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

 - Class of 1969

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 482 of the 1969 volume:

University of Iowa Hawkeye 1969 Janet Grimley .............................. Editor Norma Wilson .......................................... Copy Editor David Stedwell Layout Editor Rick Greenawalt ......... Picture Editor Kent Anderson ................................. Business Manager F rank Myers ........................................................ Advisor Published by Student Publications, Inc. Volume 79 Iowa City, Iowa This is our jigsaw . . . 16 61 Academics .b .................................................. 66 Schools and colleges ........ .............. 79 Cowhmunications ........ w R esidences ................................................... 124 Greeks .................................. . ....................... 127 Off campus ................ . .......................... . ...... 201 Dorms Fine arts .................... ...................... 260 Athletics .............................. . ............ . .......... 278 Organizations ........................ ..... 312 Military . Seniors, elc. . ....... .............................. 364 Editors Academics and Schools and colleges ........ Janet Schwartz Greeks Judy Burrell Off camlJus and' Dorms ................................ Betty Bowlsby Fine arts ........... Chris Dyskaw Athletics Bob Payne Organizations .................................................... Linda Taylor Military .......... Eliot Keller Seniors, etc. ...................................................... Penny Maker Index ............................................................. Jalinda Bastian Photographer ........................................................ John Perry Photographer ............................................... Gregary Franck This is our jigsaw. The Universify of Iowa. A large, complex puzzle with intricatw, elusive pieces. Pieccs-185359. Pieces of every size, shape, mlor. Living pieces, moving. Active. A University 19llcd with pmplr. People living, pursuing a childish, disillusioning drum: and catching only disjmir . . . And Ihcn some warm day sometime, somewhere a tingle of hope. Life once again is a rising drmm. Therds a reason for Living, life, people . . In a University that holds us tightly yet loosely and lets us go- Go to be what we are anyway-meylc. People like the jigsaw pieccs dissimilar but 1917ng to pattern. Silent reflections Calm the ripples of Ike mind. Thoughts never spoken Echo from Ike faces of people. E g g; , i 5 Who is that in lhc mirror- With my face, My hair . . . Even my battered smile? I t is someone I knew once . . . Long ago . . . In another lime and place. It is someone I will know again. WC arc many, yet we arc 0716. Will: fhc rrouvd bu! so alonc. Looking, Searching, Trying In find Illa! inlangiblc .wnwlhing. Finding ourswlws at slmngc limes, Ever funding, In shangc filaccs. For 0116 brief momml In that ca'udlc-ligllf instant of lime Sn clear, so bricf, so bright, The puzzle pieces fit fngvtllm'. And result in Imowlcdgc Gained, slzan'd, Ins! By sharing Humgllfs And thinking .s'lmrvd. llllllllll'lllllllll lllllllllllllllllllli A El Bu! Hw puzzle pieces never really ! Iogethm'. They only disperse T0 tomorrow, to another place. Maybe 106W meet again someday In another jigsaw. Student life ,; w So you go to the University. . . One of the most mixed-emotions time in life is to go home for the holidays and have some little old lady who knew you when you were 12 meet you on the street and say, "So you go to the University. My! MVP, Your emotions are mixed because you7re not quite sure what the little old lady is thinking-nor is she. She has a collage of stereotypes of the University student. She sees simultaneously the rebellious rioters seeking freedom and the complacent stu- dent snuggled safely and quietly to the Uni- versity7s cloistering bosom. She sees the mass and not the individual. But then the University of Iowa is a university. It is a massive community. But it is a community of 18,359 individuals each of whom views life as a student a little differently. But in common they have a quest for knowledge and concern about such things as the War in Vietnam, poverty, the draft and the Iowa State Legislature. Whether youire studying quietly in Stanley lounge or fighting the registration mobs at the Field House or watching people cross the spiral bridge or walking alone in the seasonis first snow fall, you still know there7s a world around. The close worldelowa City where urban re- newal is an eternal issue; the farther out worlde Iowa where former President Johnson comes to visit; the even farther out world-the nation where 1968 was a political year and the way out worldethe earth where peace is still a goal and astronauts have a picnic taking snapshots from miles out. 20 AWN onwuanunn . . .u .n. .M ! "'tiic Fall. 1968ea110ther one of the silly years and seasons. Election fever and vote- itis hit the Uni- versity as hard as it hit the 1est 0f the country. Htmever. candidates who came to visit found that they couldnt push U of I students onto the hand wagon as quickly as they had expected. Students, Who could vote in Iowa City rather than by absentee ballot in their hometowns for the first time, questioned candidates long and hard about the War the draft national spending, etC- bCfOFC deciding whom to support. Once de- ended some became avid campaigners. The political season - - Rockey started it; Nixon ended it It all began on a warm spring day, 1968, when a crowd gathered in front of Old Capitol and kept looking up into the blue afternoon sky. They were looking for Nelson Rockefeller who had just announced the day before that he would seek the Re- publican nomination for President. After the crowd waited about 45 minutes in an unbear- able racket of R-O-CKE F-E-LL-E-R shouted too close to the mike by an over-enthusiastic Young Republican, he came and with him was Happy7 his wife. Students heard Rockefeller defend a draft by lottery system and a de-escalation of the War in Vietnam, and then he swooped away on a bus back to Cedar Rapids. That was just the beginning. Before spring was over, President Johnson had an- nounced that he would not seek re-election; less than a month later Vice President Hubert Humphrey said he would seek the democratic presidential nomination. And amid sad and bloody riots in Chicago, he got it. Not only was the convention to be a sad affair but also the whole election became that way when a spunky? tassel- haired Robert F. Kennedy was assassinated June 6 when things were just beginning to look good for him. A sadder nation watched Humphrey, Eugene McCarthy, Richard M. Nixon, Rockefeller and George Wallace bat- tle down to the last fightsthe nomination itself. In August, just as summer session was ending, the po- litical rush began even harder. A Nixon-Agnew ticket was written in Miami, and Chicago came up with Hum- phrey-Muskie. Election Day was a long and tiring one for everyonee students included. An Election Command Center was set up in the Union by Union Board members. Three color televisions were set on each of the national networks, and the tallying began. Lots of coffee and popcorn and hamburgers were con- sumed by Daily Iowan and VVSUI news staffs as well as students who had either participated intensely or observed interestedly the goings-on in politics. But no one was to know for sure on Election Day, Nov. 5. Next day it was certain--Richard M, Nixon was 37th President. 2l While battles raged, Iowa was quiet There was big trouble at Columbia Uni- versity, at University of Mexicot at San Francisco State and even at Cornell, but the University of Iowa remained much calmer than its 1967 self. This year there was to be no Dec. 5 demonstration at the Union against Dow Chemical. Instead, this yearis demonstrations cen- tered 0n the Code of Student Life. To some students, the revised Code was just an 18" by 24" piece of white paper thrust on them at registration. To others, it was a direct assault from the administration. The new Code, passed by the administra- tion during the summer, had seven sections that were the meat for student dissent. These sections stated that any student had to show his ID anytime a campus official requested it, provided strict discipline against unauthorized entry of a building and said that anything a student does, on or off campus, could be used as evidence against him. Dissenters Charged that the sections in- fringed upon studentsa rights. The Code was discussed at several HSP-spon- sored rallies 011 the steps of Old Capitol. Jerry Sies, Mike Lally, Charles Derden, Dan Chessman and Ken Wessels became the most vocal dissent- ers at the mid-day rallies which administrators said disrupted University process. Other campus dissent included 3 Nov. 1 protest of Marine re- cruiting on campus. Students played know and lit cigarettes with Marine literature at a sit-in at the Union. Talk about the Code gradually dwindled until SDS could muster 11y about 200 students to a I mher rall Even a pantomime characterization of President Bowen didn't boost attendance much. However. by this time Ken VVessels. Dan Chei man and Jerrv Sits had been charged with violating the Code and would be tried. Other students were caught up in a Student Power Symposium. Feb. 5-7. at the Union. SDS leader Tom Hayden was one of the featured speaker - his presence upset state legis- lators. and their remarks caused them to be ridiculed for the rest of the year. A favorite pastime became making up state legislator jokes SllCh as "HOW can you tell when an Iowa legis- lator is going to a fancy dress ballW-"He wears a cumberbund on his bib overalls? simmers; dirty words, student power boil The Code of Student Life had had its day on the pro- test circuiteand by jan. 28 when President Howard R. Bowen announced his resignation, it had been put on a back burner to simmer. Soon new issues began to boil, however. A Student Power Symposium, Feb. 5-7, brought numerous attacks from right wing campus groups which said the Sympo- sium would be a misuse of University funds. Guest speakers for the Symposium were Tom Hayden, a founder of Students for a Democratic Society, and De- Vere Pentotny, an administrator from San F rancisco State College. Hayden concentrated on a theme of Change. "Student Power is a means to an end? he said. "Now we must de- cide to what end Student Power should be used? State legislators became alarmed that University fa- cilities were used for such "radicalismh and that four- letter words were being used freely. The dirty-word controversy was not new at the Uni- versity. Earlier in the semester 3 parent had objected to a graffitti board in the Union Gold Feather Room which had many four-letter words on it. His objection resulted in the removal of the board and a sit-in protest by stu- dents. 25 1969 scene What about No sooner had the Student Power issue cooled Off than the Daily Iowan revived the obscenity issue by printing a poem from an underground high school paper. The poem had a number of Obscenities the state legislators highly objected to. But. for the most part the year ended in confusion and wonder. Next year remained a big question mark as students weighed the possibilities of what a new University president, a new Code and oppressive measures from the Statehouse could do to the situation of dissent at the University of Iowa. AgraHitti board, put up by a Union Board com- mlttee to create Interest, created more Interest than Union Board had really bargalned for. rather calm; next year? Granted, Iowa had been spared the vio- lence of a San Francisco State, 21 Berkeley, 3 Columbia and even a Cornell, but a number of questions about human rights and freedoms were brought up. Jerry Sies, who called the Code and his censure a "threat,, and "a violation of his freedom of dissent and freedom of speechf could not have found more apt terms to describe the aura of dissent of the Uni- versity campus. Next year could bring any number of things, depending upon the new president, the legislature and the students. Students wrote poems, pnns and drew pictures on the boardesome 0f VVthh were obscene. or so one parent thought who objected to the board. A Young Americans for Freedom passed pm Cal- ifornia table grapes at February reglstranon. The grapes had been boycottedonation-wide this year, and YAFhs were protestmg the boycott. K , W'" h'zww" N Ex Iowa City Offvcampus living offers anything from a hole in a wall to a plush apartment with wall-tO-wall carpeting. And the prices matchhand m'cr-matchh-what you get in the housing. Some single rooms rent for as Cheap as $35 a month; apartments in large complexes rent for $175 a month. Some f'luckielr'hh stu- dents find old SChOOl 11011863 and farm houses much cheaper, but with creaky boards and airy Cracks. Most students find that wherever they live there are problems-neighbors who have all- night bashes, drippy faucets , , , 28 causes students lots of headaches University students are also bothered by problems closer at hand-right in Iowa City. Getting a place to live off campus away from the University is one of the most exciting headaches of all time. More headaches begin right after the first monthls rent is due. First of all, therels more work than in dorms where you have meals cooked and rooms cleaned for you. But then therels none of the false fire alarms, all night laugh- ins and crowded rooms. Another problem is being a home owner or a room owner, whichever the case. What do you when the hot water heater blows up or the pipes freeze in the winter? Where does all that stacked garbage go until someone picks up the trash?J Who pays the lights this month? How many packs of Cigarettes did you have on the gro- cery bill? Besides these adjustment problems, therels a more seri- ous problem. Living standards of University-approved housing do not fulfill city housing standards. Therefore, students get stuck with houses that are cold, damp and fire hazardous. For example7 one married couple said, "We could see our breath in every room of our house last winterfa Jerry Sies got city records open to students last sum- mer so they could just see what they were getting into. However, after the initial publicity, little came of the move to improve University-approved housing. Nearly every student who lives in rambling oH-campus housing rather than pay an outrageous price has a dreamwr perhaps a nightmare-that someday helll return and his house Wlll have gone to the happy hunting ground, Iowa City land fill. 29 Up and down, around and around the cars wander through the University parking lots looking for that elusive last space. Itls an endless procession and a futile effort with 12,200 registered student cars com- peting for only eight parking lots. Even if someone would succeed in find- ing a place to park, there are the "Pretty Ritzf7 meter maids to attach their little notices proving to campus parking that they have come to work. With parking as with much else, all is not as it seems. lVithout warning to the V students, campus parking decides to change ten-hour meters to four-hour ones. But the student soon finds out. To compound the problem. the ephem- eral lots change with the seasons. Student- sticker in the fall; studeut-metered in the winter; and faculty in the spring. Next summer, the lot becomes the social science building. Plans debated, discussed and defiled call for perimeter lots with a shuttle bus sys- tem, development of more surface lots and possibly another parking ramp. parkin g game But the problems are here now. The scourge of the parking lots are the deceptive foreign cars that cower behind larger autos. Their victims are the un- suspecting drivers who turn down one-way rows to get to the empty-looking, but filled space. Snow can also foul up streets. And it also fouls up University lots-especially when snow removal crews decide to Clean the lots during the 9:30 a.m. rush. All the glorious plans are in the future; to my woe, I want to park now. WARNING m mm "mm m aw: m." wmu me ha gnu. m Playing the University's parking game is enough to make a student want to give up. Just when one figures out which lots are metered and which faculty, they are changed. Then one races to beat the meter maid after class only to find she7s been thcreetwice. In utter rebellion the student can refuse to pay, but the University has a way to counter thateput the fine on your U bill or put a Denver boot on your car. IVs a stacked game of parking poker. Experimentation With sex, Drugs growing on campus One of the first things students notice and delight in and parents notice and be- come alarmed at is the growing attitude of liberalization on campus. At the University students can smoke in class. be free to come in Wheneand if- they want, drink if they can get the booze and experiment with sex and drugs. Facts on the extent of drug use and premarital sex are hard to come by; people usually make them up to fit their preju- dices. Recently Grant Price UVMT-TV, Cedar Rapidst edited a film on drug use in Iowa. The film said the cosmopolitan student population made Iowa City a center of drug traHic in Iowa. According to WMT studies, 25 to 50 per cent of the students have experimented with drugs; marijuana is most frequently used. Although there are 110 accurate fig- ures, it is a fairly accepted fact among students that the use of pot is growing at the University. For instance, some dorm residents said the smell of pot could often be detected in the hallways. "Crass blowingi7 seems to be a more common diversion for students, and few seem to worry about breaking the law as long as they dorft get caught. Although things are being liberalized, many students still set their own codes. Public displav of affection used to be frowned down upon as being, 111 bad taste. However. Lui- versity students take a different attitude as thex kiss goodnight for 10 minutes in dorm lounges 0r riverbank in the spiiug. Education -- is it Many students have an unvoiced feeling of doubt about the future and the value of the education theyer getting today. "Sometimes I wonder if its all worth it, you know? said a senior English major. "I work and save and study and wonder if Iam really living? Some students are taking an active part in changing the traditional University into a new one that teaches things which are relevant to todayls student. For instance, two years ago Action Studies Program was started to offer such courses as black history and psychedelic light and sound systems not oHered by the University. Some courses had University credit given for them, but a good many did not. 1 l 3 g l l; worth What you Students were critical not only of what they were taught this year but also of how they were taught it. The School of Journalism, which is aiming for a simulated commu- nity situation, heard lots of opposition to the way things were beng changed. "A School canlt be just theoriesjl said one journalism student. The same trend is true across the United States. Edu- cational philosophy is being changed by religious, racial and social change. Demands for courses in black history are becoming the rule rather than the exception. Students want a part in their education and this year across the country they,ve stripped in public, picketed and taken over administration buildings to get it. for it? The University made quite a few changes to its physical appear- ance this year. One section of Quadrangle men7s dorm was torn apart for remodeling; a new four-lane bridge was completed on Burlington Street which is the entrance to the Field House; Close Hall in which the Daily Iowan was printed was torn down to make way for an expansion of the zoology building. How- ever, most students were more concerned about what they were learning than what the school looked like physically. Most didn7t mind going to classes in rooms where the seats were bolted to the floor or in fire-trap temporaries if the learning was appealing. University affords reservoir Of memories of fun, friends Uni1ersit1 students 112118 21 11211' 111 getting; 111 where the fun 15.Alth11ugh they 1611121111 seri11us.c11ncemed beings much of the time. they 211511 build 21 great reservoir of fun. friends parties and a1161d11tes during their years at the University. A typical 111en111r1'111111k might look like this: "I 111111der 1111at n11 1111111111121tc will he likemebably a real monster. "Ugh. Look at this horrible ID picture. I look like a zombie! M1' 2111115 16 from carr1il1g this stupid 1'6111111' 51111111111152, bag s11 far Finding 11111 11h0 s in trouble 111th the University this week can sometimes be found out 111 read- "He1'1 I finally got a date with that red- head in 1111' Western Civ lecture." "Meet 111111 at joeis for 21 beer? "Say, I missed lecture Tuesday. 1111111111 your notesf. "I have an exam t11111orr1111'. 211111 I 11211'6117t read 21111' 111 the material 1Ct H1111'z1b11ut 21 game 111 1111111 at the U11- Could I Oka1'.I didIft 11' am to study 21111-117111?7 1Vh1' dont you come over to our apart- 111t:11t tonight and we 11 drink 21 little beer Cod, I1111'21 winters are 2111' ful." ing the DI and can alw 211's be found out by Chat- ting 11ith friends 01131 a beer 111 me or three. Campus parties range in size and wildness from Day with gallons of green beer to a dorm cozy a beer bash at Shake to celebrate St. Patrlckas Wlth cocoa and doughnuts. x T011: Rushees listen to members of Pi Phi sorority sing a parting tune after a merry ho-round party. Above and Right: Pensive coeds try to select invitations carefully since Choices they make now determine how they live during the next few years at the University. Opposite page: Kathi Bargren helps new pledge Carol Shoenthal with her umbrella as Mary Talbot leads her to the Alpha Delta Pi house. Fall Rush unofficially starts year The University continually Changes as it grows, how- ever, certain aspects remain the same and form the tra- dltional part of Iowa. For example, Sorority Rush has been the unofficial start of the school year for many years. Sorority members arrive on campus around Sept. 5 to decorate their houses for the start of formal rush Sept. 11. This year several hundred coeds participated in the week- long whirlwind, visiting every house at least once. Each sorority tried to give the coeds an idea of what group living and their particular house was like through songs, skits and informal conversations. The Climax of Rush was Sept. 17, when the pledge list was announced. Excited pledges were escorted to their new houses by equally excited sorority members. Amused men who didnat quite understand why the women were crying if they were so happy, readily volunteered to be escorts too. As soon as students wind their way through the maze of registration, which the University likes to occasionally re-mute Just to confuse peoplet figuring out closed courses and gathering IBM cards like a neat bouquet, they must go down- town to the bookstores to wind their way through another male. The only difference is that registration 15 a pay-later maze and book buying is a pay, pay, pay now maze. What scares the daylights out of fresh- men, sometimes even frightens seniors and is the Universityis ultimate test of a stu- denti's intelligence and intestinal fortitude? Registration and buying books. The following are thoughts of a fresh- man as she undergoes the traumatic test. "W'ow! This Field House is hugeW "Letis see now. Have your ID ready. Hmmm, whatIs an ID? Must be the little card with that ugly picture of me on the back? "Good grief! There must be a 1,000 tables in here. That7s nice, only three of my five courses are hlled.77 "Oh, no, a 7:30 French class? "Well, after an hour and a half, I have my schedule and I even have one Class I wantedW "Why is everyone carrying those yellow shopping bags? "Nine books for religion! I thought Pd just need the Bible? "What do you mean no algebra books Itil Octoberiw $8.95. DING. $4.75. DING. DING. DING. DING. $45.93 TOTAL. DING. "There goes my new Bookends album? Campus organizations searched for new members. A pet phrase- Coming to a University to be one student in about 19,000 is a pretty frightening ex- perience. However, some students take pity on newcomers and help orient them to the U niversity. Members of Orientation Council wrote letters to freshmen and new transfer stu- dents telling them what they could expect during the first week of school. The first night new students went to the President Bowen competed with a barking dog, unhappy about the rain, to greet students Sept, 23. Fieldhouse Where they heard a University After a vfew days at the University, students make frlClldS faster than they had expected. At the Activities Carnival nearly every campus organization had an information booth. Students get acquainted, and couples emerge. Welcome to the University of Iowa 21 inistrator start a speech with the typi- cal, "Good evening. Welcome to the Uni- versity of IowaW During the week that was to become the catch phrase as new students went to Church Night. to faculty homes for a Visit and to the Union for an Activities Carnival. By the end of the week, students began to know a little more of what the Univer- sity was all about, and they had filled out applications for at least 10 organizations. students wish they hadn"t bothered to get up. Iowa weather does its best to break up the bore- dom of going to class by offering rain, sleet, snow and sometimes a little sunshine. Going to class is a necessary evil of University hfe-and sometlmes 1t 15-th always necessary. After Slttmg through a nrmg 8:30 earth science discussion and a boring 9:30 civ lemure, some 44 through rain, sleet, snow, even sunshine BBBBBBBRRRRINGING! You roll over. "Oh, no, morning already. Fm too tired to go to class today? ZZZZZZZ! "Good grief, look at that rain. 15m not going to drown myself to go to Class? "P001? Well, I-I-I-ah-ah-ah. Sure why not, Fve only cut that class four times this semester? "Look at that will you! It looks like the Ice Capades. Surely they wonat have classes today with ice covering everything. Anyway Pm not going? They did; but he didnit. "It,s 90 degrees. Guess Pll go to just one class todayathe one in EPB; itis air- conditionein Excuses for not going to class are easy to find, especially at the University of Iowa where the weather gives you an excuse about 11 mcnths a year. RSITY OF IOWA RESEARCH BLDG TION FACILITIES FROG! :ANE F . VAWTE R HEALTH EDUCATION !