler, Phillip, 346
Tyler, Walter, 147
Thomas, Iohn W., 143, 167, 196
Thomas, Iohn P., 69
Thomas, Ioseph R., 151, 357
Thomas, Karen M., 423
Thomas, Marjo, 104, 316
Thompson, Barbara, 324
Thompson, Charlotte, 104
Thompson, Clarence, 65
Thompson, Don C., 349
Uber, Michael, 377
Ullman, Iulian, 148
Ulness, Iames, 65, 413
Underwood, Iames, 104
Uph m, Roniald, 144, 346, 412
Upshsw, Saundra, 104, 386
Urbanek, Trula, 104
Urbatsch, Donald, 104
Urbatsch, Gene, 104
Urich, Mary Ieann, 173, 197
Utley, Sallie, 333
Wheeler, Harriet Dae, 331
Vaandnager, Vernon, 150
Va j gert ,
Va I gert ,
Valentine, Clark, 353
Valesh, Keith, 136
Vallier, Averil, 105, 152
Vanbramer, Thomas, 370
Va.nBuren, William, 268
Van Camp, Diann, 327
Vandecar, Elizabeth, 434
Vandekop, Iean, 105
Vanderbur, Charles, 152
Vanderhoef, Peter, 105, 300, 303, 306,
Vanderhoek, Harold, 42
Vandermatten, Robert, 370
Vanderoovaart, V. L., 128, 196, 348
Vanderveer, Mary S., 327
Vanderweerd, Mae, 116
Vanderwicken, Ann, 390
Vanderwilt, Daryl, 425
Vandeventer, Thomas, 373
Vandillen, Karen, 328, 406
Vandrieel, Eugene, 412
Vandyk, Mary, 197
Vandyke, Lorraine, 401
Vanek, Iames, 357
Vanek, Iune, 105, 340
Vanginkel, David, 112
Vanhouten, Stephen, K
Vanleeuwen, David, 411
Vanmaanen, Darlene, 105
Vianmetre, Dolores, 66
Vannier, Susan, 327
Vanorsdel, William, 358
Vanscoy, Iames, 135
Vaught, Ianis, 385
Vavra, Sandra K., 333
Veber, Ruby Maxine, 116
Vega, Stephanie, 340
Veldey, Gary, 147, 149
Velde, Iohn, 358
Velde, Mary, 105
Verhoeven, Stanley, 173, 412
Vemredahl, Ioseph, 421
Vermillion, Charla, 398
Vetter, Larry, 65
Vickrey, Larry, 81, 126
Vignaroli, Donald, 411
Viksne, Anita, 397, 404
Vilmount, Iule, 350
Vincent, Randall, 362
Vipond, Ion, 297, 408, 410, 414, 416
Virtue, David, 410
Voge, William, 69, 151
Vogel, Carlyn, 176, 316
Vogel, Thomas, 105
Vogelmann, Yvonne, 320
Vogt, Katherine Ann, 336
Vokolek, Dennis, 153, 294
Vorbrick, Lynn, 147, 152
Vosepka, Richard, 410
Voss, Dow, 297, 304
Vrzal, Edward Iohn, 285
Vyskoeil, Charles D., 74
Wachter, William F., 65
Waechter, Donald I., 410
Wagenknecht, Iohn H., 129
Waggoner, Melissa Lee, 316
Wagner,I ' ,
Wagner, Ierry Homer, 105, 158
Walker, Nancy Lynn, 340, 400, 402
Walker, Reno Francis, 411
Wallace, Martha E., 173, 394
Wallace, Wayne Amold, 344
Wallbridge, Lewis C., 196, 350
Waller, Dennis R., 354
Waller, Pamela Grace, 141, 178, 333
Wallinder, Patricia A., 105
Walsh, Dianne Marie, 64, 157, 401
Walsh, Ioan Catherine, 335
Walsh, Marjorie Agnes, 327
Walsh, Mary, 183
Walsh, Stephen Iohn, 130, 147
Walston, Sydney C., 105, 289, 294
Walter, Kathryn Iane, 398
Walter, Mary Margaret, 105, 402
Walters, Victor E., 151
Walther, Darlene Iune, 105
Walz, Walter Frank, 66
Ward, Edwinna Kay, 398
Ward, Leslie Ann, 315
Ward, Rebecca Quaife, 394
Ward, Roy Daniel, 81
Ward, Steven Michael, 374
Ware, Dennis Stacy, 411
Carol C., 105
Warren, Iohn Marsili, 421, 423
Warren, Richard A., 66, 370
Wassenaar, Allan G., 105
Wassmuth, Dale Robert, 112
Waterbury, Richard C., 130
Waterhouse, Doris I., 66, 133, 157, 1
Waters, Ianice Iean, 324