- mAND 00. n: FICE OF EDUCATION. :enerai Contractors GRANTS TITLE AI r WEST DES MOINES iER,DOMMER,KRAM . IOWA bFFlce Uniwgf , Sometimes going to class can bring pleasant surprises. For ex- i" H i ample. in mid- December someone built a snowman about 10- w II feet tall near the Physics Research Building In the chilly werO temperatures of Iowa. the sign reading Hawaii, 5000 miles looked very tempting. In another notorious class, News Photog- raphy I Prof Donald K. Woolley was up to his usual unusual finals. In February he had a rocket launching in the womens field across from the Union. Students had to take and process pictures of the event for their final grade. Other days nothing special happened. Students just walked calmly to class and got bored doing research in the library 46 Going to Student Health is one of the most dreaded things at the University. After students wait for up to three hours to get in, therels always good news like you have mono, you need a shot of penicillin or you have to go to the Infirmary. The Infirmary isnlt so bad-it was remodeled and expanded last year. However, you still have to study. Student Health fears Hong Kong flu Above: To use Student Health facilities, you must present your current registration certificate and ID at the reception desk and wait and wait and wait. Right: Dave Lerner7 a freshman from New York, got mono first semester and had to stay in the Infirmary under a nursels care. In December Student Health feared a possible epidemic of Hong Kong flu on campus. The new strain of flu virus reached epidemic stages in a number of surround- ing states and authorities feared the same would happen in Iowa. However, only about 12 cases were reported at Student Health. The scare came right before the University re- cessed for Christmas vacation. Although there was no epidemic, Student Health was its usual busy self. However, when an addition opened which housed doctorsy oches, treatment rooms and in- firmary beds, the University became more able to ade- quately handle studentsl health problems. 47 Barber shop and beauty sho facilities were ut in the Union this year. Theytre in the basement near the Crafts Center. P P A place to do just Daisy Hellman presented a music from India concert in November. LI'II: Soapbox Soundoll' was relatively quiet this year. For some unknown reason, it had little of its old drawing power, and some weeks only three or four people showed up. Above: Visions of sugar plums dance in his head under thhe Union Christmas tree. about everything The Union is one of those rare places that has some- thing for just about everyone to do. Union facilities even accommodated a faculty group, Triangle Club, by allowing liquor to be sold in their lounge this year. For students the Union offers a place for formal dress balls such as the Military Ball in March, for large ban- quets such as the annual Leadership Banquet for out- standing men on campus and for less formal affairs such as bowling 0! poetry readings. The Union also has two movie series Friday and Sat- urday nights. Admission is a quarter for 20th Century series and 50 cents for Cinema 16. Besides its regular features, the Union is also the lec- ture facilities for visiting speakers. The Union was the site of the controversial Student Power Symposium in February. The last night of the Symposium a tear gas bomb exploded in the Union Main Lounge sending people out into the cold night air. Faint fumes remained in the Union for two days afterwards. 49 While the Afm-Ameriean Culture Center concentrated on teach- ing; the community about black culture, the Union branched out to accommodate a variety of student and community interests. The Unionfs Crafts Center offered classes in pottery, jewelry and art. In January the Union sponsored a chess tournament. The Union also has food and recreation facilities. A large bowling alley-pool hall is located in the basement. Food-fmm a cold meat sandwich in vending machines 10 full meals in the River Romnecau also be bought. Blacks open own Cultural Center Two student unions were operating on campus this year. One was the familiar Iowa Memorial Union7 and the other was an old white frame house that used to house University News and Information. The white frame house 011 Market Street was the Afro- Ameriean Cultural Center. However, the black union, as it was soon dubbed, was not established for black stu- dents only. "The Center is a service to the entire communityf said Philip C. Hubbard, dean of academic affairs and a member of an advisory board for the Center. He also said the Center was created after a recommen- datinn last May by the University Human Rights Com- mittee. The Center is designed to combat general ig- norance about Afro-American culture. 52 Guest speakers ART LINKLETTER, well-known television entertain- er, came to the University December 5 to talk about TV7 morals and U.S. politics. Linkletter was his old "House Partyh self, keeping the audience laughing with his anecdotes. On a more serious note, he said, "I believe that the correct use of television helped Nixon win the election? Linkletter also discussed the future role of TV in such areas as TV-phone communication and TV news coverage. RALPH NADER, the consumers one-man army, urged students this fall to insist upon relevance in their edu- cation. "While you are studying at the Universityj ask your- self what the importance of it is? he said. "Involve yourselves? he urged. Naderhs book Unsafe at Any Speed, was instrumental in the adoption of new federal car-safety regulations. CARL B. STOKES, mayor of Cleveland, spoke to an overflowing audience of about 1,500 students the first week of school. He told students the 1968 presidential campaign was disappointing his hope for a sharp focus on urban problems. He said he supported the candidacy of Hubert Hum- phrey because he knew of "no human being in the United States who has a better understanding of the urban crisis?7 Stokes defined the urban crisis as the historic move- ment from the center of the cities to the suburbs. Stokes, a black himself, ended his speech in a word of encouragement to other blacks. "We ainit what we want; we ainit what weire gonna be, but, God, we sure ain,t what we was? he said. give students broader View of life THE REV. JAMES CROPPI, nationally known mili- tant priest, told students February 18 that he was proud of his participation in riots that occurred in Milwaukee in August, 1967. Groppi, addressing a crowd of about 1,500, spoke on "Black Power, Civil Rights and the Church? WILLIAM STRINGFELLOW, New York lawyer and social critic, told students in November that American society must die because it is permeated by white su- premacy. "Best intentioned, benign white labor under the mis- taken assumption that the American race problem can be solved by destroying black culture and creating fac- simile whites, play-white menf he said. Stringfellowk lecture was sponsored by the Campus Ministry. HARRY EDWARDS, a black who attempted to boycott the 1968 Olympics, spoke at the Universityk Student Power Symposium in February. The policy of integration is a sham, and the American black has become politically irrelevant by subscribing to it, Edwards charged. "The black must control his own destinyf he said. 53 Willard L. Boyd to become President of the University Sept. 1 When Bowen goes Willard L. Boyd was the State Board of Regents7 tumultuous choice for University president. Boyd, who is presently vice president for academic ullairs and dean of facultie', will replace l'luwzlrd R. Bowen who resigned to take a teaching; position in California. Boyd will take ol'lice Sept. 1, 1969, and become the 15th president of the University. Boyd selection was criticized by several state legislators because he didnlt take any action to stop the use of four-letter words :It a symposium in February. Boyd said he expected criticism and ad- ded, "This isnlt the time to retreat to b come part. of the silent nlajori w He told legislators he took no action at the symposium for fear it would have sparked Violence. Bowl has heen 0n the University faeul ' for 15 year In addition to 11' two administra ve posts, he w 9 also 21 prolesl w of law. He still haq tenure in the College of Law. In the adminls- trative hierarchv he is the Universityls No man. Boyd szutl he wanted to see the Univer continue to develop its important role of edu- cating the young people of Iowa. He was nom- inated by Ned E. Perriu, top left. Stanley Red- ecker, left, chairman of the Board. announced the ap ointment. Three students aided the board 111 the selection of a new president. Sutton elected student president Jim Sutton said the students were going; to take responsrbihty of their own affairs and the atl- ministration was now on trial. Jim Dougherty said he and Sutton would do their best to implement their programs and serve the student llllCICth. Jim Sutton, a graduate student from Iowa City, and jim Dougherty, a junior from Anamosa, were elected student presi- dent and vice president, respectively, this spring by a 755 vote margin. They will govern the Student Senate this summer and next year. The losing candidates were Phil Dantes, a junior from Waterloo, and Mark Stodola, a sophomore from Cedar Rapids. Student apathy was as always with less than one third of the students casting bal- lots. A total of 5,479 students voted. The campaign for president took on a diHerent tone from that of previous years. Both Sutton and Dantes sought to change the existing student government for the benefit of the students. They were tired of the ineHectiveness of past Student Senates and proposed methods of Change. Sutton and Dougherty ran on an inde- pendent ticket without party backing. Sut- ton said he thought political parties and platforms were election conveniences which were customarily dismantled 0n inaugura- tion day. He stressed that they didnTt have a party or platform but a program. The Action Party which backed Dantes won control of the Senate. Sutton may have difhculties next year putting his program into opera- tion, if the Action Party does not dis- mantle as he predicted it would. Mark Stodola and Phil Dantes stressed thorough research on a program before presenting it to the students or to the administration. 55 Homecoming" grand time in the old town It was a grand time in the old town that night after all. it was Homecoming. Friday, Oct. II, was the night, one lots of people had waited for for a whole year. About 55,000 people lined Clinton Street to see the Homecoming; parade with its clowning Shriners7 beautiful queens and paper-napkin floats. After the parade, 7,000 stayed on for a pep rally and announcement of the Queen. Hawkeye couch Ray Nagel bargained that if "you do this well tomorrow at the game, Well give you a victory?7 After that, Kay Corbin, a senior from Maryville, Tenn, was crowned 1968 Queen. Then the crowd fell into tiny pieces to go have more of a grand time. t Homeuhning night w 5 11111111 and mild. and peo- ple 3; .s . matched 1 . Cheerleadczs led a crowd of 7.000 in the Iowa Fight 501131,. Kevin HaniLk announcer at the rally. shouted enunnagemcnl and made victory signs. Others saved their Cu- 111 for the next da to cheer Iowa 011 in 11 108113.; battle against Indiana. Despite the 10's. "mucunning 3,0c15 still had 21 lot of fun and fond memories to think about until another Honlecmning. Homecoming has black, White queen Homecoming, 1968 was different. This year there were two queens, one white and one black. The white queen, Kay Corbin, was chosen through the traditional process. However, this year candidates had to pre- sent a skit of some kind to demonstrate their talent. This change was made because the UniversityTs Homecoming Queen will represent the University in the Miss Iowa contest. The black queen, Maxine Thomas, a law student from Los Angeles, was Chosen by Afro-Americans on campus who thought black students should also be represented in the queen contest. The white queerfs court included Kathy Devine, first runner-up, Randee Schafroth, Sally Stoker and Kathy Wilcox. The black queenk court included Karen Whitneyt a senior from Des Moines, and Kim Reeves7 a sophomore from Des Moines. GAX chooses Best-Dressed Coed Des Moines senior Sue Balko to vie In national contest Sue Halku was cho en by Gamma Alpha Chi. 21 wnmelfs national advertising sorority, t0 repre- sent the Univex ity in Glamour Magazinek Best- Dressed coed competit on. Sue won over seven other coeds based on her puisc. personality and taste in clothes. Each woman modeled several outfits and had personal interviews with CAX members as part of the contest. xsswm afw, , x. agar , lSnoopyls OK for Queentand she was Right. Kay Corbi11,a sparkling blonde from Maryville.Ten11.i won the hearts and votes of University 111611 with her skit rSnoopy 5 Okay for .Queen. ll Sitting atop a pint- -51ze dog house 111 $126 12 tennis shoes, Kay couldnt have looked farther from a queen. However, a week after the Miss U of I Pageant. Kay was elected Miss U of I, 1968 by a vote of all 111611 011 campus Kay will also represent the University 111 the Miss Iowa c011test.Tl1ats why each candi- date had to demo strate talent. lcfl:Otl1er F111alists for Miss U of I were lslamlingi Kathleen Wilcox, a senior in education from Charles City; Randee Schaf- roth a senior from Corning; Kathy Devine. ajunior in education from Waterloo; and lsmtedi Sally Stoker a senior in education from Dav enport. Katliy Devine was runner- up and will take Kayls place in an emer- gcncy. Top.- After the initial happiness of being Ciovmed Miss U of I Kay Corbin sh: d a few tears and said, 21111 very proud and happy to represent you all. She was crowned by Heidi Keir, Miss U of l, 19 Military Ball Queen LINDA BAI N BRIDGE Dolphin Queen VICKI BROWNLEE 1.5 w. CANDIDATES-Pat Elliott, Cathy Duke, Pat Lange, Marcia Zieser, Pam Kuhl, Anne Benekc, Becky Broerman, Sheryl Klein, Mary Grear, Susan Henry were the women who competed for MECCA Queen. 65 demonstration didxft obtain their demands; keep Wheels turning smoothly employees. Dakin is also responsible for authorizing budget transfers and alloca- tions. Besides his University job, Dakin has been state president of the United Nations Association for the last seven years. The Boy Scouts of America also keeps Dakinls active interest. He is a member of the National Council which meets once a year for legislative purposes. Dakin said he believed that youths have always been restless and that accounts for their rebellion and uneasiness in todayls fast-moving society. ELWIN T. JOLLIF F E As vice president for business and fi- nance, Dean Jolliffe is responsible to the president in two major capacities. One is for business and service units, and the other is as adviser on all matters of University business and finance. By finding the re- sources and then allocating the money to all departments, Jolliffe helps in prepar- ing the budget. JolliHe has been with the University un- der various roles. After graduation from the University in 1932, he was employed as an IBM operator, and four years later he became manager of the Data Processing; Service. He then became assistant business manager and later business manager and secretary of the University. Jollifle has been in his present position for ten years since he was promoted in 1958. Jolliffe is also active in the community. He is presently a member of the Board of 'w l ' Above: Dean Jollifle taps out a Christmas song on his electric organ. Playing the organ and piano and a good game of bridge are JolliHeas favorite pastimes. Right: Dean Rhoades discusses admis- sion procedures with an interested student. Directors of the Iowa City Chamber of Commerce. MERRITT C. LUDWIG Ludwig, dean of planning and develop- ment, sees the key to campus planning in the word compactness. That is, the Uni- versity should be more urban and expand vertically rather than horizontally. With a $100 million planning program under his direction, Ludwig coordinates the planning committee and architects who car- ry out the plans. Academically, Ludwigls interests have shifted. The recipient of a BA. and an MA. in journalism, Ludwig handled the administration of a new educational radio station in Ames. He was also vice president of Grinnell College where he handled business affairs on that campus. "This gave me ten years of on-the-job training for campus planning,w he said. In the next ten years, Ludwig expects to see $125 million in campus development as the OHice of Planning and Development works to combat a deficit in space created by growing complexity and rising enroll- ment at the University. ROBERT F . RAY , Education is far too important in todayls society for anyone not to take advantage of it, contends Dean Ray of the University,s division of extension and services. His attitude complements his job re- sponsibility of coordinating courses for thousands who take correspondence courses from the University. He is enthusiastic about the response to and interest in the extension program, and he says that such reactions reinforce the importance of edu- cation. New independent study programs have provided a special incentive to those who choose to continue their educations at home. By granting resident credits to graduates, a greater number are able to work and study in a more relaxed environment. Ray said that more and more people found it necessary to pursue higher educa- tion and that extension services helped many get an education who otherwise would not. DONALD E. RHOADES For every statistic or number that ap- pears in the University records, there exists a reasoning based on a personal decision, said Dean Rhoades, dean of admissions and records, who is the human behind the com- puter. Rhoades oversees all actions of the offices of admissions, financial aids, business placement and examinations as well as of Campus Stores and University publications. He has infrequent contact with students, and he regrets the lack of individual com- munication. However, he said he believed that in his position he could effectively deal with more and varied student problems. By advising and directing so many de- partments, Rhoades is aware of the basic conflicts that arise between students and administration. Besides administrative work, Director Seiberling teaches a class, Form and Milieu in the Arts. Ditector Voxman has played his clarinet for the Tn-City Symphony for 19 years. 74 then he isnit working and the seasoth open, Dean Stuit enjoys hunting pheasant as a way to relax. Liberal Arts dean The direction and administration of the largest College at the University is done by Dean Dewey B. Stuit and six schools, di- rectors. DEWEY B. STUIT F rom his oHice on second floor, Schaef- fer Hall, Dean Stuit administers a unified group of about 47 different interests known as the College of Liberal Arts. As a liberal arts student himself, Stuit shifted career plans late in his undergradu- ate study at the University of Illinois. Until his senior year, he was a Chemistry major. Then he decided to switch to the study of human behavior. When he returned to Illinois as a gradu- ate student, he studied educational psych- ology. In 1938 he came to the University as an assistant professor of psychology. After being dean of student services, he took the position of dean of the College of Liberal Arts in 1949. Whenever Stuit can put aside the obli- gations to the 47 parts of the Universityis College of Liberal Arts and a number of professional organizations, he enjoys pheas- ant hunting. His academic side is apparent in his use of spare time to study aptitude and interest measurement. FRANK SEIBERLINC "I elected courses in art history at Prince- ton and liked them so much I decided to switch fields. There were a good many hours to make up, but I never regretted the switch:7 said Seiberling, director of the School of Art. Receiving his Ph.D. in art history from the University of Chicago, Seiberling then turned to administration and came to the University in 1959 to head the art school. As director he deals with "a deluge of paper work inevitable to administration? he said. He also teaches a class in the De- partment of European Literature and Thought. As owner of a six-inch telescope, Seib- erling is keenly interested in astronomy. But most of his hobbies, such as music and photography, relate to his interest in art. FRANK Z. CLICK "In our work, we are dealing with peo- ple who are in one hell of a mess? said Click, director of the School of Social Work. "Although this is trite;7 he said, "a so- cial worker must like and care about peo- ple. Scientific understanding is necessary as well as warmth; the social worker must be able to take an objective view of human behavior? A career which has encompassed the growth of social work for almost 30 years is one characteristic of Click that accounts for his understanding and his authority of his job. He has been director since 1962, and earlier he had an identical position at the University of Nebraska. From 1955 to 1962 he was executive director of an inter- national service agency in Boston. "There is a growing need for good social workers todayi, said Click, "because the whole social problem is actually a mass of individual problems? MALCOLM S. MACLEAN JR. MacLean directs the education of stu- dents in what he considers one of the most resigns as U of I president Jerry Sies and others followed Bowen home. Bowen read his resignation to the Regents. Howard R. Bowen resigned as president of the University Jan. 29. Bowen has ac- cepted a teaching and research position with a complex of colleges in California whose main oHice is in Claremont. Bowenis res- ignation is effective Sept. 1, 1969. Life as a university president wasnit what Bowen had looked forward to as a college student anyway. Even in high school, he had planned on a business career. That intention nearly became a reality, for after graduation from Washington State Univer- sity, Bowen spent three years selling whole- sale jewelry in Chicago. However, while working on a Ph.D. in economics at the University of Iowa, Bow- enis business career became a teaching career. He taught at the University from 1935 to 1941; then he left Iowa for govern- ment service with the US. Congress in Washington, DC. He then became dean of the Illinois Busi- ness School, professor at Williams College and then in 1955 he was asked to be presi- dent of Crinnell College. When he re- turned to Iowa City in 1964, he was ap- pointed president of the University. As president, Bowen had to handle con- temporary problems that are making a university presidentls job increasingly tougher. For example, he had to deal with the ad- vocates of student power. Bowen would prefer to label this force student influence or student participation. He said he believ- ed that student response is important es- pecially since greater attention is given stu- dents today. Bowen cited the Code of Stu- dent Life as a document born because of "pressure on the part of students to make rules more definite.77 In a speech delivered at Sept. 23,5 In- duction Ceremony, Bowen called students the greatest advantage of the University and praised them for making Iowa a "rest- less, questioning place." He noted that this was a result of "student interest in people and social problems.a7 Bowen attempted to stay in touch with students by occasionally inviting 10 or 15 of them into his oHice for an informal visit. However, a crowded schedule often pre- vented such gatherings. Bowen had about six appointments and one meeting every day. If he were scheduled to deliver one of the three or four major speeches he gives each month, he must spend all day writing it. Or Bowen may not be in Iowa City at all. He spent a fourth of his time out of town representing the University as a member of many organizationsefrom the Associa- tion of American Universities to the Ford Foundationls Committee for management of endowment funds. Presidential appointments have placed Bowen on several national committees. In 1962 President John Kennedy appointed him to an Advisory Commission on Inter- governmental Relations, and he also met the late President as national chairman of the Nonpartisan Citizensl Committee for Tax Revision and Reform. One result of this active life Bowen led as president of the University was lack of time for two of his favorite pastimese tennis and golf. He still enjoyed hiking, though, and he walked six or seven miles in the country nearly every Sunday. Another part of Bowenis life as univer- sity president was hosting gatherings nearly once a week at his home. For example, during the football season Bowen and his wife Lois, entertained 30 or 40 guests be- fore or after each home game. Bowen was once a guest in what is now his own home. As a grad student at the University, he helped Eugene Gilmore, who was then president of the University, prepare a case concerning university finance for the state legislature. This was one of Bowenis first experiences with College administration. At the time he never dreamed that he would become a university president, that some of the same problems facing Gilmore would someday face him and that the house in which Gil- more entertained him would someday be his own. The president and his wife Lois walk six or seven miles in the country nearly every Sunday. REGENTS-Boffom Row: Thomas Louden, Stan Redecker. Ralph Wallace. Top Row: Jonathan Richards. Ned Perrin, William Quarton, Melvin Wolf. Regents approve University expansions Having the authority to raise tuition, to approve or disapprove plans for a new building or to Fire or hire a university president or a department head, a nine- member Board of Regents controls much of the Universityis fate. The Board was created by Iowaas state legislature in 1909 to control five state institutions, including the University. Mem- bers are appointed by the governor for six- year terms. The theory of how the Board should work is proved by its many accom- plishments. For example, purchase was made in the fall which completed the Universityk own- ership of all property from Clinton Street to the Iowa River within the bounds of Washington and Bloomington Streets. The land is to be used to build a major educa- tional building and an indoor recreational swimming pool. Plans for a recreational building and a music auditorium, to be finished by winter, 1969, are being realized by selling more than $7 1A; million in bonds. Contracts for the construction of a sev- en-floor addition to the Physics Research Center have been awarded, and arrange- ments are being made for additions to the Zoology Building and the Chem Building greenhouse and a remodeling of East Hall. Regent Richards met with an Action Studies Program class to discuss the contemporary university. Studentsi problems concern 2 deans Dean Huit talks at an HSP rally Oct. 21. The problems of students are the main concern of two deans--Philip Hubbard, dean of academic affairs, and Marion L. Huit, dean of students and director of stu- dent affairs. Hubbard said he found his challenge in showing the relevance of the scholastic and social aspects of college life and why they must be regulated if a student is to succeed. Only when a means of communication has been established can any two groups accomplish anything constructive, he said. He noted that 95 per cent of a studentis problems resulted from his being unable to express himself successfully. A studentis success or failure is determin- ed by how easily he adjusts to a socially and academically oriented environment, Hubbard contends. "Students, thankfully, arenit like robots each just like the other? said Hubbard. However, because they arenit alike, there is a wider range of differences that create thousands of pressures for a university. Huit, too, is worried about student-ad- ministration communications and problems. In his spare time, Dean Hubbard works on his own instrument company in the hydraulics laboratory. After several unsuccessful attempts to get students to bring their problems to his office, Huit met the students half way. He began walking around the Union for about two hours a week. Now, after two years of walks and talks in the Union, he is certain that student-administration relationship is looking up. Authority carries too negative a conno- tation for students to feel comfortable around it, Huit said. So this year Huit expanded his informal outreach by going to residence halls, sororities and fraternities. Acting as liason between the administra- tion and students, Huit is willing to defend the beliefs of an individual or student group, providing they present themselves diplomatically. F irst and foremost, a student has to realize that before conflicts can be solved the confusion surrounding them must be eliminated to determine just what the prob- lems really are, Huit said. Too many stu- dents act first and explain later. Students must realize that administrators are here to help, Huit said. On a walk in the Union, Huit talks to a student. 9h x m Dean Ray, who says education is important for everyone today, coordinates correspondence study. Dean Dakin chats with former U.S. Ambassador to the UN. Arthur Goldberg llnited Nations Weekend. 6 deans Six academic deans keep the wheels of the University turning smoothly. Theylre in Charge of the overall plan of the Univer- sity-from its finances and development to its service to the community. WILLARD L. BOYD "There is more to the Big Ten than foot- ballfl said Dean Boyd, who as vice presi- dent of academic allairs and dean of fac- ulties, represents the University on the Com- mittee for Institutional Cooperation tClCl. The CIC is composed of representatives from all Big Ten schools plus the Univer- sity of Chicago Who discuss and trade ideas about university problems. As coordinator of faculty and student allairs, Boyd is primarily concerned with budget and policy. He is responsible for making funds available to academic areas that need them. A former law professor, Boyd has a pro- found interest in Iowals International and Comparative Human Relations seminar. Boyd said he believed that instability in much of the world was a result of the de- nial of basic human rights, and he hoped to see a human rights discipline added to the Universityls curriculum. ALLIN W. DAKIN Dean Dakinls job as administrative dean and assistant to the president consists of doing many jobs in the name of the presi- dent. He approves appointments of in- structors and graduate assistants and ap- proves all out-of-state travel for University Dean Ludwig points out planned campus changes. Dean Boyd looks over a section of the Universityls budget to see if there are any excess funds. Dr. MacLean teaches a graduate research course. i ?- i g is , ..:,15,,$5;.mmk Collecting works and pictures of Mark Twain is a favorite pastime of Director Gerber, School of Letters. heads, aids directors of 6 schools important professional fields there is- journalism. He explained, "Part of the trouble we see in society today arises because the com- munications media arenlt doing an ade- quate job of communicatingf, MacLean has spent much of his time this year, his second as head of the School, in planning Changes in journalism educa- tion. He said he would like to see journal- ism students spend less time learning tech- nicalities such as style and more time con- centrating on communication and inter- preting todayls social and economic prob- lems. He is expressing his concerns about jour- nalism education in an as yet unpublished book, Communications, which he is co- authoring with Richard W. Budd, assistant director of the School. MacLean entered journalism after World War II for what he called "idealistic reasonsfl "A lot more needed to be done in the political area, and I was also interested in the labor movement? he said. On the way to a career in public rela- tions at the University of Minnesota, he became side-tracked by research, then by teaching and finally by preparing communi- cators t0 communlcate. JOHN C. GERBER "Teaching was the only job open dur- ing the Depression? Gerber said as he re- called how he got started in education. Gerber is director of the School of Let- ters and chairman of the English Depart- ment, but he admits that in his undergrad- uate days at the University of Pittsburgh he wanted to be an engineer. An interest in English became manifest, and Gerber left Pittsburgh with a masters degree in English. Gerber came to the University in 1944 after receiving his Ph.D. from the Uni- versity of Chicago. He became director of the School of Letters when it was estab- lished in 1967. Complicated is how Gerber describes his job. It means spending more time with staff and less with students. "This isnlt the way Pd like it to be? he said. But he does keep in touch with students by teach- ing one class in U. S. literary history. JAMES C. SPALDIN G Spalding has been acting director of the School of Religion in the absence of George F orell, who is visiting professor at Lutheran Theological College in Tokyo teaching Ethics and American Theology. Spaldingls main interest is the discipli- nary reformation in England during the Tudor period. He is also active in finding ways in which the Church can relate to the urban crisis. According to Spalding, Iowa has an advantage of having small urban centers which provide the opportunity for experi- mental projects that might be helpful in other locations. To relax from his administrative duties, Spalding tries to find a few extra minutes at noon every day to swim. However, his nu- merous University and research interests and his family of five active children us- ually fill most of his time. To relax, Director. Spalding likes to swim at the Iowa City Recreation Center as often as possible. 75 Deans share goal: better education HIMIE VOXMAN Another liberal arts director, Himie Voxman 0f the School of Music, is kept busy directing University graduate studies as well as handling his administrative du- ties. Voxman received a degree in chemical engineering before becoming interested in music. His musical interests were aroused by an ambitious music teacher at the Uni- versity of Iowa, from which Voxman got a degree in music. He later did private study in New York and Chicago. Since becoming a professor of music, he has published several hundred pieces of music, including solos and technique books for wind instruments. Voxmanis extra time is spent traveling to search for old music and playing his clarinet for the Tri-City Symphony in Davenport. HOWARD JONES Operating on the idea that education is the major device that influences and com- mands national progress, Dean Jones gov- erns the College of Education. His goal is to first understand the mind of the student and then to educate the mind. Once called a "parapateticii teacher by Above: Dean Jones admires the view from his new office in the Jefferson Building. Right: Di- rector Click discusses problems and techniques with a social work student who is doing field work this year. 76 his colleagues7 Jones has climbed from the status of a junior high counselor to the director of one of the University,s largest colleges. He said he believed that With the many changes taking place in education, the indi- vidual needs of students are becoming in- creasingly important. The maturity of stu- dents and the responsibility with which they use new educational freedom should be considered before any changes are made. DUAN E SPRIESTERSBACH Becoming dean was not a goal which Dean Spriestersbach 0f the Graduate Col- lege set for himself. It was something that just happened. He said, "A dean is like a guy in the wings during a production. His rewards lie in being a part of the mechanism and in identifying potentially productive, cre- ative people and helping them find support and utilize their potential?7 Insight into the complexities of the indi- viduals vying for degrees is deeply rooted in Spriestersbach because of his experience in staff work in the personnel management di- vision of the Army. According to Spriestersbach, "Deans are a pretty idealistic group. We dream. . . 3i Dean Spriestershach watches a graduate student work at the Computer Center. 4 deans keep colleges growing Deans of four colleges are facing growth and expansion in their particular colleges within the next few years. For example, Laura C. Dustan of the College of Nursing, the Universityas only female dean, is facing the challenge of physical growth and expansion as her col- lege gets ready to move into a new building which is scheduled for completion in 1971. Dean Dustan came to the University in 1964 because she was attracted by the inte- grated campus on which undergraduate and professional facilities are located with- in easy walking distance. Another dean, Donald J. Galagan 0f the College of Dentistry, has spent half of his time since he became dean in 1967 plan- ning a dental science building. Building construction is to begin this summer. Con- cepts to be innovated with the new building are not found in any other dentistry col- lege, according to Galagan. This year has also kept Robert C. Hard- in, dean of the College of Medicine, ab- sorbed in plans for a new Basic Science Library and an addition to the general hos- pital, both of which will be located on the Universityls rapidly growing Health Center campus, west of the Iowa River. Building of a different sort has occupied the mind of Dean Louis Zopf of the Col- lege of Pharmacy this year. Zopf is the key to the increasing enrollment in the gradu- ate program and the lengthening of the undergraduate program from four to five years. Since 1952 when he became dean, Zopf has played an active role in improving the College. He initiated the idea of construct- ing a new pharmacy building which is now ' - six years old. An addition will probably Dean Hardin tells students facts about the College of Medicine and lets those facts do the advertising. be needed $0011., he said. Dean Zopf looks at an apothecary jar. Dean Dustan takes a personal interest in nursing students1 problems and tries to help them. Three University deans are vitally con- cerned about students-not just the admln- istrating of their respective colleges. B. L. BARNES "live probably counselled more students out of business than into it simply because most of them did not belong in the field:7 said Barnes, dean of the College of Busiu ness Administration. Most deans today are deans because they are administrative leaders; however, Barnes sees himself first as an educator. Although Barnes enjoys being a dean, 0n the first day of Classes in the fall, he said he found himself "like the 01d fire horse, just pacing the halls?7 Barnes received a B.A. in mathematics and chemistry, but since he had been em- ployed in a bank while in college and had his first exposure to business there, Barnes decided to go into business and economics. He received his M.A. in business and eco- nomics from Texas Christian University and his Ph.D. in accounting, finance and economics from the University of Illinois. Under Barnes7 guidance for five years, the College of Business undergaduate en- rollment has more than doubled, and the graduate enrollment has increased from fewer than 100 to more than 500. Barnes gears the College7s progressive program to students needs. HUNTER ROUSE "Being an engineer and a dean is a tough job; it involves people and not just things. As an engineer, you have to know what people want? said Rouse, dean of the C01- Iege of Engineering. Upper Left: Dean Rouse points out some of the places he visited on his trip to Paris last summer. Left: Dean Barnes looks for a book in the Col- lege of Business Administration library. Right: Dean Barnes spends his spare time reading, coaching Little League games and officiating at track meets. Lower Left: Dean Vernon reshelves a book in the Law Library. Administrating isnft all-important Dean Rousefs interest in engineering dates back to his childhood. When he was a young boy, someone told him that he should become a civil engineer and spend his life building bridges across the face of the globe. As he matured, Rouse kept sight of this suggestion and began realizing it by working as an instrument man for a sur- veyor. This rapidly led to his enrollment and graduation from Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He then received his Ph.D. from Technische Hochschule, Karlsruhe, Germany. Despite the fact that Rouse didnit get to build all the bridges he had planned as a child, he has become one of the outstanding authorities on hydraulics and fluid mechan- ICS. DAVID H. VERNON Dean Vernon has made an effort to re- vise the College of Law curriculum so that it deals with the legal aspects of social problems, what he understands to be the current problems confronting law students. Too often the average individualis con- cept of law is that of cool, over-intense Perry Mason. As a Child, Dean Vernon got first-hand knowledge of the law by working for his lawyer-father. . With this experience behind him, Vernon knew, upon being graduated from high school, that he wanted to go into law. He received his Master of Laws and DOC- tor of Laws degrees from New York Uni- versity. After practicing with his father for a short time, Vernon became a teacher of law. Vernon said he believed teaching law was an ideal profession. Schools and colleges l ; a wmkwwn WM.-. mm v mm-w'w? i 80 Above: James Van Allen and Injun satellites have helped make the University part of the U.S. space effort. Satellites are tracker! from a computer room in the Physics Research building. Righl: The Universityis psychology department is One of the most rec- ognized in the country. Recently it has moved to a new location. Spence Psychology Labs, an addition to East Hall. These stu- dents are participating in a psych experiment. College of Liberal Arts Offers variety of courses About 14,000 of the 18,500 students who stream across campus daily are in the College of Liberal Arts. However, they have few common interests. They may be future phil- osophers or physicists or photographers. Yet all their di- verse interests are squeezed into a liberal arts framework. It is in the College of Liberal Arts that a student he- gins his course of study by taking the core requirements in rhetoric, physical education, science, social science and literature. It is in the same College that a student can terminate his college studies by making movies or analyzing cheni- ical solutions or translating works from a foreign lan- guage. Organization is the key to smooth operation of such di- verse parts. Dewey B. Stuit, dean of the College, leaves much control of individual departments up to the depart- ment heads. Coordination comes through meeting and discuSSing problems in monthly meetings with directors of six schools under the College of Liberal Arts. Stuit describes a liberal art as a course which "con- tributes to the development of a person as a human? A liberal arts education aims to provide individuals with learning tools and a basic store of knowledge to enable and to encourage them to continue their own learning. After a student completes a liberal arts degree, he is supposedly an observant being as well as a person with specialized skills. Satellites such as Injun V are designed and launched at the Zoology is one of several science courses the University offers. m4, . Michele Riter, one of the few undergraduates to do so, works Universxty. Designs are worked up in physxcs7 draftlng department. in Prof. Harold Bechtoldl's perceptmn lab. She is in honors. 8l The College of Liberal Arts also accommodates people with musical interests. Several music appreciation courses are offered. Diverse interests accommodated ,...M In addition to being the satellite tracking headquarters, the Physics7 computer room houses a UNIVAC computer and equipment. Canoeing is one course offered in womenis physical education. A student in a zoology laboratory separates fruit flies. -3; Many Liberal Arts courses are taught in large lectures. This one is Prof. Michael PallaclUs Introduction to Social Psycholo lecture. gy QyOOonqoo ?'Hibi6tl c a b 0 am a o a a 9 O a O a I g A . 'II no. .0 ii;- Ii Re: hi: 0Q Ii 0! 0. ii' Sagitinidshai-ttiaiuo dieteriavamvvaiugzboiangar isa.tc-ow.natociocvonw eff: Shirley Lang; listens to tapes in the Universityis languagc lab in Schaeffer Hall. Many foreign language courses require students to go to the lab at least one hour a week. l'pper Right: Prof. Donald K. VVoolley demonstrates to his p' ure editing cla. how to keep from getting the inevitable trophy picture. Chris Dyskow is his model. Almzm Students work in the Physics Research drafting; department di ling satellites. In the fore- ground is a model of Injun V which is now in space. In the background are models of satellites which are to be built. Music building to be finished in 70 The School of Music is looking forward to 1970 when its new $10 million music building and adjoining audi- torium will be completed. These facilities will be one of the most extensive musical performance and teaching centers in the nation. The School now offers many things to fulflill the varied interests of its students. Whether the student would rather march in the mud with the Hawkeye Marching Band or sit sedately with the Symphony and Hawkeye Concert Bands, the School can accommodate him. University Symphony Orchestra and Chamber Or- chestra also are outlets for studentsl talents. Vocal and Choral training can be received in Oratorio Chorus and University Choir. For performing, students get college credit as well as practice. l E l ,3 eho V w Left: Kenneth Maupin, a graduate student in music, practices on the timpani. School of Music facilities in Eastlawn and a number of temporaries provide several practice rooms. Above: Chamber Orchestra members must practice once a week. They give several concerts, usually at Christmas and at Easter. Where is Dr. IUULNN' Student teaching is the climax for students in the College of Education. The University main- tains an elaborate busing system to get student teachers to such places as Cedar Rapids, Daven- port and Muscatine. Buses leave at 6:45 and 7 3.111. Other students teach at Univers' y Schools on campus. Middlr: A1111 Tuthill teaches Spanish at U High. Above: Randa Robertson teaches in a University Elementaryk sixth grade class. Seuss better known than Dr. Spock? Where is Dr. Seuss more widely referred to than Dr. Spock? Where are courses in kiddie gym and lit practical teaching meth- ods courses? Where is observation as im- portant as book study? The College of Education. The College herds out hundreds of seniors each semester to student teach in the area. This year, because of the large number of students going into teaching, several more area schools are having stu- dent teachers sent to them to practice. Stu- dents now go as far away as Muscatine and as close as Iowa City itself. Cast into an environment where at times the students are but a few years younger, 21 student teacher often learns more than he teaches. Student teachers get into such practical and difficult situations as trying to teach second graders to hula or to initiate shy junior high students to sex education. The College is constantly trying to get its teachers to experiment with new meth- ods in teaching. Television classrooms, modular scheduling and team teaching are just a few of the techniques that are tried in the hope of improving teaching. Use of audio-visual equipment is often more productive than material from a book. Such devices are provided by the College to present education students with the latest methods and materials available. Each student is usually required in his methods classes to learn how to operate film, overhead and slide projectors as well as tape recorders and record players. The Collegeis Education Placement also heLps registered students 100k for jobs. Judy Haworth teaches seventh graders about still life drawings. She is working on her MAT Mary Ellen Richter, working on her Masters in teaching, student teaches at University Schools. School of Journalism undergoes year Of proposals, disagreement, change; 2 faculty members leave in February The School of Journalism is not just changing. It is caught up in controversy: theory against practice, teaching method against teaching method. Disagreement centers on what should be taught and how. One section of the faculty, headed