Waters, Priscilla I., 348
Watkins, David Eugene, 268
Watson, N-ancy Ieanne, 105
Watson, Richard Gay, 105
Watson, Ronald Iames, 118
Watson, Sandra Kay, 167, 200, 336
Sherman Ralph, 353
Watt, Donald Gene, 66
Paul Francis, 131, 412
Paula Ioann, 70, 324
Watts, Iohn Thomas, 413
Weaver, George Edwin, 412
Weaver, Ioan E., 348
Weaver, Linda Gail, 70, 315
Weaver, Verle Layton, 105
Webb, Cloyd William, 264, 268
Webb, Lloyd Everette, 105
Webb, Susan Bridgman, 149, 35
Weber, Betty Faye, 389
Weber, Pamela Ann, 320
Wedean, David Rudolph, 413
Wehking, Milan, 129
Weigel, Perry Lee, 145
Weil, Martin Eli, 105
Weiner, Gerald S., 344
Weiner, Linda, 175
Weinstein, Elizabeth, 397
Weis, Dave Ioseph, 136
Weisensee, Iohn P., Ir., 424
Weishaar, Dorothy L., 105
Weiss, Theodore Edwin, 66
Weissenborn, Iames P., 362
Weitzel, Roberta Kay, 402
Welch, Felix Holton, 143
Welcher, Wane Hoyer, 112
Weldon, Michelle Io, 348
Wellik, Marvin R., 357
Wells, Charles Emest, 74, 159, 161
Wells, Ierry Howard, 207, 353
Wells, Iimmie Charles, 105
Wells, Iohn Stewart, 150
Wells, Karen Sue, 105, 158, 386
Wells, Sharon, 406
Wells, William Earle, 305, 410
Welsh, Sarah Iane, 173
Welter, Dale Ioseph, 66, 131, 173
Welter, Donald Alan, 66, 131
Wenndt, Iames Henry, 167, 414
Wente, David Oscar, 81
Warner, Nancy Ellen, 105
Wahl, David Walter, 151
Wahl, Nancy Kaye, 331
Wahman, Gerald E., 112
Waite, Ionathan A., 370
Waldburgcr, Frank I., 81, 149, 166
Walk, Frederick L., Ir., 304, 366
Walk, Rose Marie, 154
Walker, Christine, 204, 388, 389
Walker, Emilie Marie, 70
Walker, Iames Allred, 69, 136, 158
Walker, Iane E., 331
VValker, Ianet Faye, 65, 157
Walker, Ierry Dean, 69 I
Walker, Leland Carl, 410
Wert, Iacqueline 1., 398
Werth, Iames Laree, 139
Wescoat, Ann Marie, 320
West, David Walter, 411
West, Shari Ann, 146, 315
West, Shelva Iean, 118, 402
Westerlieltl, Sara, 183
Westphal, Iohcelyn F., 104
Wetlaufcr, Margaret Dorsey, 327
Vlletmore, Frank W., 365
VVeyer, Iohn Peter, 196
Vtlheatlon, Aquilla W., 74, 306
Wheat, George Clark, 105
Wheelan, Thomas A., 74
Wheeler, Cecily Ann, 340
Wheeler, David Lee, 425
r Ianet Ruth 186
Wheeler IohnW1ll1am 409
Wilson, Orrin, 66
Wilson, Richard L., 66
Wilson, Sara, 106, 328
Wilson, Shirley, 315
Wilson, Victor, 106, 365
Winans, Gavin, 411
Whelpley, William A., 105
Whisler, William A., 268
WW-1ll18Cf9,V B Sue, , 3, 200,
Whitaker, Bruce, 353
Whitaker, Constance, 168
White, Bob, 302
White, Charlotte, 386
VVhite, Harriett, 105
White, Iames William, 105
White, Ianet Marie, 66
White, Ierry, 381
White, Iohn Lindsay, 44, 162, 303
White, Norma, 391, 392
White, Olive, 397
White, Robert Kay, 206, 362
W'hite, Robert Benton, 66, 365
Whitehead, Susan, 176
Whitehill, Michael, 373
Whitehom, Carol, 118, 146
Wihitehouse, Iohn, 150
Whiteley, Connie, 397
Whiteman, Sara, 395, 400, 402, 405
Whiteside, Susan, 348
Whitmore, Dennis, 408, 410
Whitsel, Lottie, 398
W'hittemore, David, 136
Whittemore, Iudith, 402
Whitten, Iames, 112
Whitworth, Alan, 106
Whyte, Nancy, 106
Wichman, Kenneth, 346
Wichman, Sally, 335
Wickett, Kenneth, 423