by Malcolm MacLean Jr., director of the School, wants to see students move toward problem-oriented projects, believing that then they would come out with a better understanding of basic principles and spend less time with technicalities that are bound to change. The result of this thinking is an idea which will probably become a part of the School next fall-the stimulated media community. In this "real-lifell laboratory, students would deal with the same economic, politi- cal and social pressures to which profes- sional journalists are subjected. Sopho- mores would be reporters and free-lance writers, selling their work to juniors, who 88 take the part of editors. Seniors would be publishers or managers. Opposition came from faculty members who believed that courses like a practical reporting class would educate journalists better than methods incorporated in the simulated community. Five teachers who disagreed with MacLeanis ideas have left the school since last year. Two, John B. Bremner and Ernest F. Andrews left in February. Since then, new faculty members have been conspicuously pro-MacLean, as the ranks of the opposition have thinned. Journalism students also became involv- ed in the controversy. A student advisory board was elected last October by all jour- nalism majors to study the new program. Made up of two students from each Class, the committee considered suggestions for changes, came up with changes them- selves and offered criticism of courses. The committee was headed by Joe Findlay, a sophomore from West Africa. In the changing, controversial School of Jour- nalism this year, a number of courses came under scrutiny by the administration. Far Left: Mary McEvoy learns how to operate a line- casting machine in Newspaper Production. Cen- Ier: Henry Africa, who taught Newspaper Pro- duction, helped a student. Randy Block. Mr. Africa died of a heart attack April 4. Above: Donald K. Woolley who heads the photojour- nalism sequence was going to resign, but he reconsidered and stayed. The School of Journalismls Commons Room is a x "Words convey ideas77 was the byword 01' john B. Brcmner who resigned from the journalism faculty in February to teach at the University of Kansas. t place to chat, study and get something to eat. Students in Interdisciplinary Communications Lab try to relate journalism to other subjects like art. 89 New School of Letters Not new - - just revived The new School of Letters is not really new. The Uni- versity had one from 1930 to 1940 which collapsed when the director left. The School was reestablished two years ago under the direction of John Gerber. Several reasons figured into the forming of the depart- ments of English, classics, speech and dramatic arts, French and Italian, Spanish and Portuguese, German, Chinese and Oriental Studies and Russian into one school. Some of the departmental programs, notably comparative literature and linguistics, had become closely related7 so they were finally drawn together. Such programs enjoy more autonomy within the School, according to Gerber. "It also seemed desirable to unite modern languages, Classics and speech in order to strengthen 2111,75 said Ger- her. A well-known feature of the School is Writers Work- shop, which brings poets and authors from across the country and around the world to the University to study and to teach prospective writers. This year the School also published a magazine of poetry, hction and articles. With this project, the Uni- versity took over the publication of the "North American Reviewfa previ0usly a project of Cornell College. N ational awards in criticism and fiction were offered for the first tlme. Curt Zimansky uses a correlater to compare printing of two books. School of Religion known nationally The University is somewhat unique in that it is one of few state institutions with a school of religion. Also its School of Religion is well-known throughout the nation. Religion studies include Buddhism, Islam, Judaism and Christianity. Opportunities to study more intensely are offered in courses such as Old and New Testament Sur- vev, Religion in American History and Introduction to Catholicism. Religion graduates can teach religion courses in schools or seminaries. Otherwise, the student majoring in religion combines religion with another field such as anthropology. Dr. George Forell, director of the School, was granted a leave of absence for the fall semester to lecture and study in Japan. His interest was in discovering the inter- action between Japanese religion and culture, Prof. James C. Spalding took Forellis position as di- rector in his absence first semester. Spalding is a pro- fesor of religion. m Students can take religion to satisfy a University core course. Art school moves Into new building Moving was a major problem at the School of Art this year. A new $1.4 mil- lion art building and a $1.6 million mu- scum were finally completed. The moving caused several headaches. One problem was how to get a kiln eight feet tall from old temporaries north of the Union to the new building across the river without damaging the kiln. Presses, the largest of any universityk, had to be taken apart, moved and then reassembled. The new museum will house work done by students, faculty and outside contribu- tors. It now holds a large collection of French paintings donated by Owen and Above: Being able to look critically at ones own work is a skill the School of Art tries to em- phasize. Right: Painting courses range from still life drawing to nude painting in life drawing. Far Righl: A student works on a piece of pottery while two other pieces dry. Work is covered with plastic to prevent its drying out too quickly and cracking. Graduate students who did have to work in hot, leaky temporaries moved into the new building in December. Leone Elliott of Cedar Rapids. The Uni- versity received the gift under the condi- tion that it would build a place in which to exhibit the collection. Areas of concentration in art are art history, ceramics, design, drawing, painting, photography, print making and sculptor- ing. The print area is probably the best known and the name Mauricio Lasansky, head of the area and one of the most re- spected men in his field, attracts many students. In addition to its new home, another distinctive aspect about the School of Art this year was its enrollment, by far larger than any other Bigr Ten school. E f f f A social worker arranged an eye operation for this blind man and gave him encouragement. Social workers also work with teens. Social workers help--but only sometimes "We see children with many problems, parents disappearing and delinquency which stems from early experiences. Sometimes we see these persons surmount their problems. Sometimes we donat. If they try and lose and realize they can still make it, there is satisfaction in that. And the bang-up social worker has got to value this kind of reward to be really good in his profession? said Frank Z. Click, director of the School of Social Work. But the financial benefits as well as the intangible reward of being a social worker are increasing rapidly. The person with a Masters degree in social work can almost write his own ticket for a job, Click said. Students in social work must participate in a field work program. They are assigned to a case or area to work on for ten and a half months. This practice period affords students the chance to use the theories taught in classes. For example, some students practice at Des Moines Guidance Center, Eldora Training School for Boys and both John- son and Scott County Departments of So- cial Services. In addition students sometimes get a chance to tour mental institutions, reform schools, etc. Despite these programs, the School has a crying need for expansion. Currently the School is housed in a two-story frame house on Burlington Street. However, enroll- ment continues to increase. In 1964 there were 61 students in the graduate social work program. This year there were 98. Business enrollment doubles in 4 years During the past four years, enrollment in the College of Business Administration has increased more than in any other col- lege in the University. Over this period, the undergraduate enrollment in business ad- ministration has more than doubled while graduate enrollment has grown hvefold. Partially, if not wholly, responsible for this growth has been the gradual and con- tinuing reorientation of the basic under- graduate philosophy at the College. In recent years, the College has stressed less specialized study and has concentrated instead on developing a liberal education in business. A minor emphasis has been directed in- stead toward study in social and natural sciences along with quantitative develop- ment. This provides the individual student with a broader intellectual base from which to develop a fundamental comprehension of the domestic and international views of business and economics. Included is a penetration of the numer- ous operations, organizations, structures, functions and environments which serve to i This business student finds a quiet hall more conducive to studying than the business library. influence economic and business actions. i After an economics lecture, students button up. Jane Andruska works in a business machines laboratory, learning to operate a calculator. 701;: Steve Darling and Steve Harksen. two electrical engineers. take notes In the hybrid computer lab. Above: An enginee who IS sprouting a heard for MEC CA Week studies in the new engineermg libran iihich was just completed this summer. Right: Several mechanical engineering students work in a lab on a wind tunnel experiment. L:rf! This engineering; student conducts an experiment in an electronics laboratory. He is measuring for an unknown AC impedenee bridge. AbozP: The newly opened engineering library provides students with a place to study together, read current engineering periodicals and find special reference books. thatis more than math, science Engineering doesn t 1m olve just mathematics and natu- ral sciences; engineering is an art in that engineers C011- ceive their ideas by applying science, intuition and ex- perience. In the College of Engineering, the realization of this concept is carried into five areas of engineering offerede Chemical, civil, industrial, electrical and mechanical. This creative concept of engineering is especially stressed in the freshmen curriculum. Introduction to Engineering Design is a required course which emphasizes students7 ability to reason creatively and learn to solve problems never attempted before. Although engineering students5 courses of study are often rigorous, they do End time for levity once each year during MECCA Week. MECCA honors St. Patrick, patron saint of engineers. As legend presents it, he was a sanitation engineer for ridding Ireland of snakes. Perhaps the most easily observed improvements have been in the Collegeis physical appearance. A long-awaited library has been completed and provided with new furni- ture and books. The library was made from a converted classroom. Besides housing the College of Engineering, the Engi- neering Building is also the location of WSUI campus radio. 97 $12.4 million Opposite Pagee-Far Left: Dental hygienist Trudi Stevens cleans Mike George7s teeth. Upper Right: "Just a little mosquito bite; it won,t hurt? Tom Hess, a dental senior, reassures Susan German as he gives her local anesthesia. This Page:- Top: Before they do any dental work, students must first consult with an instructor to get their Dental Science Building eagerly awaited Statistics show that two-thirds of the people in the United States needing dental care are not receiving it and that there are only enough dental practitioners to serve only half the population, Present dentistry quarters are crowded and put a limit on the number of students who can be admitted to the College. The crowded conditions also put stress on stu- dents who are admitted. With the pressing need for dentists, the College of Dentistry is eagerly anticipating construction of a $12.4 million Dental Science Building. The new building will be large enough to accommodate the growing enrollment and at the same time provide adequate re- search and office space. Donald Calagan, dean of the College, said the building would update the pres- ent training facilities for dentists, dental hygienists and dental technicians. In addition to classroom training and ex- perience, students in dentistry have the op- portunity to learn in clinical situations and to tend to patients in eight public clinics operated by the University. Dental students also do service projects such as caring for the teeth of migrants7 children. procedure okayed. Left: Although relatively large, present dental school facilities arenlt ade- quate for the growing enrollment. Above: Den- tal student Joe Long works under the super- vision of Dr. Jerry Denehy as he drills and fills Janet Formanekls tooth. Each dental stu- dent is supervised by a faculty member. 99 Things easier Most medical Students in the College of Medicine agree that things are quite a bit easier when you know that youtve made it into med school. Until you know for sure, youtre 0n pins and needles. With its medical laboratories7 medical library, hospitals, medical dispensary and clinical care, the Universityts College of Medicine is well-qualified to handle stu- dents interested in medicine. To keep abreast With the growing en- rollment at the College, the University has plans for a new Basic Science Library and an addition to University Hospital. The Top: Medical students heard Dr.'Adrian Kantro- lecture, he talked to a number of students in Dave MacMiIIin, .ViCC president of the senior witz lecture .011 heart Fransplantlng. He is the small groups. Above: Pete Wallace, president of medlcal class, ICVICWS a patlent's chart before first doctor 1n the Unlted States to perform a the senior medlcal class, examines a premature he examlnes the patlent. heart transplant operation. In addition to a large baby in an incubator. once youlre in, students say new addition will include a new out-clinic, more operating rooms and modern class- rooms. These expansions will enable medical and nursing students to have a larger quan- tity of material available to them to aid in their research projects. Besides physical facilities to help stu- dents learn, the College has a number of outstanding faculty members. For exam- ple, Dr. William D. Paul, team physician for the Hawkeye football team, was one of the members of a team that invented Buf- lerin. prer Right: Lillian. Tanakq examines a new- born baby in Univermty Hosplgal nursery. She IS secretary-treasurer 0f the senior medical class. Above: Two medical'students examine a baby-in a Qroupette, a modIHed oxygen tent in whlch babies can breathe eas16r. B Upper Lz'ft: Nursing; student Anita Smith gets ready to make her rounds. taking; temperatures. blood pressure and other information down on each patientas chart. Ubbrr Right. and Right LOiS MarShema examines Ted Miller. a patient Almye': Diane McIntyre gets each of her patients Illedl ation ready. Most nurses agree that the everyday routine of nursing; doesnat bother them because each patient they are assigned to is :1 new challenge and a new story. ophomore year nurses must take toughest courses Students in the College of Nursing will testify to the fact that the sophomore year is the toughest. During the sophomore year students must take several rigorous courses. Students must take anatomy, physiology, microbiology, foundations of nursing and human development and behavior all within a nine-month period. But the highlight of the second year in nursing is a capping ceremony at the beginning of second semester. After the sophomore year, nursing students can look forward to courses dealing with medical, surgical and maternity nursing. During a student7s senior year, a public health nursing program places the nurse in direct contact with health problems outside of the campus and the supervised classroom. With the assurance of new facilities in a newly con- structed building, the College is looking forward to at- tracting even more students than ever. For both men and women, a steadily increasing de- mand for nurses means many jobs in many places with many opportunities for advancement. While most nurses begin their careers in hospitals and the largest number remain in hospital nursing7 many thousands work in doctors7 oHices, on independent, private duty, in government service or even in journalism as medical care columnists. The College of Nursing tries to keep all these possibilities in mind and train nurses for them. Nursing students Mary. Fishbum and Cindy. Landis run aroutine check on a patient at University Hospital. Students work in the hospital to get superv1sed, on-the-job trammg and experience. They get college credit for the shifts they work at the hospital. l03 College of Pharmacy goes into new areas Pharmacy, one of the oldest professions, today offers positions in community prac- tice, governent, hospitals research or wholesale pharmacy. A five-year program is offered by the College of Pharmacy to qualify the grad- uates for the jobs. Forty hours a semester of on-Call duty are required of seniors. During this time, they are put to work dis- pensing under University Hospitals7 pharm- acy staff, a teaching unit from which all medicines are distributed to University, Childrerfs and Psychopathic Hospitals. The College is concerned with build-up in the health area. Louis Zopf, dean of the College, said that programs in clinical and hospital pharmacy will be expanded. Since the capacity of the five-year-old pharmacy building is already exceeded, Zopf has re- quested that an addition be built soon. I04 The Collevre of Pharmacy has one course in which students actually make and bottle medi- cines and antiseptics. For example, Lois Garland tabmrei Checks 011 a large batch of mouth 11 ash being manufactured by the College. Usually stu- dents dont get into this course until they are upperclassmen. Freshan and sophomores take courses like Solids in which they learn about chemical formulas. measuring; in graduated CV1- inders. compounding chemicals etc. As seniors in pharmacy students can register for a course in which they travel to Chicago and other large cities to tour large pharmaceutical Lompanics. Although sometimes the stereotype mortar and pestle are used. it is being replaced by computers and large maLhines. l05 Law students, in a less sober mood, goofed off at Docis havtng; a kangaroo court. Early this spring the College of Law sponsored a-Careefs Conference in the Law Lounge. Students could go there to find out new information and ideas in law and related fields. Law must be Viewed in context of world To be realized t0 the fullest, law must be viewed in context with the economic, social and political world in which it 0p- erates. The College of Law operates on this theory and moves the student to compre- hend material as opposed to learning it by rote. This basic philosophy is employed through varied programs to give the stu- dents practical experience. One such program is a voluntary de- fender program which permits upperclass- men to aid court-appointed lawyers. Law graduates also assist the prisoners in Ana- mosa Men7s Reformatory with their indi- vidual legal problems. In addition, law students help manage and edit the "Iowa Law Review.73 Selec- tion to the staff is considered one of the Collegeis highest honors. Unique at the College is an Agricultural Law Center, which has attained interna- tional distinction. This center supports an interdisciplinary program of study in eco- nomics and law in collaberation with the US. Department of Agriculture and Iowa State University. In recent years the Center has developed a greater function of combating the intri- cate problems of land reformation. Left: Law students literally bury themselves in the Collegeis Law Library. Numerous reference books and case history reports can he found there. Above: In a lighter mood, law students judge a kangaroo court in mop-head wigs. Graduate degree needed Upper Left: Oral comps are usually the end of a long, hard grind of graduate study. Ed Smith. a graduate student in journalism, is questioned by several journalism professors. Middle Left: President Howard Bowen attends several gradu- todayis world A Bachelofs degree from the average university today is equivalent in status to a high school diploma of years ago. Perhaps with dismay, students are accept- ing the fact that to specialize in an area of study, it is necessary to continue their work by going to graduate school. Students at the University of Iowa are no exception. In fact, about 40 per cent of the total enrollment of the University is graduate students. Within the Graduate College, there are 95 programs for advanced degrees, 53 of which lead to a Ph.D. Programs are ar- ranged to put emphasis on individual stu- dents and their particular needs, according to Duane C. Spriestersbach, dean of the Graduate College. A characteristic of the program is the student-faculty ratio, which, because it is kept low, allows close relationships. ate luncheons in the Union during the year. Lefl: Graduate students, such as these 111 the math- suence building, can often get jobs as teachlnsx assistants. Above: Inevitahly graduate students have to be students and study, study, study. l07 Several good grad programs offered One department in the Graduate College which has gained national acclaim is the Department of English. Along with the traditional work in literary history, the English department has had imagination to establish one of the strongest critical theory and practice programs in the country. The departmenth Creative Writing Program can boast as its graduates such distinguished poets and novelists as Robert Lowell and Robert Penn Warren. Graduate studies in zoology may be noted for their diversity and specialization in related areas such as studies of animal development, function, structure, modes of in- eritance and interrelationships of animals to one an- other. A new research wing of the zoology building de- votes 70 per cent of its space to research, and has more than doubled the departmentis graduate students capacity for research. The University is among the first in the country to develop a degree program in studio art, and its art history program is one of the best offered anywhere. The name James Van Allen attracts a number of stu- dents into the physics departmentis graduate program. The emphasis is mainly on space study, but the depart- ment also conducts investigation in theoretical and solid- state physics, astronomy and atomic research. Upper erl: Robert Home is a graduate assistant in the melfs videotapes through a one-way mirror 2 patienUs behavior at physical edpcatlon department. He teaches bowling. Abogre: Psychopathic Hospital. Herdieh is a graduate student working Making adjustments on a Videotape camera, Maynard Herdlch on his MA. in art photography. He is also an art teacher. l09 WV lllm" 1.4 1 Irina 'VW t " Left: Graduate students in the psychology de- partment d0 experimental research. Tap: Grad students are catered to by the University. They even have their own study room in the Main Library. Above: Robert Home, a graduate stu- dent in physical education gives a student some pointers in bowling. Opposite PageeRighl: Psychology graduate students experiment with animals to get an insight into the behavior of man. prer Right: Bruce Goddard, a graduate student in foreign languages, watches a student, Glenda Delfs in the language lab. a special division of the Graduate College The School of Library Science is a special part of the Graduate College that prepares qualified college grads for pro- fessional careers as librarians. As a result of this program, a grad can be prepared to get a position in public, school, college, university and special li- braries. Never before has there been such a de- mand for professional librarians. As 1i- braries are expanding and new types of libraries are planned, more skills are de- manded of a librarian. Since there is no undergraduate major in library science, admission applicants must have personal interviews with the SChooPs director Frederick Wezeman to be consid- ered for admission. In all University departments in which graduate degrees are offered, research is a key. Students have special training and privileges in the Universityis Computer Center to do research. Because of the greater responsibilities of grad students, many sources of financial support are available. Grad students find that there are a number of grants and scholarships available through the financial aids oHice. Also grad students can get jobs as University teaching assistants in their major field of study. .'-" ".In- Oaua'noc.... "'Iuouu... ' '0-0....- m Communications Kent Anderson, alias the Frito Bandito, handled all business aspects of the Hawkeye advisor, Frank Myers, a graduate student in journalism, followed Hawlwye and spent all petty cash 011 bags of corn chips. the slogan, "Pd rather be heard than seen? Hawkeye changes Janpt Grimley, Hawkeye editor, didnlt feel she was on top of the book David Stedwell, layout editor, took time out to decorate his own Christmas unt1l the last plcture was 1n and the last word was wr1tten and set. tree. Dave will he editor of the 1970 Hawkeyc. In addition to being qualihed to shoot find edit pictures, picture editor Norma Wilson, copy editor, enjoys .a view of Nqu York fl:0m the RCA Rick Greenawalt was a top-notch pumpkln carver. Building. T1e staff attended a natlonal convennon there 111 November. size, format, phiIOSOphy; more color added $4 9' ; My. ka - 5X! . h .131 1 x $3 A The photographers saw themselves coming and going as they tried to take two assignments at once. T01; Row: Judi Pier and Jon Palmer. Row 2: Cregary Franc , assistant photographer, and Bill Seavey. Bottom Row: When business staH members Gail Van Gundy, Kitty Hamer and Karen John Perry, Chlef photographer, and Terry Clark. Leonard werelft typing or sending out contracts, they rode Davehs cycle. Dorms SECTION EDITORSe Ihris Dyskmv. Fine arts: Betty Bowls , . and 0H campus Linda Taylor. Organizatimi, Judy Burrell. Sororities: Ialinda Ba ' Janet Schwartz. Selools and colleges and Academic; . Index: Bob Pa 'ne. .ports. SECUOII edltors were responsxble for nrgamzmp; iuumunm wuwm C 11;; their sections and assigning sluri t0 the stalk they had chosen. The' aim contacted groups and people in their sections for picture ideas and ignmg them to a photographer. Each editor w s were responsible for in charge 01 a staff uf about ten writers. Writers fur the Dorms and Off campus section included Mark Anderson. Steve Baker. Nancy Skinner. Pamela Johnson and Debbie Myres. 'mlkite. CBS news commentator. discusies his duties with Dave XVValter L Stedi ell and Janet Grunley. . York t a national yearbook convention, STAFF VVRITER.S-Cindy Carr. Kathy Eichman. John Bates. Diane Triplett. Car 1 Harnmill. Mary Leichsenring and Jim Fost- various sections, interviewing sources and writing; copy. Arnold. Nanci er worked on Executive editors toured CBS while in New Daily Iowan 100 years old and kicking The Daily Iowan was 100 years old this fall and celebrated by sponsoring a Centennial Conference Oct. 24-26. Former editors- in-chief and other alumni of the Daily Iowan were invited to at- tend the conference. Featured speaker was Dr. George H. Gallup, president of the American Institute of Public Opinion Research in Princeton, New Jersey. Gallup was graduated from the University in 1923 and was editor of the Daily Iowan his senior year. The centennial dinner emphasized "The Iowan: Its History and People?7 Personalities from past staffs reminisced about their experiences with the Daily Iowan and the University. Although steeped in tradition, the Iowan staff was not afraid to make changes in the format of the paper. They added a bi-weekly arts page and improved their Associated Press photos by installing an automatic Photofax machine. The paper was published five days a week year round and had a circulation of more than 13,000. ' Cheryl Alfvidson, DI editor, kept some humoroqs and biting 'pin-ups on her bulletin board. Cheryl is a senlor in news-edltorlal journalism. Dennis Bates and Debby Donovanlalternated as DI news editor. They examine wire copy on the AP machme. i Above: City desk tiuties were shared by Mark Rohner, Joanne Walton, Charla Cole and Llnda Artllp. Right: Roy Petty, editorial page editor. II7 Chief photographer Dave Luck swings during a recess of a Chicago workshop. Roy Dunsmore, advertising manager, and Jim Conlin, circulation manager. Centennial calls for recalling 01d battles One by one old DI editors Came to the mike and recalled old battles that had been won and lost on the Universitv s 100- --year -old newspaper. These jovial men are not always so jovial. Lee Brown, editorial adviser, George Gallup, famous for his Gallup polls was featured speaker at the DI and William Zima, publisher, assume a good deal of respons1bility. Centennial dinner. Gallup edited the DI 1n 1923. f STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, INC. BOARDwBottom Row: Mike Dough- Reynoldson, William Zima Jerry Patten. Not Shown: Dawn Wilson and tery, William Albrecht, Fred Morrison. T011 Row: William Murray, Bob Mike Firm. SPI board acts as a supervising group over University publications. Students get practical experience by working 011 VVSUI radio. Top: Barry Bernson interviews John OVKeefe on WSUPs "Tonight at Iowa Pro- gram." The subject was Mushrooms. Abov Students also get telev1si011 experience. This student viexxs film by hand to get an idea of what hes got Rghl: Like all campus media, VVSUI kept listeners posted on how the presiden- tial election was comlng. To keep accurate re- ports, TVs in V UI News Room were set on major national netvsorks. Joel Cagvxin keeps a tally of the votes reported. Left: Rick Connell, who is in radio-TV jour- nalism, works as a broadcaster for WSUI for ex- perience and course credit. Above: Phil Haddy prepares a news broadcast in WSUI news room. Below: Eliot Keller looks over copy from the Associated Press news service for a top national news story for his broadcast. Students get a chance to see all phases of radio. niversi broadcasting service "Good morning. This is WSUI, the broadcasting service of the University of Iowa:7 Each morning six days a week that state- ment greets radio listeners who tune 910 kiloHertz. That sound begins the day for a radio station whose avowed purpose is to try to offer something different. In addition to giving the best local news coverage of the Iowa City area, WSUI offers listeners jazz rock, classical and just easy listening music. Lectures, interviews and discussions also are broadcast. Prof. Hugh V. Cordier in his first year as director of WSUI made a number of changes in the station. For example, he changed the program schedule, adding an additional two hours of programming a day. Also under his leadership 3 national call- in program "Night Callll was added to the schedule. The studio walls were also paint- ed orange to inspire broadcasters. l2l TV Center lab for making real shows "Okay, weill be opening on one. Ready to open his mike. Ready to cue him. Take one, open his mike, cue him?7 Thus, another television program commences at the Television Center. It may be for Production Methods in Television, Speech in Television or Radio-Television Workshop. But whatever course the show is for, Univer- sity students are gaining valuable experience working with real equipment in a simulation of real television. Because of the amount of experimentation and use of actual equipment, the TV Center is the only one of its kind in Iowa. TV Center facilities are also used to make closed circuit instructional programs such as Intro to Geography. Students get actual practice cutting, editing, directing and speak- ing on camera: Upper Right: Kris Oddsen, one of two women in TV jonrnalism, operates a boom mike. Above: Eliot Keller, who is being Videotaped, gets a chance to speak on camera and see the results. Right: Kris Oddsen works on a control panel supervised by Bob Olney, an engineer. l22 KICR, which operates on carrier current along dorm phone lines, offers a good training ground for students interested in radio. Today the station boasts a transistorized board, new turn- tables, :1 UPI teletype, cartridge tape machine and reel to reel recorders. By perfecting itself and getting avid radio men to work, KICR is gaining in status among its advertisers and listen- ers. The station estimates about 80 per cent of the students listen to its music. KICR is a non-commercial radio station be- cause it operates from a state university. KWAD changes name, Gets new, larger home Within a week this fall campus radio KWAD changed its name and found a new home. Formerly operating from a maid7s broom closet in Quad dormitory, KICR Howa Campus Radiot moved into a two-room set up with space for an office, workshop, on-the-air studio and production studio. The move has been long in coming. However, Daryl VVoodson, station public relations manager, said, "We7ve made as much as five or six years7 progress in less than one year?7 Although the name and location were different, KICR still put out the same 19 hours of rock and roll music. S E. C n e m S P... R m WWLW a iQ in WW K Me. g:. A: g maiiwu$vn$4uu$a . y vtix.x As 3 , e. r e h w e C a 1 m p S . .1 e m 0 H Left: DGas give rushees a hardy welcome during informal rush. Although the March 1 day was cold, the merry-go-round parties were warm. Above: D Chi John Savage books for an exam. Right: Alpha Gamis Judy Burrell, Kathy Volk. and Marsha Martensen participated in College Quiz Bowl, sponsored by Union Board. Below: A Sigma Chi shows rushees one of the menis room at the house. Fraternities may rush informally all year for new pledges. More to Greek system than social life The Greek system is just one atom of University life. And a general misconcep- tion about this atom is that it has only one electron--social activities. Actually, the Greek atom is composed of many more electrons; service projects, scholarship enrichment programs, group participation and individual development are also goals for each house. "All most people know of us are our parties and our candle passingsf7 said one sorority member. However, Greeks have assumed leader- ship and membership roles in a great many campus organizations such as Union Board7 Student Senate and Central Party Com- mittee. Most houses encourage pledges to participate in extracurricular and leader- ship activities by awarding pledge points for such activities. Also individual members, whole chapters and at times all houses on campus have worked on service projects to promote cam- pus and community welfare. At sometime or another nearly every house has worked with the blind, the handicapped or the underprivileged. "Service projects are one of the least known activities of Greeks, yet almost every housing unit sponsors some national service project besides its own local onesfi said a Delta Gamma member. Creeks also stress scholarship. Again this year, as in several previous years, all- fraternity and all-sorority grade averages were higher than those for all-men and all- women on campus. To achieve these high- er grades each house enforces some kind of study hours for pledges, and sometimes for active members too. About Sig Epk distributed hundreds of roses and kisses in their annual Rose Serenade to honor new sorority pledges. Rigid: Spring in- formal rush at the IX; house was 21 combination of informative talk and entertainment. Sorority informal rush is a more compact version of falFs formal Rush chek. Rushees still whirl from house house during; merrng-round panic. and wait in anticipation preference night fur a bid from "their" hon. Bt'Iou': EVCII in a large crowd. indiVidquin is not smothered. This couple L'ha . oblivious 0f the crowd at the Li- brary during 2111 exchange between three sorori- ties and three fraternities. "data," to be individuals, joint committee finds Above: Several SDT members play an animated game of Scrabble during a study break. Right: "A stuffed turtle! Just what I've always wanted.7 Tee Hee. Lynn Kedzierski, an Alpha Xi, watches her date Brian Beaudry unwrap his present at the sororityis Dec. 15 Tee Hee Party. Social events, one of the most well- known aspects of Greek life, were preva- lent but not predominant over other aspects this year. Afternoon exchanges and inter- house projects and Greek Week provided a foundation for unifying the University,s Greek system. As sponsors of these unity projects, Pan- hellenic and Interfraternity Councils work- ed together in evaluating all aspects of Greek life and in trying to find the direc- tion most chapters wanted to go. They found that one of the common goals of the houses was wanting to empha- size a move toward individual development and personal satisfaction. Adopting the general individualistic and intellectual trends of their generation, Greeks started moves this year to change the popularly held image of their way of life. Again and again members of fraternities and sororities spoke of individuality and change. "Each member Ends his place in the system as he finds it in the University. Itis a way of life, of individual development within a structure of common goalsi7 "The members of each house find their own satisfactions in Greek living? Such ideas cry out one important new trend in Greek life-changing, getting away from the stereotype of sorority women and fraternity men. Without such re-evaluating and Chang- ing, some Greeks said, the system may find itself in really bad shape soon. Opposite Page: ADPi was the first sorority on campus to use house intervisitation hours, allowing men to visit womerUs moms. Left: Sig Pihs and ADPiis worked together on a Homecoming float. Above: Gamma Phiis, Sherie Storeyt Chris Theil, Carol Johnson and Lorraine Gracey, made scarves for underprivileged children as a service project. Below: Accepting scholarship awards for their houses at the Panhellenie Scholarship Dinner were Mary McAnly, Theta, first; Sally Smith, Kappa, second; Sally Harrison, DC: and Carol Abbott. Chi 0, tie for third. Greeks encourage good grades A major goal of nearly every college student is academic attainment. Greeks share this goal7 too. Every sorority is committed to helping each member achieve her academic potential. Therefore, every sorority on campus oHers some kind of pledge and active study programs. Fraternity study programs were instituted in many chapters to help members raise their grade points. The type of program varied from house to house. For example, Gamma Phi Beta7s had a pledge program at the house, but the actives were on an honor study pro- gram and simply had to Check out to their place of study. Alpha Chi Omega had a proctored study program day and night for pledges and at night for any actives who had received below a 3.0 the previous semester. Both Zeta Tau Alpha and Alpha Gamma Delta initiated active study programs at night after having an honor program first semester. Sigma Chi fraternity added a new twist to study hours. Members worked in pledge father-pledge son teams, and each team was required to study 12 hours a week to- gether. A trophy was awarded the team whose efforts in scholarship improvement were most outstanding. I33 The three major goals of the Greeksascholar- ship, service and social interactionakept mem- bers hopping. Above: Phi Epls played against other social fraternities in intramural sports. Right: Creek and non-Creek coeds alike partici- pated in Sigma Chils Derby Days. Lawn Right: A Sigma Chi good-naturedly warns rusllees about the perils of a pledge paddle. Scholarship + servce Study programs seemed to have paid off because all-sorority and all-fraternity grade averages were higher than all-women and all-men averages. For example, for first se- mester, all-sorority average was 2.69; all- women average was 2.56. Individual houses also had some praise- worthy averages. Delta Delta Delta had the highest all-house grade average with a 2.9. Phi Psils took the honor of having the highest fraternity GPA, 2.69. Of course, no Greek house concentrates totally on grades. Nor is any of them all- play groups, but sometimes worthwhile work such as service projects can be fun. Service projects vary from the typical to the unusual. Most houses have a yearly philanthropy or altruistic project organized by their national fraternity. For example, the DG7s work at University Hospital eye ward every Saturday in connection with their national project of working for the Conservation for the Blind. DGls indi- vidual house project was collecting a dona- I34 tion for an Indian school in Asland, Mont. Delta Chi fraternity aided its national by helping in the activation of three new D Chi colonies. However, most service projects are local. Delta Zetals probably had the longest list of such projects. They had 21 Christ- mas party for underprivileged children and sent their house Christmas tree to a chil- drenls home. They sponsored a foreign orphan, sent letters and cookies to several servicemen, and collected for Goodwill In- dustries. Several Dle volunteered as com- munity big sisters. Beta Theta Pits did a good deal of fund raising this year. They raised more than $400 working with Pi Beta Phils for the Tommy Boyd Kidney Transplant Fund. Tommy is a 16-year-old student at Iowa Cityls Regina High School. Betals also sponsored a door-to-door campaign for contributions to the Multiple Sclerosis F und. : 2A, of a Greek Above. These choir-boy looking DUE serenading the ADPi house also placed first in aIl-University intramurals. Belnw: Delt't , besides being a Delt, was student president, Cial life with six 111211 r parties including their werexft so busy they couldnk play bridge. Tpm Johes and T-shirt parties and busy indi- vldual lives such as that of Carl Varner wh who had a busy so- .atmkuunn, . s. t t, ,1 W ....cw4c t.ytt.nv,- ...t..usk,.:aK Service projects involve collecting things Fraternity and sorority service I jccts centered mostly on collecting things. For example, many Creek houses work- ed together to collect empty cigarette pack- ages to get a seeing eye dog for a blind youth. Alpha Gamma Delta sponsored a spa- ghetti dinner to raise money for their na- tional Chapter concerning research on cleft pallet defects. Members of Phi Camilla Delta sponsored fund raising drives for a kidney transplant fund for two migrant workers. The Fiji pledge class had their own sipccial project. collecting 200 pounds of Clothing for Goodwill Industries. Acacians serenaded each sorority at Hal- lmvsen, collecting for UNICEF. To raise money for a Colorado training school for ths mentally retarded, Sigma Chi men sold blood to University Hospital for $15 a pint. A less demanding project was cleaning up City Park. Lambda Chi Alpha donated time at the Johnson County Home throughout the year. Alpha Tau Omega 'panded its service project with Universiy Hospital SchooL making it an all-house ellort to work as Big Brothers and sponsor field trips. Sorority women are constantly on the move- be it switching rooms at semesteHs end like this Kappa Kappa Gamma 0r whirling through a romance like this Pi Phi or going for a walk on a lovely spring afternoon like Alpha Phils Carol Olson, Cathy LeRoy and Gail Stettner, or volun- teering for service projects. or studying or pa.- ticipating in social events. $0 X m w wmmgw m T017:La111bda Ch'. got their house ready for Dad's Day VVeek- end bv putting up a huge welcome sign. Above: Palt of belong- ing i1 011111115; 21 sorority pinkie ring. DZs Linda Hans. Martha Mclnty re and Sara Beckord look happilx at Sue Willeth R1ghf: F1j1s Dave Smith. Dave Snyder. Steve Quiner and Rob Yetter gather around the houses social calendar to see whats coming up. Parties, exchanges dinners, intramural games house meet- i11gs-a11d sometimes even birthdays-can be found 011 the social calendar. Social events not always gala affairs Creek social activities dorft always involve gala dress- up affairs. In fact, part of the Greeks service projects also doubled as social events. For example, both the Sigma Alpha Epsiloxfs and Lambda Chrs had parties for crippled children at Christmas time. Sigma Phi Epsilon members as well as those of other Greek houses went caroling at Veterans and University Hospitals. Sponsoring a Child or group of Children was both fun and educational. Theta,s sponsored an orphan and a brownie troop; Alpha Xi Delta sponsored a girl scout troop; Tau Kappa Epsilon supported a foster child. Another of the less obvious social activities was sorority cozies. Women congregated, dressed in pajamas and hair rollers, for about an hour once a month for entertainment by pledges and, of course, food. However, the majority of Greek social events involved afternoon exchanges and house parties. Usually planned by the social Chairman of each house, exchanges were great opportunities for members of differ- ent houses to get acquainted. Upper Left: A Chi 0 Diane Fisher looks at the latest news bulle- tin from A Chi Ots national headquarters. The bulletin includes information about what many local chapters are doing. Above: Sally Smith talks with a guest from Kappats national headquar- ters during an Oct. 6 visitorts tea. I39 , . dmkmm mwmm U 4 , Multi-house exchanges in vogue Exchanges and parties were great fun7 and they were also good sources for scrap- book pictures. One of the newest ideas in exchanges this year was the multiple exchange. Sever- al fraternities and sororities got together for folk singing or dancing sessions. One of the largest of this kind was undertaken by six houses who planned an exchange at the Library. Several Greeks said that the only thing wrong with such exchanges was that there werenlt enough of them. I40 One of the most unusual exchanges this year was a car rally between Zeta Tau Alpha and Acacia. Other kinds of exchang- es included tobogganing, Dle; pie fight, Thetals; fingerpainting, Chi Ols and AEPhi7s; swimming, Alpha Xi and Acacia; and carving pumpkins for Childrenls Hos- pital Halloween treats, Alpha Phils and Fijils. Exchanges in the afternoon were often followed by house parties at night. Some of these parties were for house members on- ly. At others dates or friends were allowed. Almost every sorority had some type of Christmas party for their dates and for just themselves alone. The parties for women only were preceded by a week of small, secret gift exchanges. Theta,s called this Good Fairy Week; Alpha Gamls dub- bed it Secret Santas. Every sorority also had a winter and a spring formal. Many houses have such formals in local restaurants. However, D275 ADPils and Thetals decorated their houses and the DZ,s also had a catered buffet dinner there. Almost remarkablv Greeks find time for almost evervthing.0ppos1te Page: Thetafs Mary Ann Cambridge, Christy Spetman and Connie Patton like to make their 01111 InuSlC. U ppm. Lpft: Alpha : M A 11in entertained their 11101115 one weekend with an early morning breakfast coz Upper R1ghf: Two Kappa Sigs find time f r some sophisti- cated role playmg. Below: Linda Hansa 21 DZ, like nearly all Greekshor at least all pledges- is on phone ansxxering dun. In each house. members take turns ansxxering the phones buzz ing people and taking messages. 