Widmann, Nancy, 386
Wiegel, Ianet, 134, 316
Wiele, Gary, 207, 342
Wieneke, Eugene, 411
Wienert, Karen, 106, 208, 340
Wiggins, Susan, 183, 196, 348
Wignall, Patrician, 128, 204, 393, 394
Wikel, Clifford, 106
Wilbanks, Robert, 412
Wilbur, Dorothy, 106, 340
Wilbur, Lornia, 187
Wilcox, Ieanette, 106, 155
Wildberger, William, 349
Wildblood, Iames, 188, 368
Wilderman, Richard, 158, 409
Wilderson, Sandra, 336
Wilken, Dennis, 419, 421, 425
Wilken, Sarah, 323
Wilkerson, Bartlett, 106
Wilkinson, Alice, 106
Winberg, Linda, 167, 324
Winders, Douglas, 130
Winegardner, Robert, 362
Wineinger, David, 112, 130
Winga, Richard, 112
Winick, Alfred, 361
Winner, Ionathan, 167, 361
Winston, Iames, 268
Winter, David, 106
Wirtz, Eli, 413
Wirtz, Larry, 151
Wise, Darrell, 66, 421, 423
Wise, Ronald, 106
Wise, Martin, 361
Wissler, Iudith, 348
Witt, Darrell, 118
Wobbeking, Ronald, 421
Woihlner, Ieffrey, 361
Wolberg, Sharon, 339
Wolf, Ann, 116, 386, 406
Dorcas, 106, 398
Wolfe, Douglas, 42
Iudith, 106, 182
Wolfe, Marcia, 327, 402
Wolfmeyer, Diana, 401
Wollin, Robert, 409
Wombolt, Duane, 112
Wood, Iack, 244
Woodall, Norman, 74
Woodbum, Constance, 397
Woods, Sandra, 328
Woodward, Roseann, 106, 159
Woolcott, Alice, 395
Woolums, Ierry, 106, 377
Workman, Clark, 425
Worland, Sandra, 384, 393
Wilkinson, Stephen, 285, 294, 424
Wilkinson, Theodore, 129
Wilkinson, Thomas, 81, 152
Willcockson, Mary Ann, 386
Willcockson, Iames, 106, 206, 374
Willett, Iohn, 425
Willett, Lynn, 42
Williams, Andrea, 134, 200, 335
Williams, Ann, 106, 316
Williams, Gordon, 136
Williams, Ierry Paul, 66
Williams, Ierry Lee, 268, 294
Williams, Ioe, 143, 149, 268, 294
Williams, Ioyce, 316
Williams, Karen, 106, 183, 335
Williams, Ierle, 106
Williams, Nevin, 418
Williams, Robert T., 66
Williams, Stephanie, 157, 340
Woman, Robert, 344
Wright, Gary, 69
Wright, Kenneth, 370, 421
Wright, Larry, 66, 387
Wright, Ronald, 162
Wright, Sharon, 348
Wright, Sherry, 401
Marlene, 208, 348
Yanchick, Victor, 118, 180
Yankee, Barbara, 106
Yarde, Charles, 188, 374
Yarp, Max, 344
Yoergler, Harold, 106
Young, Barbara, 208, 348
Young, Dean, 381
Young, Dennis, 106, 353
Young, Eugene, 69
, Mary, 106
, Phillip, 413
Young, Robert, 66, 410, 413, 423
erman, Iohn, 140
Zabin, Harold, 361
Zach, Gene, 69
Zager, William, 196, 409
Zahn, Douglas, 305, 410
Zahn, Sharon, 116, 323, 380, 406
Zapf, Rosemarie, 323
Zedick, Mary, 106, 397
Williams, Walter, 118
Williamson, Ierry, 129, 398
Wilmarth, Diane, M, 153
Wilmeth, Linda, 106
, Barbara, 179, 333
, David F., 409
Wilson, Edward, 66, 278, 350
Wilson, Effie, 166
Wilson, Evan, 158, 187, 188, 294, 413,
Wilson, Iacquline, 336
Wilson, Iames, 379
Wilson, Ierry, 346
VVilson, Iohn Bush, 123, 304
Wilson, Karen, 196
Wilson, Norris, 196, 304, 409
Zellweger, Andres, 362
Ziegler, Io Ann, 173
Zieman, Donald, 425
Zicser, Helen, 328
Zillren, Deborah, 174, 175, 339
Zimmer, Paul, 106
Zimmerly, Dale, 66
Zimmerman, Sheldon, 361
Zmolek, Douglas, 411
Zwber, Norman, 410
Zogg, Chris, 409
Zoller, Robert, 130
Zook, Ellen, 157
Zuber, Elaine, 75