13mm ert: After formal rush, Alpha Ganfs had an informal rush-pizza party combination for eds they were interested in pledging. prn Right: SAE Jo n Kugler studies in the beer parlor atmosphere of his room. Above: Kappa Sig T m White is about to pres ribe a large dose of fraternity paddle to his fraternity brother Doug Bright. The paddle as a .s Inbol 0f punish- ment has gone out. however. nnniature ones are given as gifts and favors. Right: Phi Ep7s parties always drew a rowd of fun-seekers. Theme parties predominate; Pledges perpetuate system Theme parties and formals are also a big part of Greek social life. Pajama parties seemed to be the most re- curring theme this year. Deltis, TKEis, Sigma Chi7s and SAEis each had one. Sometimes theme parties become annual events such as Acaciais Night on the Nile Party, Lambda Chi,s Luau and the Pikeis Purple Passion Party. Sorority theme parties this year took a great deal of imagination for costumes and decorations. SDTis had a Psychedelia Party; Zetais sponsored a St. Valentineis Day Massacre Party; Gamma Phiis had an I Wish I Were Party at the Athletic Club. However, without pledges and pledge programs, there are no social events, for there would be no Greek system. This year University activities and schol- arships were stressed more than pledge du- ties and queen contests. For instance, Acacians began a pledge education system on a pledge father-son basis to help pledg- es become active in campus life. AEPiis completed the third year of their nationally commended pledge program which has given them one of the largest pledge classes on campus. Sigma Nuas pledge program received a D Chi award for most successfully keep- ing its pledges in the Greek system. i 3 Left: Pi Phi Barb Rehling gets ready for a date. Abow: Kathi Bargren gave her fiance a ball and chain favor for the 'ADPik winter Christmas formal that was held In the house. I43 Top: DC Bambi Miller competes in Sigma Chihs Derby Days limbo event. Above: Pikcas gather around their house TV to watch Laugh In. Some houses even changed their regular meeting nights from Monday so members could watch the popular spoof show. Right: IFC OFFICERShSmIed: Tom Sulentic. Standing: Jim Kass, John Brown, Bob Marks, Al Levin. I44 Left: Chi 075 had their winter formal and dinner at the High- lander. Above: Although she7s glad to be back into her sorority house and its new addition, Alpha Xi Judy Wood hates the packing and unpacking. Lower Left: Jim Hudson, at Pike pledge, plays table tennis in the house rectroom. The Pike house improvements this year included having their parking lot repaved and a new roof put on and carpeting in the lounge. thereive been some changes made A big change for some Greeks was having their houses remodeled or getting new ones. One of the most extensive remodeling changes occurred at the AEPi house where they redid every room in the house and got new furniture for their dining and living rooms. Kappa Sigma, in its second year on campus, centralized its activities in a Chapter house. TKEis got a different house, large enough to contain their growing membership. Alpha Xi,s who lived at Mayflower first semester got a new addition built onto their house. Alpha Gamis purchased 'a new chapter house and land for future building. Phi Kaps started their remodeling project early be- cause of a calamity over Christmas vacation. When they returned to school in January, they found their water pipes had frozen and broken and their house had been flooded. I45 Craig Haesemeyer, Kathleen Wilcox s I h pi... A f - CREEK WEEK COMMITTEE- Bottom Row: Millikin. Pam Austin. Ken Madden, Janie Morse. Week Committee is responsible for planning and Dedi Schmidt, Arlene Faulk, Darca Nicholson, Janie W'eaver. Rick Schneiders, Kathy King. Top coordinating Greek Week activities. They also Karen McKirchy. Row 2: Sue Carlson, Jim Ryan, Raw: Judy Kappy, Kathy Kinney, Jeanne Jacob, contracted the Sandpipcrs to play at the Creek Sue Carlson, Dena Coplerud, Jim Nunn, Rendy Linda Ohnesorge, Roberta VVeindruch. Greek Week concert in the lieldhouse. Greek Week time of cooperation, unity Greek VVCCk is the one time during thg Planning Greek Week took lots of time and many committee meetings t9 work out all the details. Committee members could breathe easy at the concert and dance, the last Greek Week events. year all fraternities and sororities go all out for participation and cooperation. Under the direction of Jean Jacobs and Jim Nunn, Greek Week began with skits by each of the various Greek Week com- mittees. Fraternity and sorority members then work in pairs on the Greek Week service project. This year they had a city-wide canned food drive. Replacing the usual Olympics this year was a Greek Chariot Race. Each fraternity built and raced a chariot; sorority women were cheerleaders on the sidelines. At the Weekls end, each house sent a representative from each class to a Leader- ship Banquet. This year Kathleen Wilcox, Alpha Phi; and Craig Haesemeyer, Sigma L e' tuel " H.ain- Alul a c .. In .. . .. I46 named Greek Man WOMAN OF, THE YEAR CANDIDATES- Bottam Row: Maureen Kirby, Theta: Leanne Miller, Alpha Cam; Ann Fister. ADPi; Cheryl Arvidson. Zeta: Carol Abbott, Chi 0. Tot; Row: MAN OF THE YEAR CANDIDATEkBotInm Row: David Faulk, Beta, 4 aig Haesemeyer. Sig- ma Nu; Perry Jansen, Phi Delt: Ronald Poole, Sigma Pi; Thomas Laughlin. Delta Chi. Top Faye Klefstad. A Chi O: Iris Zamansky. SDT: Ann Engelhardt. DZ Dawn Wilson. Pi Phi; Juhe Schreibcr, Alpha Xi. Not Shown: Kathy W'ilcox, Row: XVillard Oleson. ATO: Robert Rhea. Sig Ep: Robert Prinz. Phi Ex Tom Cilek, Phi Kap: Jody Buckwaltcr, SAE: Chris Graves, TKE. Net and Woman of Year Alpha Phi; Cheryl Amesg Tri Delt: Ann Bre- cunier, DC; Diane Hawkinson, Gamma Phi; Randee Schafroth. Kappa. Shown: Carl Varner, Delt; Carl Schwab, Lambda Chi: David Peters, Pike; John Stewart, Sigma Chi. Panhellenic Council evaluates rushing; i. V PANHELLENIC COUNCIEBoHom Row: Lin- Row 2: DeeDec Shapiro, Dena Coplerud, Candy Linda Sande, Kathleen Pitz, Jan Sanders, Kathy da Taylor, Cathy LcRoy,A1m Fister, Nancy Ross, Cray, Mary Clark, Merrilly McBride, Janie King, Randee Schafroth, Ruth Ann Flanagan. Diane Hawkinson, Susan Binney, Leslie Levich. Morse, Esther Ekstein, Ginny Baltrus. T017 Row: Beverly Burger, Kathy Zanzig. JUNIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIEBoHom Potthoff, Carol Young. Debby Sorenson, Marion Bruce, Sue Hakes. Ellie Wisdom. Each sorority Rpm: Mary Beth jones, Sue Street, Debbie Core. VVatrous. Suzanne Miller. Top Raw: Teri Mark- pledge class elects a representative to Junior Pan- Cmdy H111, Sara Jane Beckord. Row 2: Janet ley, Rosalie Moss, Christine Allsbrow, Barb hellenic Council in the fall. Junior Panhel has mass pledge meets Panhellenic Council was concerned this year with an evaluation of various aspects of the Greek system and with possible Changes and improvements of the system. The largest evaluation project was of fall formal and informal rush. Opinion sur- veys sent to each sorority resulted in a few changes in spring informal rush. Panhellenic also was an information collection center for The Oracle, 21 news- paper by and for Greeks. Another major function of Panhellenic was to generate unity among the 16 sorori- ties on campus. To do this, Panhellenic sponsored an after-dinner dessert exchange and an oHicersl workshop in the spring for all the houses'1 new oflicers. This year Panhellenic Council was head- ed by president Nancy Ross, a Theta. Junior Panhellenic Councills responsi- bility was to unite all sorority pledges. Each pledge class selected a representative to Junior Panhellenic. These representatives, headed by presi- dent Marian Waltrous, a Kappa, sponsored mass pledge meetings each month. They also had a special all-sorority pledge pro- ject of making Christmas tree ornaments for the Johnson County Home. Left and Lower Lefl: Junior Panhel members Sue Street, Sara Beckford and Janet Pothoff work with their advisor Ann Fister t0 lill Out evaluation forms to guide next yearls Junior Panhel projects. Below: Panhellenic Council had an informal dinner meeting in February at the Alpha Phils. Miss Marilyn Leichty7 womenls ad- visor, is also advisor 0f Panhellenic Council this year replacing Miss Helen Reich. I49 IF C starts discount buying cooperative INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL a Bottom Row: Mike Feilcr, James Marvel Doug Batch- eller, Thomas Sulentic, Da11d Peters Greg Pear- saul. Cosmo Cook. Craig Warren. Row 2: Tom Potthoff Iohn Kramer, Paul Pomrehn Ted Stil- 11'ill, Tim Hoffman, Bill Wallace Randy Patter- son, Donald Dewees, Lawrence Mohr. Row 3: Organizing a cooperative buying pro- gram was the major activity of Interfra- ternity Council UFCI, a group of represen- tatives from every social fraternity 011 cam- pus. Fraternities as well as some sororities participated 1n the F ratermty Buyers Asso- ciation to receive everything from cleaning to lumber to food at a discount price. Another IFC project is their Court which operates as a means for houses to discipline themsslves 0n fraternity regula- tions not included 1n the University 5 Code of Student Life. Although the Court heard no cases this year, it can rule 011 charges such as viola- tions of visitation rules. Again this year IF C published The Ora- cle, a ncwspapsr by and for Greeks. This paper was started by IFC last year. In December IFC executive council members attended a National IF C conven- tion in Miami. They submitted a com- prehensive report, evaluating the Univer- sityis fraternity system. Receiving an appreciation award from Brooks W. Booker for Goodwill Industries are T0111 Sulentic, IFC president and Ieanne Iacob Greek Week Chairman. Last 1ear during Greek Week 15 000 bags of clothing were collected by Greeks. William Kruzan. Michael Velsackas Craig Haese- meyer D011 Sail Kent Opheim. Daniel Gillogly. Mark Rise, Drew Masl1a11. Top Rou1:Da11iei Sheehan, Jay Nardini. Tom Laughlin D2116 Faulk, Arlo VandeVegte, Ralph Asbury, Jon Yankey, Jeff Musfeldt.Eacl1 social fraternity on campus elects representatims t0 IFC a regiilat- ing, coordinating 11111f1111g, group for fraternities. This year Junior IFC and IFC activities were combihed and there was 110 Junior IFC as such. IFC president first semester 11as Dane Peters. Pike. Second semester president was Tom Su- lentic, D Chi. Mrs. Esther Lipscomb, Dan And- erson, Sterling Benz, Edward Ce- cil Brown, John Bruesch, Jim Feldich. John Fister, David Cilfoyle, Cary Hansen, John Hickel7 Greg Hil- bert, William J. Hotop. Donald Houck, Duane Houck, Jon Huey, Clifton Iwomoto, John Jones, Lynn Knudsen. William J. Lagle, Greg Lyon, Maurice McClelland, Lawrence Mohr, James Moore, Gregory S. Nelson. Charles Orr, Ronald Max Parker, Jack Porter, Marc Potter, Jack Robinson, Donald Rumney. William Sawyer, Dennis Sever- son, Sam Smith, S. Robert Snyder, Roger Vanderbeck, John Vold- seth, James Walbolt. Acacia Aquatip acrobatics occupied Acacias and Al- pha st at an exchange at Mayflower pool. l5l Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. Ivean Aldrich, Becky Bailey, Jan Belsaas, Marsha Best, Mary Ann Brinkman, Bette Briskin, Nancy Davis, Niki Edmondson. Diane Fisher, Barb Fons, Jo Fotis, Cheryl George. Judy Gilmore, Jan Griggs, Donna Cundersen, Betty Cuslafson. C'ndy Harmon, Becky Heist, Cin- dy Hill, Kathy Homer. Dona Hu- dek, Terry Hughet, Chriss Hurst, Mary Icenogle. Cheri Imcl, Margo Johnson, Man cia Jones, Carol Kaplan, Judy Kappy, Wendy Kartinos, Linda Kingsley, Faye Klefstad. Lanelle Klein, Sue Koons, Natalie Lamprecht, Pat Lang, Becky Logan. Madalyn Lyman, Janine Lynch. Cheri Maxwell, Linda McAnelly, Diana McCoy, Diane McIntyre. Dorothy Mead, Kathy Metzgcr, jan Moore. Debbie Myres, Toni Page, Liz Park, Carol Pedersen, Nelda Rapp, Jean Rohlf, Sally Saunders. Cynthia Schmidt7 Nancy Sever- ance, 0 Ta lor Sue Alpha Delta Pi Mrs. Mildred Goddard, Cathy Alderman, Cathy Anderson, Sue Balko, Pam Barbour, Kathi Barg- rcn, Bev Bickett, Cathie Blaha. Pam Brombcrg, Debbie Brown, Ginny Burch, Carol Chenoweth, Betsy Cutler, Sue Dodgen, Cheryl Esping, Ann Fister. Wendy Frankel, Carol Grant, Jeri Grant, Julie Griffith, Janie Had- ley, Becki Hamman, Debbie Hart. Susie Heine. Diane Hilleman, Sue Hininger, Sarah Holm, Jane Hungerford, Abbi Hunt, Tina Hunter, Barb Jess, Jill Johnson. Andrea Kercheval, Kathy Kinney, Sheryl Klein7 Kay Kleinkauf, Jean Klingaman, Sue Larson7 Teri Markley, Wendy Masonhall. Karen McKirchy, Debbie Mc- Knight, Karen Mohr, Linda Mont- gomery, Marcia Moritz, Terri Nicolaus, Paula Pattschull, Sue Pcase. Rhonda Pedersen, Kay Peterson, Liz Pederson, Bonnie Pope, Barb Revenes, Mary Riche, Nancy Rob- inson, Sue Robinson. Jan Sanders, Patsy Scherrer, Jane Schroeder, Carol Seaton, Terry Seaton, Carol Shoenthal, Cail Shoenthal, Emily Supinger. Sara Swan, Mary Beth Talbot. Audrey Walton, Jean VViegeL Su- sie Wilson, Dana Wright, Marilyn Wright. Abuzre: R. Connell, Sue Robinson, Terry Scu- ton and Tommie Ivory goof OK at ADPPS cos- tume part . sponsored by pledges for actives. Couples dr ed as everything from Mary Pup- pins and the Chimney A weep to just regular col- lege kids going; on a picnic. Rzghl: A Chi O Becky Bailey finds she smnetimes h' s; a little time to study while she's on phone duty. Each house has central phones rather than indwidual ones in each room. In most cases a buzz system is worked out to get different people in the house. Lowrr Lyff: LJleH Doug Hoelscher works on the house's hoard Crew. By working; in thc kitthcn or helping sene meal men can get their meals free. Lmvrr Right. XEPhi M' Vgcry Nogg gets her fanny painted at Slgma Chi D rhy Dan's. For months after the fall festivities in City Park. one can find coeds with faded cutoffs bearing the Sigma Chi symbol across the rear. Debbie Barricks, Roberta Bass- man, Ruth Becker, Randee Brown, Maia Coven7 Sue Cutler, Susan Dine. Esther Ekstein, Frances Fleck. Cherie Geifman, Susan Clazer, Edrea Goldberg, Sandy Goldberg, Elaine Green. Linda Heller, Judith Hershfleld, Jill Hoffman, Melinda Isaacs, Les- lie Levich, Elizabeth Margolis. Rosalie Moss. Marge Nogg, Jane Pollock, Lynn Schneider, Lynn Schwartz, Nancy Sector, Peggy Sherman. Eileen Starkman. Jill Tobis, Susan VVarshaw, Dale Wells, Gail Wolf, Marilyn 2611, Sharon Zell, Francene Zeplain. Alpha Epsilon Phi AEPhPs gather eagerly into a circle in the Mayflower hall for one of their sister7s to pass her candle and announce her engage- ment. 155 Alpha Epsilon Pi AEPPS Paul Homer, Bob Marks, Larry Kronick, Bruce Robbins and Jamie Nadler look over a list of high school students to get names of prospectlve pledges for next year. Mrs. Edna Krebs, Steven Belgrade, Lee Bergen, Fabian Bloom, Ed- ward Davidson, Steven Delugach, Peter Dreyfuss, Barry Dishlip. Herbert Dishlip, Craig Elmets, Sheldon Fleck, Steven Frank, Robert Goldman, Mark Goldberg, Mark Goodman, Bruce Gunther. Randy Hilfman, Paul Homer, Donald Karel, Larry Karlina Lar- ry Kronick, Steven Lande, Larry Layfer, Gordon Levine. Robert Marks, Saul Meyer, Chuck Miller, William Mooney, Jamrs Nadler, Mike Nadler, Scott N0- vey, Arnold Reznek. Mark Richarda Richard Rice, Bruce Robbins, Howard Roth. Richard Rubin, Richard Salant, Kenneth Schwartz, Leonard Shef- ren. Marc Sherwood, Alan Shifrim Cary Specks, Alan Ulevitch. Bruce Vesole, Norton Wheeler, Ben Wolf, Richard VVOlf. Charol Atchison, Barb Banfield, Susie Bautz, jean Blumgren. Dee Bright. Sherri Brown, judy Bur- rcll. Donna Cooper. Liz Copeland, Su Carlson, Dean- na Dawson, Carole Dickey, Barb Fish. Patsy Hall. Nancy Hamel, Priscilla Hanson. Marty Harris, Nancy Helgeson. Kay Hellman. Carole Hesseman. Candy Heusinkveld. Doris Jen- sen. Karen Johnson. Susan Kirk- man. Elizabeth Knapp, Linda LobdiH. Toni Louden. Lynn Manfield. Karla Martensen, Marsha Marten- sen. Sandra Martensen. Linda Matthiesen. Merrilly McBride, Mary McEwen. Carolyn McKee. Nancy Melons. Leanne Miller. Janie Morse. Arlis Mulder. Kris Oldag. Karen Paar, Sheri Parsons Mari- ann Perry, Mary Ellen Petersonf Sharon Plumer, Mary Regan, Jane Roman, Patricia Ruegg. Diane Ruisch. Kathleen Scott, Ann Smith, Kristen Steinbeck. Mary Sterba, Ann Street. Sue Street. Jan Taylor, Sue Taylor. Katln' Volk. Janine W'edekind. Connie W'ilson. Beth Woods. Mary VVyn- ja. Alpha Gamma Delta l'pper Left: AEPhiis worked m restoring some furniture as one service project. Upper Right: Alpha Ganf's threw a pizza party for some emds they were interested in rushing. Above": At Christmastime Alpha Phihs had? a turn- about dinner at which the women of the ner. R gill: yells an AEPi who IS about to be thrown into the shower. When a fraternity man gets pinned or engaged. very often the men of hit house plan a nice cold dunking; for himecongratulations! Mrs. Wilma Thode, Barb Beck- man, Anne Beneke, Pam Bergo, Carolyn Blum, Nancy Boettcher, Bev Burger. Linda Burmeister, Roxie Cline, Mcridith Conn, Julie Davis, Bev deBoom, Mary Kay Deen, Cindy Elliott. Cathy Engelkes, Marilyn Erskine, Joyce Glade, Pam Coss, Diane Hay, Doris Heuer. Penny Hicks. Beth Huffstodt, Garnet Jarard. Pam jolmson, Mary Junglen, Kar- en Kemp, Lana Kienapfel, Kathy Krantz. Cenic Larew, Cathy LeRoy, Linda Lewis, Jan Luken, Doreen Mc- Neal. Pat Mickesh, Barb Morgan. Mary Morrissey, Sandie Myers, Su- zanne Newcomer, Sheila Noun, Dale OaHarra, Rusty Olsen, Carol Olson, Lin Opdahl. Kay Pitzsenbarger, Cindy Poyser, Bobbi Reed, Kay Reis, Georgia Reithal, Carol Rychlik, Lee Schaf- er, Gail Stetmer. Nancy Treinen, Nancy Walling, Gail Walters, Marion Watrous, Janie Weaver, Kathy Wilcox, Car- olyn VandenBrink, Carol Rychlik. Alpha Phi Alpha T au Omega As part of their expanded service projects this year, ATO7s visited handicapped chil- dren in University Hospitals and played monopoly and table tennis with them. Mrs. Eva Atkinson, Ross Arm- strong, Ralph Asbury, Dale Beck, Barry Byrne, Patrick Colgan, War- ren Conrad. Henry Duerkop, Charles deRivera, Thomas Dillis, David Dimkc, Mike Furman, William Hertel, Michael Hunter. Michael Israel, Steve Jacobson, Greg Jansen, D011 Kriens, Jim Laird, Doug Leunig. Richard MC. Alister. John McEwing, John Mitchell, James Mahler, William Nassif, Willard Oelsen, Arthur Paige, Richard Perry. Roy Peterson, Donald Pilgrim, Kevin Schminke, Ron Schrader, John Shultz, Robert Sill, Dave Smith. Mike Strauss, Don Teeple, Steve Strother, Steve Thomas, Arlo VandeVegte, Jon Walker, Dan Watkins. Cathy Abramson, Chris Allsbrow, Debbie Anderson, Bonnie Bell, Kathy Boucher, Linda Boyd, Sid- ra Bryan. Bebe Buchman, Kristi Burrows, Cathy Cannell, Cindy Church, Kandec Crosley, Cathy Cryer, Nancy Daugherity. Sonnre Degen, Lori Dolenak, Lyn Foelske, Ann Gifford, Betty Gray, Donna Gwinnup, Barb Haden- feld. Judy Harris, Di Hinrichsen, Chris Hondreas, Julie Hooper, Joyce Huse, Barb Kaesbauer, Lyn Kend- ziersk. Cindi Koester, Jean Koza, Teri Lafferty, Pat Loucks, Lee Mallo- nee, Helen Matthews, Julie Means. Sher Meyer, Bonnie Minkel, Jea- nette Munsinger, Julie Nelson, Leah Ober, Kris Olson, Susanne Olson. Jan Perrin, Linda Peterson, Judi Pier, Peggy Puck, Robin Rea, Betsy Rice, Bobbi Richardson, Sue Richardson. Vicki Saaf, Pat Safley, Di Sala- mon, Julie Schreibcr, Jean Seaton. Linda Shipman, Suzanne Shirley, Kay Steele. Kathy Stuff, Jane Taylor, Cheryl Torres, Kathy Weaver, Sandy Widmann, Carolyn Witt, Judy Wood, Betty Woolery. Ahuw: Alpha PhiVs as well as other fraternities and sororities cmantcrl in Union Bourdk College Quiz Bowl. Right: "UghW Hay Hctaas who have just finished the ice cream eating contest which was part of Greek Week. 1968 Olympic competition. Below: ATOR' worked with University Hospital School for their major service project this year. Each member was a Bit: Brother for a junior or senior high boy in the hospital st-html. ATOM visited their Little Brothers every week. Beta Theta Pi Rick Beasley, Jack Beck, Grant Bell, Bill Bevill, Mike Bloom, Clark Boyd. Lance Brmvm Pat Brown. Bill Broz, Roger Butler, Kevin Cain, Bill Christensen, Chris Dur- lam, Steve Eggimann, Rick Elli- son, Nile Falk. Dave Faulk, Bill Gibbons, Jon Gibson, Jim Clattly, AI Gunstad, Paul Gryglas, Steve Hamilton, Mike Helhcrington. Larry Hike, Steve Hocgh, Bobby Hmnma, Andy Hull, Chuck Iossi, Jim Jackson, Denny Jacobs. Rich Jacobs. Randy Johansen, Skip Keller, Doug Kreutz, Larry Lander, Ber- nie Lattyak, Steve Lawrence, Chuck Legler, Jim Low. Ray McCready, Greg McManus, Buddy Nelson, Ed Nuss, Ken Oldt, Ron Oldt, John Olson, Ron Olson. Kevin Osterkamp, Mike Puckett, Clark Reid, Chuck Richm, Ron Rode, Jim Russell, Dick Sauer, Russ Schmeiser. Craig Schmidt, Brian Shepley, Will Stewart, Bob Strodola, Mark Stodola, Bob Thompson, Bert Thompson, Bub Towle, Bob Vest. Steve Walker, Ken Weaver, Ted Weirather, Pat Wilcox, Steve Wil- liams, Tim VViHiams, Dan Wilson, Dave Worsley, George Zibilich. Chi Omega Mrs. Elma Rohrig, Carol Abbott, Dianne Albertson, Jane Andrus- ka. Barb Baker, Ginny Baltrus, Julie Baxter. Ki Bciter, Debbie Bell, Susan Bradley, Jo Bonds, Debbie Conk- lin. Julie Cowan, Sue Cox. Sally Dahms, Judy Dvorak7 Kar- en Eagle, Deborah Elliott, Kathv Fraulini, Chri'; Greene, Sandy Heck. Ruth Hesselschwerdt, Suzanne Hudson, Sherry Hunt, DeDe John- son, Diana Kremenak, Cindy Lewis. Catherine Leytze. Gail Loerke, Cheryl Maplethorpe, Kathleen Maxwell, Kathy McAl- lister, Put McCormick, Marlyn Merritt. Suzanne Miller, Adrienne Moln- ney, Janet M0011, Nancy Moore, Candy 01115011, Sue Pippert. Linda Powell, Chris Richardson, Sharon Riegert, Helen Rough, Su- san Samuel, Susan Soults. Linn Sundquist, Susan Tomey. Karol Traut, Lynn Versackas, Delta Chi Mrs. G. S. Poling, Phil Andrea- sen, Gary Armentrout, Larry Audlehelm, Bruce Balgeman, Kent Barnard, Dave Beard, Bruce Bow- ling. Roger Bryant, Ron Bush, Dave Chalupsky, Bill Clark, Mike Courtney, Doug Davidson, Mitch D Olier, Jim Dougherty. Tom Duttlinger, Rob Evans, Tom Fever, Bill Graff, Bob Haincs, Ken Haldeman, John Hale, Tom Hal- upnik. Mike Hooton, Bill Johnson, Jim Kass, Kreg, Kauffman, Mike Knapp, Tom Laughlin7 James Laughlin, Rick Lepley. John Lepley, Greg Lewis, Bob Lown, Pat Maggio, Tom May, Pat Murphy, Curt Oliver. Lamont Olson, Ray Page, John Pickett, Jerry Poyner, Tim Price, Randy Reed, Jim Ryan. John Savage, Ed Schooley, Jim Schulze, Greg Slaglc, B'tnt Stand- lcy, Rich Stokstad, Tom Sulcntic. Bruce Taylor, Tom Thorcn, Mark Wagner, John Valker, Scott Wal- lace, Mike Waller, Ted VVelch. lf'lrfn'r Lr'fl: Tri I It pledges had study hours at the house. Besides tudying. pledges parti ' pated in house kalilllges. heard speakers such as the one from Merle Norman Studios on make- up and had their own skip with DUE early in the fall. UIIIH'I' Right: Tri Dell liarh Whlters deals the cards for another hand of bridge. Almw': Jane Mldruskzl and her date dined and danced at the Chi 0 winter formal at the High- lander. Right: On a -lill Saturda' nmrning at 6 a.m.. D Chi's captured A lpha ham pledges and took them to their house for breakfznt. Delta Delta Delta Mrs. D. C. Cook, Cathy Ahrens7 Ann Allbaugh, Cheryl Ames, Al- ice Anderson, Roberta Beebe, Le- anna Brcese, Barb Bruce. Sue Cardamom, Mary Clark, Lynn Collison, Sue Conklin, Barb Christensen, Julie Christensen, Ja- nell Crouch, Sheri Davenport. Lynn Dnolen, Jean Durey7 Sandee Edwards, Pat Elliot, Mary Evers- man, Jan Flohr, jaua Frantz, Pam Freundl. Sharon Cossman. Irene Cross, Mary C. Handfelt, Linda Hawk Dee Hedge, Jan Hoff, Barb Hund, Judy Johns. Marsha Johnson, Lora Kluexer, Patty Larson, Lu McCardle. Deb- bie Machamer, Trish Maland, Margie Milleville, Kathy Miltner Barb Mullen. Pam Ncsler, Kalhy Ogilvy. Pat Olson, Ann Peacock. Sharon Plagman, Sue Poole, Pris- cilla Popcl. Julie Reimer, Angie Rieck, Randi Rieck, Marty Roush, Ellen Rum- mel, Cathy Rummells, Nancy Ruth, Gayle Salamon. Dedi Schmidt, Jeanne Seiple, Pat- sy Shepherd, Kathi Silagy, Carol Simmons, Sue Simmons, Mary; Thielcn, Mary Thiclen. Cyndy Thompson, Julie Volkens, Karen Wagner, Barb Walters, Sal- ly VViedenhocft, Cheryl Winrow, Betsy Zimmerman. Delta Gamma I68 Mrs. Helen Welsch, Lisa Adams, Becky Anderson, Linda Bain- bridge, Debbie Beal, Noel Bend- er, Mitzi Bocdeker, Barb Boeye. Ann Brecunier, Sharon Burdlck, Jane Cassill, Carol Chisholm, Kit- ty Coen, Chris Coffin, Cathy Cox, Diane Dahl. Mary Dejong, Mindy Felcher, Jane Fruehling, Dreanna Furry, Gayle Grace, Hilleric Cray, Sue Hakes, Connie Harper. Sally Harrison, Ann Harwood, Jeanne Haworth, Cathy Hender- son, Becky Hohl, Sheila Howard, Sue Hoyt, Jane Huston. Mary Keough, Sue King, Marsha Linton, Denise Marx, Jeanne Marx, Jocelyn McCumin, Sherry McKinney, Bambi Miller. Cathy Mintrup, Katie Moore, Cheri Mucha, Sally Ness, Carmen Oleclmovics, Cathy Parr, Mary Phillips, Kathy Pitz. Lucy Rasmussen, Barb Reynolds, Robbie Robertson, Linda Sande, Pam Schindele, Sheri Seggerman, Jane Sellergrcn, Sue Smith. Karen Spetman, Barb Sunstrum, Kathy Thompson, jan Tietz, An- dree Tracey, Laurie Ulrich, Julie Vane, Julie Van Orsdol. Nancy Webb, Betsy Webbcr, Pat Weis, Karen Wilson, Paula Win- frey, Barb VVolcott, Wend Wull- Delta Tau Delta Robert Ahders, Richard Ahders, Rodney Barnhart, Jerry Bjorn- stad, Robert Buchta, Tim Cahill. James Cartwright, John Chis- holm, James Countryman, James Crouse, William Deg off, Tim Dermody. Craig Dobbe, William Dritlein, Roger Dunker, David Eastland, Michael Edwards, Earl Foster. Richard Ca berson, Thomas Clas- ser, Chris Hamilton, Charles Haw- ley, Robert Heggestad, Richard I'Ieggestad. Jerry Hollingsworth, Robert Hut- chinson, Robert Hynick, David Johnson, Joseph Jurschak, Steph- en Lambrecht. James Lawson, John Lind, Neil Mandsager, Steven Mitchell, Pat- rick Monahan, James Mulstay. Scott Nelson, William Overett, David Pate, Allen Phillip, Phil- lip Ricker, Richard Roudabush, Charles Shattuck. Carl Stuart, Phillip Vardaman, Mikel VanDyke, Carl Vamer, Mark Vaughn, Steven Walker; Stephen Wilson. ls'fyfn'r Ll'ff: Tlicta's and SAEis worked together on a Hnmet 111mg; lloat and constructed a huge Herk' holding; a hnmh. Many fraternities and snrori worked together to make floats. How- ever they re also in strict cmupctition all week trying to sell the most Homecoming badg, Lambda Ch and DU7s tied for first place in badge sales. Each house sold about 4.100 50 cent badges. Upper Right: Gamma Phiis agree thereis viwhx e, w" w m . iF'ifw'w. twyvr gs always some merriment if someone in the house can play the piano. Lnuw Imfl: Mail tall at Delta Tau Delta fraternity is sometimes a fight- fm your-life event. Almw: DUs post dinner- dance part' at the Ramada Inn rated hi 'h with gues s. DIV placed hirh in other ac "vi ies this year too. For instance, their float built with Camilla Phi sorority won Homecoming Sweep- stakes Award. John Allison, Jeffrey Anderson. Kermit Anderson, Norris Annis, Herbert Appel, Gerald Ashdowu, John Barnard, Roy Bash. Stephen Bender, Milton Billstein, Thomas Bloxham, David Bre- shears. David Brooks, Martin Brown, Robert Brown, Larry Case. Leslie Carroll, Richard Carter. Robert Caughey, Charles Caugh- lin, Robert Christianson, Keith Collins, Jerry Evans, Russell Daf- flitfo. Steve Darling, Maurice Dieterich. Stephen Doud, William Ellis, Richard Emarine, Mark Falb, Michael Farrow, John Cerk. John Cranda, Robert Cruen, VVil- liam Hager, Clark Hammelman, Craig Harrison, Phillip Henning, Edgar Hicks, Randy Horstmann. Thomas Hyzer, John Inman. Al- lan Jencks7 Jeffrey Jackson, Char- les Justice, Ronald Korte, John P. Kramer, John E. Kramer. W'illiam Kruzan, Craig Larson. Richard Leonard, Ray Main, Der vid Major, James Marvel, Thomas McCartney, John Mickelson. Mark Mossman, Robert N ixon, J ames Papian, David Pettis, Thomas Porter, Thomas Pyper, Kerry Reardon, Ronald Rushe, Steve Rusk Allen Schneider, Steve Schropp, Steve Schurtz, Timothy Shelton, Marvin Smith, Jeffrey Smoot, Dean Stock, William Tiffany, Douglas True. Glen Tschetter, Mark Vander- stoep, Thomas Vickers1 Thomas VonCillcrm Harvey Weaver, Rob- ert VVedin. Steve Williams. James VViltgen, Tom Wissler. Delta Upsilon Delta Zeta Marlene Anderson, Mary Basolo, Lorraine Battani, Sara Beckord, Betty J0 Brown, Teresa Carradus, Anne Clowes. Candy Cramer, Donna Dalen. Mary Belle Dcrderian, Lynn Ed- dy, Ann Engelhardt, Eileen Far- rell, Kathy France. Judy Foster, Ann Gallagher, Ka- thy Gould, Janette Gave, Charlene Crathwohl, Mary Jo Gregory, Kit- ty Hamer. Linda Hansa Karol Hellyer, Bar- bara Higgins, Kris Hoff, Fraucy Horn, Sue Jensen, Mary Kast. Jo Ann Kehm, Sandra Kennedy, Ellen Kessberger, Kathryn King, Linda Knapp, Sue Kracht, Marcia Kmn. Jeannine Kuypcr, Lynnette Lam- beth, Martha Larson, Lois Ma- chek, Manha McIntyre, Alana Miller, Jane Miller. Vicki Miller, Pat Nelson, Patty Nichols, Linda Ohnesorge, Doro- thy O Ncill, Becky Reed, Cathy Roberts. Joellen Roberts, Debbie Schiller, Barbara Schmidt, Elaine Schroed- er, Nancy Severa, Vicki Shafer, Mary Spencer. Pat Storey, Mary Swanson, Karen Tish Triebel, Linda West. Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. Helen Joyce, Betty Atcn, Kathy Augustine, Sue Barclay, Kathie Bares, Suzanne Berg, Deb- bie Campbell, Cynthia Casserly. Pam Childs, Barb Criswell, Jac- queline Cook, Sue Derby, Mary Jo Donnelly, Carol Edwards, Di- ana Evans, Arlene Faulk. ? ' ; Kathryn Fischer, Dena Coplerud. Joan Hailman, Nancy Hale7 Kee- sia Harrison, Linda Harvey, Di- ane Hawkinson, Sally Hogue. Vicki Hurst, Jean Jacob, Mary Beth Jones, Nancy Jones, Kristen Larson, Sherry Kittlesen, janifer Liddy7 Jane Lindell. L'rnda Luce, Scarlett Lunning, Leas Maxheim, Marilyn McCol- lum, Nancy McCimpsey, J0 Mc- Vey, Diana Meacham, Julie Miehe. Dorenda Millikin, Barb Mores, Bonnie Moses, Larel Musfeldt7 Ann Neil, Kim Newland, Darca Nicholson, Mary Jo Novak. Jane Phillips, Sue Phillips, Alicia Pugh, Bev Riehm, Sue Roberts, Jane Rosborough, Cheryl Sayre, Peggy Schicle. Andrea Scott, Ginny Scott, Sue Shafer, Sue Smith, Sally Stoker, Sheryl Storey, Diane Swenson, Christine Theil. Kathy Theil, Pam Townsend, Ann Wayner, Jane West, Jane Wors- ley, Tammie Zabel, Kathie Zim- merman. 4!,g A gnarl $hgtt$w$nt yxypiiiesnsar fagsnwuww Allow: THU Thctuis. Paulette Lewis and Peg ' Mt'Clure. g0 downs dlrs' to meet their dates. Theta-s got new curpetiiu, for their ho SC and an enlarged parking lot this year. Righl: Joann Enburg cleans up her room before she and several other Kappa . switch romnmutes for second semester. Bylaw: Gamma ths hump; up a ign to weluunc rushees during fall form- 211 rush. Th 'ezlr Gamma Phiv. hurl numerous dinner exchanges with such fraternities as SXE. Phi F. . Phi Kap 21nd TKE. They also had in costume party at the Athletic Club in January as well as dld work with crlppled t Iildren for their serv project. Mrs. L. J. Schmll, Cindy Agar, Kathy Allen, Nancy Allendcr, Cin- dy Austin. Margo Burnett. Pam Book, Kathy Bradley. Barb Burke, Rose Busch, Sarah Bynum, Mary Ann Cambridge, Laurell Campbell, Janet Curl. Maureen Costello, Cindy Cray. Connie Cray, Abby Davey, Kathy Devine, Kathi Dooley, Trisha Durham, Ellen Dustman, Lyn Field, Carol Fifield. Katie Fletcher, Sue Unchenour, Mary Craziauo, Celeste Harsh- flcld, Cherie Haupert, Cathy Hawkins. Sally Houven, Sandv Homing. Maureen Kirby, Marilee Knoedel, Paulette Lewis, Cathy Mann, Ann MCAnly, Mary McAnly, Jane MC- Cauley, Peggy McClure. Lynn McCullough, Ann McIlrath, Nikki Miller, Roxie Myers, Nancy Nagel, Kath Olesen, Sue Orlady, tunnic Patton. Nancy Pearson, Janie Perkins, Judy Perkins, Janet PotthoH, Kris- tie Poulos, Leora Rew. Barb Ross. Nancy Ross. Betsy Sampson, Ginny Sias, Jean Smith, Margaret Smith, Sue Smith, Terry Snook, Christy Sper- mnn, Knrtney Steinbeck. Jane Titsworth, June Walker, June Wallace, Gayle Wesselink, Liz Zieser, Marcy Zieser, Jan Zu- pek. Kappa Alpha Theta I75 Kappa Kappa Gamma Margie Allen, Debbie Beck, Barb Beed, Cyndi Board, Jane Borg, Didi Bowditch, Becky Brooks, Cindy Buresh. Helen Calvert, Sue Carlson, Al Cerrone, Cyndi Cline, Nicki De- Marco, Susan Dewey, Pat Dister- hoft. Susie Eaton. Jane Edge, Joann Enburg, Claire Field, Margaret Filer, Ruth Ann Flanagan, Diane Fuller, Emily Celman, Lauri Greer. Marti Harris, Rachel Haverkamp, Tina Hogan, Marcia Hoover, Sal- ly Hyde, Peggy Jacobs, Sally Jones, Sue Kautz. Patti Kirkpatrick, Lois Kercher7 Jill Korenevich, Linda Knight, Karen Kottmann, Pam Kuhl, Con- nie Lange, Joan Lange. Nancy Larsen, Jane LeSage, Pat Lorenzen, Judi McManus, Jan Miller, Kathy Monahan, Marsha Morgan, Anne 0,Neil. Barb Pause, Mary Lynn Paulsen, Ginny Paxton, Joan Perry, Barb Peterson, Judy Price, Chris Quinn, judy Robinson. Cathy Ryan, Jane Sauer, Randee Schafroth, Joan Scheibe, Ruth Schlosser, Patty Smith, Sallv Smith, Linda Sorensen. Pam Thomas, Pam Thompson, Claudia Vetter, Jan Wheeler, El- --n.. . AH v Robert Allen, David Austin, Rob- ert Bergen, Douglas Bright, J0 seph Clinton, Mark Eveloff, Char- les Foster. John Guinan, Jerry Haygood, Thomas Holmer, Douglas Jones. Robert Kneip, Richard Leu, James Malone. Drew Mashaw7 Thad Nelson, Ger- ald North, Ron Ocken, James Pearson, Roger Reece, Roy Ritz- man. Brent Ruath, Gary Robbins, Da- vid Samuelson, Alan Schroder, James Sjulin, Larry Soukup, Ste- phen Swails. Michael Swanson, Steven Teach- out, Rodney Tester, Tom White, Lawrence Wilson, Michael VVil- son. Kappa Sigma No one knows what goes on in Kappa Sig- maas basement except the Kappa Sigh. I77 Top: Lambda Chias and their housemother, Mrs. formal included chatting and goofing off. Right: Ivamae Bendt. look over the house scrapbook. Phi Ep Bob Prinz and ADPi Debbie McKnight i Highlights of this year include tying for first clown off at 21 "Skip and G0 Nakeda7 Party. Be place in Homecoming badge sales and working the partyhs name "Go to Hell,77 "Purple Passion," 70 hours at the Johnson County Home. Above: "Kappa Anne77 or whatever, the fun7s still there. mm H: .107 - --re dance merriment at the Chi O m Lambda Chi Alpha Mrs. F. E. Bendt, Michael Ald- rich, Michael Archibald, Kenneth Biederman, David Brinkley7 David Clarkson. Tom Christensen, James Cox, Donald Dewees, William Dixon, Edward Dostal, David Douglass. Thomas Eckols, Randolph Fox, William Graner, David Craybill, Clarke Hallj Paul Halliday. James Hampton, James Hauck. Richard Hinson, Donald Hoskins7 Larry Jones, Chris Kepler. George Kimberly, Alan Kratz, Mark Martin, William Marvin, Mark Miller, Donald Muench. Jeff Musfeldt, Gregory Osko, John Pederscn, Bruce Pinks, Robert Reno, Robert Richardson. Jack Schaefer, Terry Scheching- er, Richard Schubert, Carl Sch- Wilb. Joseph Sturm, Mark Travis. Nill VanRooyen, Terry Wells, John Weming, Lew Williamson, Brian Wilson, Kenneth Wright, Randall Wright. Phi Epsilon Pi Mrs. Shirley Robinson, Ed Abell, James Adler, Michael Borg, Na- than Chapman, Michael Cohen. Paul Dicker. Alan Elkin. Lawrence Fabian, Daniel Father, Joseph Feldman. Daniel Gervich. Douglas Cervich, Phillip Class- man. Harry Goldstein, Bernard Greenhill. David Gross. Robert Crundman, Jon Hagensnn, Louis Hockem- berg: Sid Jacobson. Paul Joseph. Cary Katz. Louis Katz. Michael Klein, Kerry Kohn, Da- vid Kotok. Alan Kaufer, Joel K0- varsky, Lawrence Krasner, Joel Lazarus. Alan Levin. Arnold Levinson, Peter Levy, Leonard Lubin, Tom Marion. James Mayer. David Miller, Hen- ry Natlmnson. Dave Nissenbaum. Jeffery Noddle. Thomas Pink. john Potash. Michael Potash, Robert Printz. William Quateman. Brent Rosenburg. Fred Rosen- burg. Michael SadoH. Jeffrey Sandler, Danny Schapira. Donald Schiffer. Bruce Schindles. Michael Shulkin. Bill Straus. Robert Sweemw, James Tauber. jack Toporek, Jeffery Urdangen, Craig Warren. DaVid VVohl, Mich- Steve Aanes, Brint Adams, Frank Anderson, Scott Bengfort, Jeff Bergo, Fred Buresh, Andy Cald- well, Frank Calvello. Glen Clark, Peter Coorlas, John Criswell, Jim Dickson, Mark Douglas, Doug Evans, Tom Far- rell, Bill Fischbeck. Alan Ferguson, Don Ferguson, jim Franquemont, Alan Fredre- gill, Joe Fullenkamp, Larry Gord- on, Pete Cunderson, Perry Han- sen. Ed Harjehausen, Scott Harvey, Rich Hauser, Kurt Henstorf, Jim Jensen, Dave Kaspari, Mike Kel- eher, Joe Kelly. Rich Kuehn, Tom Lambrecht, Jim Larson, Jim Lehman, Rob Lindeen, Gene Luken, Bob Mal- 10y7 Doug Martin. John Mummey, Larry Newman, Joel Oxley, Joe Pasternak, Ted Patron, Randy Patterson, Dewey Peterson, Steve Quiner. Homer Ramsey, Steve Rasmus, Larry Reed, Dean Roney, Fred Schar, Burl Sealls, Carl Selden. Robert Shaw. Robert Shields, Steve Shullaw, Dave Smith, Tim Smith, Dave Snyder, Jim Spoden, Jeff Stanton, Randy Stephenson. Steve Stewart, Dave Strautz, Bob Synhorst, Tom Thompson, Wil- liam Wallace, Fred Wesley, Bob Winnike, Rob Yetter. Phi Gamma Delta A 01's: Phi Psii's line up after dinner get an extra cup of coffee. This year was a v1 rious one for Phi Psiis as far as grades were concerned. They won the scholarship trophy and had the highest pledge class CPA. Right: Fiji7s practice for U Sing competition Motheris Day Weekend. Usually a fraternity and a sorority team up for the event. Below: Fijiis Randy Patters , Mike Keleher and Steve Aanes play bridge x 1th their housemother Mrs. M. D. Guy. Lower Left: Beta Bob Homma studies in his room under the guid- ance of Peanutis Charlie Brown. Donald Abbott, Dave Bedell, Dick Bedell, Bob Benson, Bill Berg;- man, Tom Bice, Chris Bjornstad, Jim Bowers. Jeff Bradley, Dave Brown, John Brown, Marc Brown, Tom Brown, Steve Caswell, John Chehak, Mike Calbert. Bill Conkling, Robert Cook, Fran- cis Cretzmeyer, Bob DeKock, Bob Doran, Mark Eggleston, Steve Ehlers, Paul Fishman. Andy Fotis, Marty Fritz, Scott Hanel. Darell Hines, Jim Hodge, Steve Houghton, Jack Hudson, Mike Hullihan. Steve Kelly, Richard King. Ken Matson, Fred McGarvcy, Wally Mendenhall. Craig Miller. Tim Montgomery. Rick Nestrud. Bill Newland, Bob Noun, Rick Nielsen, Chris Philips, Tim Pier- ce, Bill Plank. Duffy Rafferty. John Raife. ' Bob Rissler, Steve Scharnberg, Rob Ritson, Ed Schrader, Dave Schurmann, Paul Scott, Kent Shepard. Kirk Stauss. Dave Studer, Dave Tyler, Rick Welch, John Wilson, Pete Woltz, Curt Yocom. Phi Kappa Psi Jack Boehm, Doug Brooks, Marx Eilers, Mike Feiler, Jim Fergu- son, Dave Grimm. Tom Harford, Ken Hoffman, Rich 1 Jayne, Dale Johnson, Steve Hun- zikcr7 Howie Katz. John Kightlinger, Dick King, Larry Laborde7 Loren Leistikow, Jeff Melchcr, Steve Moore. Jim Novorska, Bob Opfer, Greg; Prickett, Fred Regennitter, Phil Pomeroy, Ivan Rovner, Larry Scharnweber. Larry Schrum, Jack Stange, Kurt Thorncll, Mike Tjelmeland, Mike Versackas7 Dave Weiss, Dave Zur- briggen. Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Kap7s talk to women who posed for Coed Calendar pictures. Bottom Row: Bruce VVittenberg, Emily Supinger, Mary Ann Stein, Vicki Brownlee. Top Row: Jack Stange, Pam Kuhl7 Doug Brook, Dave Grimm, Lisa Adams, Mike Feiler. Sandie Homing. I l84 Mrs. Harriett Evans7 Becky Al- exander, Gwen Alexander, Dawn Altenbern, Audrey Arthur, Pam Austin, Jennifer Bergeson. Lucy Bliss, Vicki Brownlee, Kay Corbin, Carolyn Courtright, Janet Crossley, Jeanne Curtis, Sue Dre- her. Barb Emerson, Jean Farrell, Mary Farrell, Jane Fieselmann, Becky Foster, Debbie Glassner, Tricia Grantz. Ann Crau, Cathy Crovenberg, Marianne Hagar, Diane Hansen, Dana chdrickson, Shanlee John. son, Mary Kent. Debbie Lanich, Mary Layton, Ju- dy Lewison, Laurel Lund, Marty Madsen, Jolyn Magnusson, Barb Marriott. Cheryl McDaniel, Kathy Murphy, Nancy Narey, Sue Pang, Linda Pecaut, Barb Peterson7 Candy Phillips. Karen Rank, Barb Rehling, Nancy Remmers, Lisa Robertson, Elaine Rumcliote, Debbie Scanlan, Pat Seddig. Pat Shannon, Nancy Skov, Cindy Smith, Terre Smith, Marcia Stauss, Mary Ann Stein, Carlie Stoltz, Karin Sullivan. Kristin Summerwill, Liz VannL Sharry Walker, Dana Wandling, Cail WarHuel, Diane Wilder- muth, Dawn Wilson, Carol Young. Pi Beta Phi Above: Thetags and SAEts worked together on their Homecoming float hoping to win one of the awards given annually in the parade. UMu'r Right: Phi Psi7s tolerate another one of those long house meetings. Right: Part of the steering committee for last Mayts Big 10 Greek Con- ference at the University attend a conference banquet. They are Cheryl Ames, Mike Wolf. Cindy Thompson. Helen Calvert and Tom Cilek. Below: Pi Phi Elaine Rumeliote does her laundry in the basement of the house. Lower Right: Pikehs had a costume party they called a "Go to Help Party. Pi Kappa Alpha Jim Anderson, Bill Bickett, Bob Boulden, Steve Brinton, Gregg Buchanan, Bob Caris, Larry Cole. Glenn Comstock, Larry Coon, Mike Curtis, Denny DeSirey, Lar- ry Donohoe, Larry Eggers, Bruce Fehlman. Jim French, John Fullmer, Char- lie Gilmore, Chuck Harden, Mark Holcomb, John Howar, John Hra- bal. Jim Hudson, Rees Irwin, Carv Johnson, Terry Johnson, Tom Knutson, John Krafka, Greg La- Flaunt. Mike Logan, Randy Long, Walter Lucht, Fred Lundin. Dave Mar- quis, Steve Matter, Scott McDow- ell. Steve McCrane, Bob Metcalf, Tom Miller, Bruce Moore, Dan Pence, Dave Peters, Cary Peterson. Zane Pic, Tom PotthoH, Bob Rey- noldson. Charles Roguess, Tom Sherman, Andy Singer, Les Sju- lin. Bruce Sterba, Ted Talcott, Mark Vognsen, Steve Wenger, Ken Whitmore, Jan Wolf, Mike Zenur. Sigma Alpha Epsilon In their maze of partiesa exchangeg little sister functions and community projects, SAE'S find time for a some; fest round the piano with dates and friends. Bill Ahmld. Bill Bauman. Brad Beer, John Brooke, Jim Brown, Steve Bryson. Jody Buckwalter. Charles Carlson. Tom Chambers. Bill Cook, Rick Denman. Bill Dennler. Mike Flower, John Ful- tOIL Rick Heath. Tom Hoegen. Bub Holley. Steve Kirk, Steve Koser, John Kugler. Chris Lamberto. Bob Lands. Steve Langlas. Mike Luce, Roger Lucicr, Mike Lymam Phil Martens. Mike Mans. Rich McClearyg Winston MCVViI- liam. Tom Murray, Fritz Paul- son. Tom Peacock. Pete Pohl- mann. John Rodehorst. Brad Schuchat. Bill Shaker, Bruce Smith. Jeff Stoker, Pat Stopulos. John Sun- struxm Guy VanderLinden. Bill Whitaker, Jon Yankey. Mrs. Mary Fee, John Bowers, Greg Clements, Jackson Crosley, David Cumming. Richard Davis. Christopher Fowler, Daniel Gill- ogly, William Hemmings, How- ard Hines, Larry Holcomb, Steve Hunsicker. Dave Judisch, James Klein, LeCroy, Peter Leone. Craig is, John Maxwell. Roger McKeown, Steve Ness, Kent Opheim, Steven Otto, Stephen Putman, Lyle Ratzel, David Reid. Phillip Sanders, Don Schreiber, John Stewart, Jack Swanson, Greg Thimbeck. Denis Uecke, Charles Vega. Sigma Chi "Oh, no. bulPs eer" groans Gary Riss as 21 Derby Day Goeras egg smacks him hard. Mrs. Helen Nilson, Renee Bookin, Marsha Brody, Judy Canter, Kathy Chapman. Linda Cohen, Karen Fischman; Sandy Frank, Debbie Goodman. Debbie Gore. Marti Griger, Sue Ellyn Hudson, Jean Mooney, Doreen Musin, Rita Paresky. Diana Rabinovitz, Ruth Ann Raz- owski, Sharon Reider, Beth Ros- enfeldt, DeeDee Shapiro. Nadine Simon, Marcia Slovcn, Debbie Steinlauf, Ann Wein- druch, Roberta VVeindruch7 Iris Zamansky. Sigma Delta Tau S'DT members planned a weekend of activi- lICS to honor then parents this fall. I9l Sigma Nu Greg Apel, Kim Blanchard, Jon Bronson, James Carney, Gregg Carver, Jeff Carpentier, T. Allen Cassady. Tyler Cate, Chris Coleman, Greg- ory Crews, Parker Crouch, Marsh- all Daut, Mark Demurest. Joseph Diehl. James Douglas, Dillion Franks. Mark Frost, James Gerard, Craig Haesemeyer, Kevin Hanick, Cary Harstick. Charles Jaeger, Robert Jenks, Jer- ry Jensen, James Johannson. Michael Kellen. Eric Larson. Da- vid Lawrence. Thomas Lightuer, Mike McShanc. Roderic Milroy, Michael Monro- ney, Dennis Munson, Matt Nau- man, James Nunn. Larry Oestenstad, Gregory Pear- saul, James R. Peterson, James E. Powell, Larry Rothje, Stephen Rhodes, Michael Richmann. Donald 5311, Richard Schmieders', Brad Scott, Paul Sieh, Brad Sta- ley, Robert Stiegel, V. Scott The- de. Kermit Sutton, Bill Thomas, Tim Treinen, Michael Tucker, Stanley Williamson, Marc Werner, Mark Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. S. F. VVadden, Al Anderson. Bob Bamsey, Doug Batcheller. D011 Bauerly, Mike Broell. Char- lie Carpenter. Bill Challed, Jon Coupland. Dale Crider, Jeff Dailey, Dick Dejong, Steve Doelinger, Craig Engel- mann. Jim Erickson, Don Goodrich. Greg Halverson, James Harris. Tom Heston. Tim Hoffman, Den- nis Jasper. Jeff Jepsen, Bill Jorgenson, John Kaiser, Cary Keoppel, Ted Kings- ley, Dennis Krug, Dick Lockwood. Steve McArcavy, Paul McKinley, Dan McLean, Marcos Melende, Cory Minnich, Joe Miranda. Tom Pendergraff, Jim Picek, Chuck Reich, Bill Reynolds, Bob Rhea. Mike Rise. Bill Ronzani, Mike Ruffcorn, Jim Schumann, Mark Schwab, Cary Shindler, Joe Spreitzer. Lonny Stalets, Ed Stewart, Tim Sullivan, Bill VanSickle, Scott Wendel, Van Zimmer. I93 Above: Sigma Nu Craig Haesqmeyer chat? with hls housemother. Myrtle Entsmmger. on 1115 way m from a class. LMmr Right: Sigma Nuk ex- plain their house to rushees during informal rush. Right: Belonging to Sig Epic Golden Hearts sororit is a dubious honor. Members, chosen from ampus coedu must undergo a Hell Night initiatmn. Belnu "I knew there was a bar somewhere in the SXE house and, at last Pvt. found it.n Jim Bishop, Dave Burns, Roy Cacciatore, Craig Clark, Rod Con- nor, John Crowley, Rick DeHaan. Dave Dierks, Steve Duse, jim Ed- gar, John Engelman, John Good- man, Steve Kading, Ken Koch. Bruce Kossuth, Karl Kundel, Jer- ry Lehman, William Littell, Jim Lobb, Bob Lofgren, Tim Lynch. Dave Mansfield, Jim Murphy, Jay Nardini, Terry Peterson, Ron Poole, John Rasmussen, Emil Rinderspacher. Alan Rossman, Ron Rossman, Chris Ryg, Dave Schroll, Dan Sheehan, Pat Sheehan, Les Spies. Jim Stewart, Jim Swander, VVil- liam Swisher, Craig Tufty. Dave Tutt, Pete Vidal. Chester VVood- burn. John Zraick. Sigma PiVS were extra busy this year, for it was the 50th anniversary of their founding. An anniversary banquet highlighted Home- coming weekend, and more than 100 past and present members attended. Tau Kappa Epsilon John Allender, Steve Andrle, John Aschenbrenner, Terry Augspurg- er, John Baldwin, Mark Baum- buck, Dave Blaha, Bill Bowen. Tum Brandt, Joel Cagwin, Jack Cota, Al Cox, Doug Davis, Scott Davis, Bill Dodgen, Ed Eden. Bob Eisbach, Lyle Fulmer, Jim Goetz. Chris Graves, Tom Haight. Jon Hart. Bill Harvey. Hub Helm. Cary Hopson, Greg; King, Dave Kirkham, Kent Kirkham, Jim Koaba, Mark Lauterbach, Charles Lawhead, Ken Madden. Jim Monkerud, Steve Nichelson, Bob Nm'ak, Tom Oppnld, Gene Ose, Drew Pellet, John Peters- hagen. Doug Peterson, Paul Pomrehn, Dave Prout, Jack Quamme, Bill Ray, Norm Schmeltzcr, Mike Schm'ille. Norm Shomper, John Shupe, Jim Smith, Frank Smlrzley. Larry Sparks, Dick Stamp, Ted Stil- will. Tony Stoik, Jim Tazzioli, Tom Thomas, Rodger VerHoeven, Tom Mrs. Lillian Fjestul, Kathy Abel, Paula Amick, Barbara Anderson, Cheryl Arvidson, Vicki Auer. Jill Barron, Susan Binney, Jani- fer Boehmke, Pamela Bolt, Lisa Bonneville, Lynn Bratney. Joyce Brightwell, Joan Calder, Mary Desmond, Debby Filiatrcau, Midge Geode, Cyndi Hamer. Nancy Hammann, Karen Hart- jen, Claudette Heddens, Roxenc Heddens, Leslee Hoenscheid. Jo- Anne Housel. Jan Jones, Barbara Langlois, Linda Larson, Sharon Laughlin. Diana Lenz, Marcia Maynard. M. Diane McClain, Peggy Mc- Caffey, Misty Miller, Gail O,- Brien, Karen Odean, Janice Pet- erson. Linda Peterson, Caroll Prigel, Pamela Reichert, Kathy Roberts, Susan Roth, Mary Sajovec. Janey Sheckler, Debby Schurman, Debbi Sorenson, Joyce Spencer, Diane Stake, Mary Strack, Linda Taylor. Zeta Tau I97 t the house The Greek system can7t really be generalized about, for it is made up of individuals with their own special memories about their own special houses. Memories . . . be they that neat snowman in front of the A Chi O house or eating buffet style Saturday nights at the SDT house or play- ing bridge, like these four Zetas, instead.0f studying or being a Zeta pledge and sleeping on the floor at the house Friday nights or re- treating to your own room like Kappa Sig Gerald North, to cram for an exam and watch yOur cigarette glow in the long, long night . . . memories of Greek life are special ones. I99 Greek life has Many varying electrons pack closely together to make one molecule of Greek life. Some of the electrons are less noticiblc than others, but theyare still there. For example, at each house there is a cook, such as A E Pigs Paul Lynk, who helps keep things going. 0r inevitably there are household chores. Pi Phi7s must make u the bunks in their open-air dorm each morning. Or there7s the thrill of belonging to some- thing unique. Judy Lewison is egged at Sig Ep7s Hell Night initiation to become a member of Golden Hearts. And, of course, there,s just the goofing around. Sig Eps practice putting the ha I A L 0 .lg IA . 3 unnoticed aspects Off campus Kan wngg'iv. gfgi'M , this the only way to flyf "Itas just like home-only you donit have the hang ups of home. Man, off- campus living is the only way to fly;, said a University junior, concerning his experi- ence with oH-campus living. Although the University offers dormi- tories and sorority and fraternity housing, about 8,700 students of the almost 18,800 on campus Choose off-Campus living. The number of students living illegally off campus is estimated to be 150 by Univer- sity officials. However, student counts show the number to be more than double that. Although living off campus illegally would seem to cause many problems, it actually does not according to the students who are doing so. A student is unques- tioned as long as he can provide a mailing address for the University. One male stu- dent said that he had no problems with illegal housing because "anyone can get an address. The University doesnlt care where you live.77 "The living quarters are too small either 202 in a dorm or a frat house. I like a little more room? said one senior fraternity man. Besides space and independence, off- campus living offers advantages such as no womenls visitation hours, quiet and se- date living-a lot easier for studying, no standing in lines for meals or ducking fly- ing rolls in the dormitory dining area. One of the advantages of living off cam- pus students are quick to mention is the freedom to have parties, with drinking, anytime they feel like it. An excuse for a party is easy to find-the beginning of va- cation, the end of vacation, birthdays, holi- days, T.G.I.F. or "Just because we feel like having a party? There are approximately 5,750 married students at the University. More than 1,000 of them live in the housing complex- es offered by the University. One student living in the new Hawkeye Court made this comment, "I donlt consider Hawke 6 Court any gift to the students. We have to pay for it? "The neighbors really make itfl said a student living in one of the 550 Quonset huts. A father of seven living at Finkbine said, "Studying is the major problem? Last summer there was a controversy over the quality of approved oH-campus housing. The University admitted that some of its approved housing did not meet city standards. "Itls like a 20-year-old student who has trouble registering his car-the University, instead of trying to cope with the problem, avoids it all together? said one student. OH-campus living has disadvantages such as having to do your own cooking and cleaning, trying to divide food bills with roommates and finding transportation to campus. But as one off-campus dweller contend- ed, "Itls damn good not to have to live Universit u .