Zuber, Emest, 134, 135
Zucker, Sheila, 106
Alpha Chi Omega, 314
Alpha Chi Sigma, 129
Alpha Delta Pi, 316
Alpha Epsilon Pi, 344
Alpha Kappa Alpha, 129
Alpha Kappa Gamma, 134
Alpha Kappa Kappa, 130
Alpha Kappa Psi, 131
Alpha Lambda Delta, 128
Alpha Phi, 318
Alpha Phi Omega, 134
Alpha Tau Omega, 346
Alumni Association, 202
American Institute of Chemi-
cal Engineering, 135
American Pharmaceutical As-
Art Department, 238
Associated Students of Engi-
Associated Women's Students,
Alpha Xi Delta, 320
Baseball Team, 278
Basketball Team, 273
Beta Alpha Psi, 135
Beta Theta Pi, 348
Business Administration, 59
Canterbury Club, 169
Central Party Committee, 182
Chi Epsilon, 140
Chi Omega, 322
Christian Science College Or-
Clara Daley, 385
Collegiate Chamber of Com-
Cross Country Team, 282
Daley, Clara, 385
Daily Iowan, 254
Delta Chi, 250
Delta Delta Delta, 324
Delta Gamma, 326
Delta Sigma Delta, 136
Delta Sigma Pi, 142
Delta Tau Delta, 352
Delta Theta Phi, 140
Delta Upsilon, 354
Delta Zeta, 328
Dental Hygiene, 70
Dolphin Fraternity, 188
Drama Department, 242
Eta Kappa Nu, 141
Fencing Team, 283
Football Team, 268
Gamma Phi Beta, 330
Golf Team, 290
Graduate College, 77
Gymnastics Team, 284
Hillel Foundation, 172
Home Economics Club, 186
Interdorm President's Club,
Interdonn Social Board, 205
Interfraternity Council, 206
Interfraternity Pledge Council,
International Center, 197
Inter-religious Council, 186
Iowa Conservatives, 198
Iowa Transit, 144
Kappa Alpha Psi, 143
Kappa Alpha Theta, 332
Kappa Epsilon, 146
Kappa Kappa Gamma, 334
Kappa Phi, 170
Lambda Chi Alpha, 356
Law Student Council, 147
Lettermanis Club, 294
Liahona Fellowship, 171
Liberal Arts, 83
Lutheran Student Association,
Maude McBroom, 388
Medical Student Council, 147
Medical Technology, 155
Quadrangle Association, 419
Seals Club, 179
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 372
Sigma Alpha Eta, 159
Sigma Chi, 374
Sigma Delta Chi, 160
Sigma Delta Tau, 338
Sigma Nu, 376
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 378
Sigma Pi, 380
South Quadrangle, 418
Mortar Board, 127
Newman Club, 173
Nu Sigma Nu, 145
Occupational Therapy Club,
Omicron Delta Kappa, 126
Outstanding Athletes, 265
Panhellenic Councils, 208
Alpha Delta, 152
Alpha Mu, 152
Beta Pi, 148
Delta Phi, 149
Delta Theta, 358
Epsilon Kappa, 153
Epsilon Pi, 360
Eta Sigma, 128
Gamma Delta, 362
Gamma Nu, 156
Kappa Psi, 366
Kappa Sigma, 368
Kappa Theta, 364
Rho Sigma, 150
Pi Beta Phi, 336
Pi Kappa Alpha, 370
Pi Omega Pi, 153
Pi Tau Sigma, 159
Project Aid Committee, 167
Psi Omega, 151
Student Marketing Club, 158
Student National Education
Student Nurses Organization,
Student Publications Incorpo-
Student Senate, 164
Swimming Team, 286
Tau Beta Pi, 161
Tennis Team, 291
Theta Sigma Phi, 161
Theta Tau, 162
Track Team, 280
Union Board, 180
Wardall, Ruth, 390
Wellman, Beth, 393
Womenis Recreation Associa-
Young Democrats, 197
Young Republicans, 196
Zeta Tau Alpha, 340
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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