- , .. t, Off-campus life is as varied in aspects as Iowa City itself. Therets the grubby and the swank, the cheap and the expensive. Off-campus livers choose the place to fit their personality and bud- get. Laundry, shopping and transportation facil- ities must be 'worried about, but whatjs important to students IS that thcyHe on them owneor nearly so. They can party and breathe without feeling Big In Loco Parentis is watching. Nu . a h Y Q": 1312 - ":3" L r 203 As they dream by the fire, Gary and Chris Sunderman might not realize theirs is one of the few married students' apartments with a fireplace. Another headache for married students: F inding a place to live they can afford Being married and going to school pose lots of headaches for many University stu- dents. And to add to their headaches is the problem of finding a place to live. The University offers some married stu- dent housing. The major advantage to theirs is cheapHCSknot comfort. For ex- ample, about 550 Couples and families live in the Quonset huts. These 1945 vintage homes rent for $68 a month. Theyh'e small and deteriorating. In fact, present University plans are to raze them by 1972. Other living possibilities include apart- ments for about $135 a month7 old fann houses in the country for $40 or trailers for $35 a month lot rent. Upper Left: Candy and Mike Lincoln live in Mayflmver partments on North Dubuque. Up- fmr Right: Janis Touet fixes dinner while her husband Eric studies. They live in Parklawu Apartments. Almw: Ron and Millie VVendt im- provise a shelter for their barbeque from an old blanket and an umbrella clothes line. They live at Towncrcst Mobile Home Court. Left: Jack Haberstroh. a graduate student. and his family of eight Occup two regular Quonset hut apart- ments in Finkbine Park. "My major problem is studying." he said. Therek always a party going in SOmeonets apart- ment somewhere in Iowa City. entable as the party uself 15 t And just as in- drinkmg that will go .with it. But besides the booze, there$s the gooflng off and havmg fun and laughs that make college memones, Apartment "Living in an apartment is much nicer than the dorm because you can eat when and what. you want, ifs quieter, there are no visitation restrictions and the house- keeper isxft on you if you doIft Change your sheets? This statment was made by a junior girl living in an off-Campus apartment. These are some of the reasons students choose liv- ing in apartments, legally or illegally, ap- life great if you can find one proved 0r unapproved, by the University. Apartment living does pose some prob- lems. Getting an apartment is the first one. Apartments vary from single room ap- proved housing to basement apartments to very large apartment houses. Some stu- dents require merely a place to sleep while others want a nice place with all the lux- uries of home. Rent varies with the dwelling. Some apartments rent for $40 or $50 a month; others are closer to $200. A typical apartment may have posters pasted over the walls-either to glorify favorite actors or to cover up a hole in the wall. In some apartments stoves are not allowed, and residents exist on soup heated on a hot plate and peanut butter sand- wiches. Having to do your own cooking and house clean- ing are the major disadvantages to living in an apartment. Left: Jeanne Kirkwood, Lakeside Apartments, has become so talented in culinary art she cooks with scissors. Above: Peter Nelson, Lakeside Apartments, grumbles a lot but some- how the garbage gets taken out. Below: Nothing mars the party mood like having to scrub up spilled beer. i'? 1. 4!.v 07 mp hr 61' m, Some of the off-campus single rooms are far from luxurious. But Nancy Snider and Anne Spencer. who live in approved moms, said they didn't mind having to move out a chair to set up an ironing board or washing their hair in a batlr tub. Nor does Mark Cannon mind cooking in basement kitchen facilities, even though it's against fire mgulations. After all, neither dorm nor Greek life allows students to run their stereo tape recorder or to play their guitar full volume at 2 3.111. Nor could Randi Kopal, who lives on North Clinton, ever raise sardines in a dorm room without causing heart failure for some poor maid. Of course there are disadvantages, but... Household chores and division of labo may present problems to some ofl-campus residents. One coed said, "One day it was my turn to do the shoppmg. I ended up walking two blocks with two large sacks of groceries and all my books? Many students also find themselves lug- ging their dirty laundry several blocks to the nearest laundromat. Men often have problems with cooking; and cleaning. "I always get stuck with dishes because I canlt cook:7 con lained one senior. Even with these disadvantages many stu- dents seem to prefer apartments or single I oms t0 dorm rooms. Some even nsk the cancellation of their registration to live in oH-campus apartments. Some students said that because they were living off tampus a lot of time they should spend stud mg was taken up by household duties. Marrled students often have children to take care of. And even if they have no children, there are dishes to wash, sidewalks to scoop in the winter. car Windshields to scrape 0r sweep at the whimsey 0f Iowas winter, and grocery shopping to do. But somewhere there 5 always been a few minutes to relax or to talk to friends 011 the phone. Off campus housing Last summer a controversy concerning the quality of off-campus housing was brought into the limelight by Ierry Sies, a seninr. Sies found that. 37.53perce11t of ap roved University Oif-Canlpus housing 11 not meet Iowa City health and fire safety standards. Perhaps the optimum altitude of off- campus 11 '1111, was expressed by Thomas Watson. director of off- -Campus housing. when he said A 101 of students don 1 want. to be invoked in student activities that donnitories provide. Theyire intere d in an apartment, doing their own thing. 1311111- ing to Class, and thatis it? Whatever the reason for escape, the exo- dus from the dormseand all the smacks of Unive 'ty-continues. R111 1.6181111 111211 hold this xenrs title of hung; in the smallest and the cheapest housing on cam- pus. Gereuu's apartment has 21 c1111111i112111011 Ii1- 1111;; 100111- 5111111 100111-11itchen-hedmm11 all in the deficient but wanted area of about 150 square feet. 21nd he pays 1111M $30 21 month for rent. Life 111 a dorm pro ides many experienceHcle- realizing thath home starting a radio station brating a 101m open house by studying quietlv such as KSIX to gin: fello11'residents music to so your date can recmer from a 11eek of exams, 1 ud1'b1' to 9111111., 111' or to dr01111 out noise from seeing Hillcrest reflecting in the Iowa River and those perpetual partiers that live down the hall. Social events take the doldrums out of dorm life. However, sometimes youid rather stay home and study than rush frantically to press a skirt and comb out half dry hair. The fun, though, whether a dance on Kate Daumis patio on a warm fall afternoon or an exchange to carve Great Pumpkins for Halloween is usually worth the bother of getting ready. make dorm life WOrth livin "I think its a zoo?7 That, some residents contend, is a fairly accurate description of a dormitory. And as many kinds of people are sandwiched into the dormitory "cagesia as there are animals in a zoo. However, providing a home for 5,034 unique animals is no easy job. Inevitably someone is displeased. Some typical complaints go something like this. "The meals are so monotonous -Swedish meatballs, plain meatballs, meatballs in a casserole. . . 3, "The rooms are too small?7 "Thereis no privacy? On the other hand7 some students like dorm life. "Anyone who goes to college and doesnit live in a dorm is missing some- thing? "It would be so hard to ever real- ly get to know anyone? This year several organizations have tried to make dorm life more pleasant. For example, Associated Women Students got women,s hours liberalized. Of course, some thingksuch as meatballs-will nev- er change. But others are always chang- ing-the endless procession of unique, cre- ative residents that give each dorm an indi- vidual character each year. 2l5 Four Daley women stretch their study break by tapping it off with a discussion of classes. moviesi new clothes and guys. Daley women add new twists For the women of Burge7s Clara Daley house this was a year in which the traditional social activities were inter- twined with the new ones. The women started the year with customary exchanges with menls dorms, which included picnics, hayrides, breakfasts and football games. A typical Halloween party had a new twist-Linusi long-awaited wish for the appearance of the Great Pump- kin came true. The guests, men from Hillcrest, had to pay an entrance fee of candy to get into the party. Their generous contribution was given to the University Chil- drenls Hospital. Another group of women decided to sponsor an early- morning party. The officers set up a breakfast of cocoa and doughnuts in their lounge and then roused all the women for a 7:30 a.m. get-together. Most of them didift mind getting up at that hour because they had morning classes. . Christmas brought a series of parties, cozies and carol- ing. Daley women participated in the annual door dec- orating contests. One fifth floor Daley entry won the all-Burge award. At their Christmas dinner the women had Richard V. Bovbjerg: professor of zoology, speak to them about university life. Second semester other women had Valentine and St. Patrickls Day parties. In February younger sisters of the women on Hfth floor saw what dormitory university life was like when they were guests of their older sisters for Little Sis Weekend. T017: Combining tasks is mandatory if one wants to get every- thing done. Michelle DeShaw studies while her hair dries. Mid- dle Left: DALEY ASSOCIATION OFFICERS-Bottom Row: Ann Schlictemeier, Cindy Park, Eva Gail Rodes, Kate Witt. T011 Row: Marilyn Hughes, Susan Kron, Karen Michna, Marsha VVhiteside, Sandy Cook. Above: Part of dorm living is finding that someone on your hall is an amateur beautician. Nancy Davis gets a haircut from Jan Griggs. Both women live on second floor, Burge Daley. Leff: Deciding what to wear is always one big headache for a girl. However, when clothes are strung helter- skclter, the decision making gets even tougher. Mary Beschomer calft seem to find a clean blouse to match a pressed skirt. 2l7 w h ' i Y E; J, r 3' ; . BURGE DALEY, Floors 2 and 3 30110171 Ram: Susan VanDyke. DcAnne Ramsdcll. Dc- anng Hogle, Jan Rust, Arncue Johns, Cindv Park. Susan Reynolds. Kate Witt, Theresa Mallk, Jeanne Valant. Lmda Cooper, Mary xchurray Bonnie Bohnsack. Raw 2: Nancy Walker, Linda Hein, Kaileen Duffy, Randce Brown. Julie Novak, Marianne Klemm, Deb- orgh Rommc. Ih3Hl-la Livezcy. Sue Parmcter. Michelle DcShaw. Jonie Ferguson, Carol Brmdley, Karen Smith. Row 3: Linda Miller. Kay Turnipseed. Jan Overhollzer, Camel BURGE DALEY. Floors.3land 4I-Bollom Raw: Iudy Wiercnga, Ann Schlichtemcier, Sandy Cook, Marsha Vlntgslde. Prlscilla Kokjohn. Cathy Rhea. Cassy Werner, Eva ail Rodes, Kathy Butler, Helalnc Oster. Elaine Brueckner. Helen Kohn. Sheryl MalfeldA Peg McElroy. Raw 2: ann Durlam. Norma. Newman, Barb Mortenson, Cherie I'Iaupert, Barb Cogton, Manlou Telmz Edna Jonas. Lmda Siegel, Nedra Wondreis, Judy Goetsch, Sue .51"ka JUdY Jones, Dlane Lyzoue! BCCky Wilson, Charlotte Kral. Row 3: can Stucker- Juergen, Lynhon Hough. Mary Fogerty. Karon Goodburn, Margo Davin, Wary Vaughn, Harris. Lindsey Vced, Ann Maurer, Dottie Guthrie, Janet Thole, Bev Peters. Janet Car!- snn, Beth Utterback, Chris Baker Linda Collins, Mary Greaves. Top Row: Gloria Spring, Cindy Johnson. Linda Pau lus. Rosanne Barger, Neua Kedo. Brenda McKeighan, Barb Adam, Mary Huber, Pat Layton, Margaret Armstrong, Sheila Tenn. Georgia Relthal, Mary Beschorner. Suzanne Carramone, Denise B611, Mary Lee Dixon, Beverly Mallett, Peggy Weber, Magcia LaFollenc. Marilyn Kellen. Row 4: Sue Hamann. Gwen Hafferd, Kathy Roark, E1123- hcth Darrah. Kathy Hansen. Marcy Urban, Julie Williams, Teri Eckhardt, JoEllen Rudgt, Sharon Reisch. Connie Miller, Charlotte Axmear, Anne Maurcr. Top Raw: Jamle Thomas, Linda Thompson. Leslie Jones, Sue Knapp, Ann McKeen, Sally Anderson Jan Petrich. Sxacey Hamlett, Diane Schrodcr, Debbie Anderson, Lorna Rosarek, Janet book. McBroom sponsors serious activities Members of Burge,s Maude McBroom House were kept busy this year with a va- riety of activities. As usual, many of the events were merely for fun; however, this year several more serious activities were also sponsored. To acquaint the McBroom women with the Universityis Code of Student Life, Carl Varner, student president, spoke at an as- sembly of McBroomis four floors, explain- ing some of the sections of the Code caus- ing controversy on campus this year. Self-defense instructions were given by Iowa City police officers in the fall. Mc- Broom coeds, as well as other University women, heard a talk on points coeds should observe when walking alone at night. They also saw "Attack:7 a film on self-defense. In keeping with the Christmas spirit, McBroom women donated materials to Iowa City service organizations. The ma- terials were used to dress dolls, which were given to handicapped children for Christ- mas. On the less serious side, McBroom was one of the big winners in Hillcrest dormi- toryis Burge Olympics. The house received prizes for the shortest skirt and the tallest coed. Dances, exchanges, parties and Dad,s and Mothers Day Weekends helped to make the year a full one Left: Because several University coeds were at- tacked this fall, Iowa City police began an in- tensive program to tell women about the dang- ers of walking alone at night and hitch-hiking. McBroom women were among those who heard the talk by Police Sgt. Robert Vevera. Lower Left: While Linda Severson dries her hair, she gets a manicure from a friend Sandy Kennedy. Below: Ciggling girls in night gowns are al- ways a part of cozies such as second floor Mc- Broomis Christmas cozy. Q Ax ,, memm w. Although Ms contrary to all how-to-study rules. Shirley Sealock likes the sprawl method. MCBROOM ASSOCIATION OFFICERS l30H0m Row: Carol Rompot, Jane Riglcn Linda Seversml. Linda Bouslield. Carolyn Hock. 7.011 Row: Betty Otto Merry Echo Gillette. Julie Kozlrm'ski. Mary Kay Janesm'sky. Judy Schultz. , 3, ,- 2W BURCE McBKOOM. Flmu's 2 and 13-an10": How: Deborah Hart. Janis Leary. Karon O'Rourke. Linda Marshall. Carolyn Hock. Linda Bousfield. Connie Mllchcll. Cindy Krw bel, Marsha Kirkhurt. Sue Cardamon. Sue Bcrdo. Row 2: Candace Iolmsnn. Marv Ridley. Mimi LiedtkCA Sarah Hethcringmn. judy Schapcr, Pam Enderlc, Alarilyn Roacha Esther Edmuudson. Karen Bunu. Laurie Pille. Pam Back. Row 3: Jusliuc Daugherty, Chen! Caster, Jmh Schipper. Rabecca Reever, Sue Ann Mathcrs. Kathy Szunoniak. Pam Brock- BURCE MCBROQM, F1905 3 and 4 Bollom Rnw: Marsha Kilstrom, Barb Blomgrcn, Lmda SCVCFSDH, Sally Wagner, J0 Hafner, Jane Ri ler, Kristy Lindsay, Carole Ram 0t, Row 2! Sharon Sampsong athy Skinner, Gayle Johnson. h ary curling. Kathy. Bryan- Mancarolyn Quinlan, Marti Harris, Judith Carter. Karen hkka V1135. Row 3: Mary Zraick, Jeannine Menefee, Jeanette Munsingcr, Mar Kay Jancsovsky. LeiclYAs Mulchlcr. 220 Kmv 4: ncl', Martin. Hupp. Diane Storm. Joyce Crow, Cyndi Orr. .Inunnr Kotzlska. Cathy Crumdgc. Kathy Hansen. Norma Joyce. Debbie Ahlstrauul. Sumlru Vollmcxx J2me Lickteig, June Xankmu Hadley. Kathy Carson. Cheryl Canlonwina Ellen Burleil. Man Kay Siam. Jun Vcrl. 7'an Rmv: Cindec Johnson. Jewell Butlcr. Mauls Curdulcn. Kathleen Engihnus. Rosemary Angelo. Mary Masonhnldcr. Melissa Mdlmnh. Marsha Miller, Linda Rupp, Jana Framz, Nancy Schlocrkc. jean Adam. Row 4: Barb A uzzcy, Ann Smith. Jeanne Digani, Dana Cardenas, Ellen Cicst, Barb Wilson. Eliza- beth Lark, Mary 0 Monun, Suzanne ll-amberlin. Top Rum: Luxutlc Schmilt, Ruth Schlosser. Shirley ealock. Joan Crobe. Julie Hendricks. Julie Kozlowski, Sherrie Ben- nett, Cu'en Anderson, Linda Schaper, Terry McCartcn, Cindy Carr. Wardall wins sweepstakes Ruth Wardall women7s enthusiasm was revealed by their participation in the Hill- crest-sponsored Burge Olympics in Decem- ber. Wardall won the sweepstakes trophy after placing first in such divisions as Best Body, Best Cheer, Best Poster and Highest Attendance. Wardall women entertained themselves in a variety of ways this year. Early in the fall they invited campus folk singer David Grosse to sing for them. An intradorm taHy pull highlighted Halloween. At Christmas VVardall women had a semi-formal dance in the Burge rec- reation room. Above: T0 the dismay of residents in the room below them, Katie Callahan, Sue Chapman, Liz Zieser and Diane Arnold exercise every night after supper t0 the sounds of the Supremes. Left: Nancy Daugherity is finally packed for a weekend trip home. The overstuffed suitcase finally shut! Below: In keeping with Christmas tradition, Kathy Coulter, fifth floor Wardall, decorates her door. 22l WARDALL ASSOCIATI ON-Battam Row: Susan Johnson Libby Knopp, Barb Kaesbauer Kathi Kiech. Row 2: Kathv Quinlan. Jan Beach. Katie Callahan. T011 Row: Lois VV cisenstein. Sue Spake. Making a dorm 100111 look like home 15 a challenge for a girlas creativity. Deanna Lesink finds that a little construction paper and a large stuffed dog can make her room unique. BURCE WARDALL. Floors 2 and 3-Bollom Row: Lois VVeinlein. Copeland, Linda MCLaury, Kathy Quinlan, Tish Tricbci Kathleen Dougherty. Raw 2: Sandra Harrison Marsha Mork Elaine Iii11de1 Deborah Robertson, Jean Capellos. Diann Zi111a.Burbam Sovu. Sue chn'. Sandra Rank. Jan Beach. Row 3:Li11da Stahle, Ann Marie Welsh. Palila Amick.Mar11' Ashton. Cande Collins, Ann Bael Diane Watson, Mary Royer, Linda Harris, Laura Smit Becca Pours. Katl11'G11i1i11.Liz Linda Kubik. Jud1 Aspeuson, BURGE WARDALL. Floors 3 and 423110," R011" KHOPP- Abbi A'l11e11s. J11l121 JOIIHSOH- NanL1' Stearns. Marsha LaFollctlc 111.111Hm1f11a1zlc. gacquelme Camant. Perle Slawk AllCc Miller, lrudy T1161. R0111 2. Michele Dodbson. usan Mornsa Maru Sedrel Mer 3:1 Kirby, A1111 Longneckkcr, Gail VVillis.Ru1h Ami Kathleen A Mullin. Sue Chapman. Diane Arnold. Sherri Roehr. Row 3: Lyn lngersoll, Cynthia Bachman, Peg Mal- chrgy Coldapsk S11L Spukc.Libb1' Kazowsky, Ca1'ol111 Len. Cindy Mortcnsen, Nanci Daughcrity. Row 4: Patricia Mather.Pa151'Carlson.Li11da Kay Anderson. Cynda Musfeldt Jane Cas- well. Carol Cannon, J.111 Bcckhuizcn Jane Junkman. Roberta Baird Rosal1n Kriencr, Dia1ic Tlior11e.Tvb Row: Patricia Strampe Mary Puctz Kris Amould Melanie Grabau, Joaf 201311053 Marcia Pdala1kofi. Elizabeth Millen. Sandra Dicka11.Palricia Johnson, 11' 1 lewall ic1'.Lnri i. Maribclh Schneider. Man Edsmn. G l111'i.1 Miller. Janet Barron. P211 Se- c1'esl.Ma1'tli:1 Mdn'alh Chai g.VIL'Cr11111rc1. Judy Nissclius. Row 4: Linda West. Jeri Wild Karen Hesscr Ted Callahan. . Suzy Johnson, Janet Grobc NanL1'Dal1iels. Donna Spielman. E1el1'11 Egch Kathi Kiev: 11111' C'oulte1. Tap R0111: Mollie R1311, Roy Redcnius Sam- mie Durec. g1 Woessne . Sue Peterson Dons Bender: Sue Jared Chris Ferguson, Patti Mur-h Mari? n Schmitt S: v - .. ' Activities rescue Wellman from boredom Women in Beth Wellman House of Burge had little time to be bored during the year. In keeping with Leap Year tradition the women took the initiative, going across the river to triCk-or-treat at the men7s dorms. There were also popcorn and cider parties in the floor lounges, and a Halloween dance in Burgehs recreation room. At Christmas VVellman women went car- oling and sledding, in addition to taking part in the annual door decorating contest sponsored by Burge. In February the women invited their favorite valentines to parties. Spring was celebrated with more exchanges, dances and floor cozies. A Mardi Cras party in February provided fun and food for second floor Wellman women. Dor- othy Lenz, Sue Olson. Colleen Quinn and Donna Meester came dressed as the four Temptations while other women watched, laughed and ate root beer floats. Lefl: At an open house in third floor Wellman, Mary Vollertsen listens to her date play his favorite folk-rock songs. 223 Cozies, open house add fun to dorm life Allow: Nothing perk' up a womenhs lounge like a guy. Marti Lowbcr and her date have the lounge to themselves during; an open house. RI. Ill: LeAnn Kern. Delores Barman and Karyn Fraley regress to childhood at 21 llnor cozy. Be- low: hVellman women got to ether and 1113ch f, V their favorite Valentines at their special ' CU ' E 4W i Left: At fourth floor Wellmalfs Valentinek Day Marty Mumma, Mary K. Deen. Top Row: Sandy cozy, women made cards and ate hcart-shaped Cook, Connie VVerty, Marti Lowber, Marion Elm- cookies. Abnve: VVELLMAN ASSOCIATION quist. OFFICERS-Botlom Row: Virginia Mamprc, BURGE VVELLMAN, Floors 2 and 3 80Hom Row: Diana Sheem, Phyllis Olmstead, Kuousc, Barb Melcher Debbie Glassner, Shaulee Johnson, Lana Faldet, Peggy Bayles. Patsy Hall, Kathy Kirk, Marti Lowhcr, Elizabeth Nelson, Maureen Briu, ulic iolmstou, Lynn Schroeder, Teri Meyer, Karyn Fraley. Row 4: Ann Turner, Co leen Qumn, Katlh Nancy Cudorlh, Sue Olson. Nancy Walling. Marion Elmulisl, Mary anis . Diane leen Martin, Sue Jensen, Holly Dalager, Sibylle Todc, Ledv Garcia, Marcia Decker, Bev Shaff. Row 2: Barb Brugman. Joyce Bush. Carol Ann Lanz. aucy Skinner, Chris Dreu- Palmer, Bev Babi. Mary Lesley, Elaine Prouty, Delores Borneman. 7011 Raw: Gerry nan. Sleph Woods, LeAnn Kern, Kathy Saylor, Janet Inskccp, Karen Kepner Judy Harri- Cervcuy, Bernadette ohuson, Becky Kaasa, Barb Ekwall, Jeanne Curtis. Jane LeSagc, sun. JOY Harvey, Mary Kay Dee", Judy Scobbu. Ruth Hcltne. Row 3: Peg Gaudiau, Pam Dowd, Dec Fuler, Janet Potthoff, Carol Young, Mary Morrow. Carol Heidcrstadt, Cay Christian. Melissa Baldwin. Mary Craziano. Carolyn Roach. Kathy BURCE WELLMAN, Floors 4 and 5-Botlom Row: Betty Boargimau, Diane Corcorau, Bclangcr, Claire Fujii. Row 3: Holly Seabold, Patricia Luedke, Cathy Brown, Marilyn Linda Poutre, Martha Mumma. Dorothy Cannon, Nancy Hecht. Vlrginia Mampre. Row 2: Allenxan, Marjorie Staack, Pamela Nall, Patti McGee. Tap Rum: Sally Palm, Pam Diana Hackbarth, Pal Carstensen. Judy Spalding. Joyce Cousseus. Rae Snider. Nancy Plclsch. Myrna Flatland, Mary Owens, Caryn Stein. 225 Holidays and guest speakers made good reasons for Currier u men to host men's dorm residents. T011: Currieras Unit 7 in- vited Rienow II men to string popcorn at a Christmas exchange. Abam': Currieras Unit 3 invited Rienow men to carve pumpkins at a trick-or-treat exchange, Right: An Action Studies Program student presents "The Reade? in Currier Di ' R00," Currier women decorated their dormitory, each other and their rooms this year. Left: All Currier women teamed up to put up a Christmas tree and string tinsel in their main lobby. Above: Re- becca Castielo was crowned Santa Lucia Queen at 6:30 a.m. Dec. 18 in a candlelight ceremony. Lower Left: A huge Paul Newman poster plasters the bulletin board in Sue McAreavyls room in Unit 3, Currier. Many girls decorate their rooms creatively. opens own coffee house The women of Currier went underground to work on their special project this year. In October Currier opened its new subterranean coffee house, the Magellan, in the south recreation room in Currierls basement. Advertised as spacious and intimate, the Magellan opened a new dimension for dormitory life. Giant steel cable spools for tables, spotlights and maps of Magellan7s voyage all combined to make this place the right place for dates or singles. The Magellan was open Thursday through Saturday nights. However, the women did not let the new coffee house interfere with their traditional activities. Door decorating contests, secret santa,s, caroling parties, open house parties, gift exchanges and the selection of Santa Lucia Queen all added to the Currier women,s Christmas spirit. As in the past, Currier women also honored their par- ents. Dadis Day Weekend the women chose their own Currier Dads of the Year. In May the women had a style show and tea during Motheris Day Weekend. 227 Currier government works to organize, Unlte women 1n new, tradltlonal events CURRIER GENERAL ASSEMBLY Beth Diem- Totten, Suzanne Mershon, Mary Boudreau, Deb- and Susanne Freyermuth organize all-dorm er, Pam Webb, Jan Hook, Janis Gomien, Linda by Ackerberg, Susan Hummel, Louisa Kiedaisch. events. Holder. Kristi Riddle. Marianne Holzman. Diane ...... I L. i av CURRIER, Ungts 1w 2 and 3-P0110m Row: Deanne Snell, Joy Anderson, Mary Ellen Cheesman, Martha Riley Rosie Roberts, Geri M. Lewis. Row 4: Christine Ketelhut. Sayre, Lulda freeman, Dlane 'Iolten, Mark Krommendy, Debbje Gore, Dlana Schmm, Mary Arrington, Peggy Fesher. Beth Traill, Julie Ann Hill, Arlene Anderson, Crystal Deby Akerbcrg, Suqamle Merqhon. Row 2: ancy Patterson, juhc Corken, Lynn Brgmey. Bateman, Becky Scrivner, Carla Hutchison Ilze Ievalts, Marge Bielski. Janis Nimtz. Carolyn N65, Marlene ClVOlSEts Kathy Maurolis, Susan Moucoulls, Susan. McOullkin, T011 Row: Terry Suggett, Carla Noble. Carol Rychlik, Katherine Halvcrson. Sheila Jami- Ann Danes, Sharol n Koele Deborah Boyer. Row 3: Jan Vorwerk, amce onan, son, Catherine McGregor, Deborah Charlsou. Julie Knop, Paula Umsled. Pat Grogan, Claudette Carlson, lenda Hughes: Joan Grau, Pam Jcrgcns, Angela wanger, Andrea Sue Ann Zaeske, Teresa Capen. CURRIER, Units 4. 5 and 6 BoHam Row: Kristy Riddle. Susanne Freyermulh, Rena MarcusA Nancy Engel. Shcrry Rae, Vonda Slarmer, judi Singer, Jane Dcnnler. Rmv 4: VVims, Suzanne Bainbridgc, Sandi Nisslev. Bclh Diemer, Kathy Kipper. Marcia Koglc, Colleen Hazen, L015 Muraslmna, Janice Tajiri, Shcirazada Hann, Cheryl Padlcy, Luellen Bcckv Garvin, Mary Crcar. Raw 2: Edie Vonnegut, Barb McGee. Lousen Drismll, Shcbctka, loycc Tibben, Elle Barnett, Cathy Wagner. Top Row: Becky Baxte' Ilsa Cristi Crislianscn, Kris Mills. Kay Hartley, Jane Cillrnp, Lynne Ballowe, Kathi Kluding, Fjaden. clen Tysseling, Tara Hofxnockel, Carol Sudmcier, Ginny Henna, Marilyn Becky Spencer. Row 3: Ruth VVadswoth.Malinda Stoops. Barb Massick. Marda Pitt. Sue Todlz. Susan CaHrcy. Penny Reifschncidcr. a CURRIER, Units 7 and 8 80!!0111 Row: Kris Wilcox, Kristine Barquisl, Barbara Leib- 1Jones, Geneva iones. Row 3: Linda Straits. Billi Miller, Noel Slrasscr. Janice Van Engel- fried, Marianne Holzman. Nancy Spielman, Martha McClcnahan, L12 Callahan. Nancy lovely Vivian ow, Bettie Riddle. Sheryl Schellcnbcrg. Top How: Maricllen Rook, Linda Stevens. Row 2: Susan Ewing, Kathy Lutz, Rose Copptss, Sue McArcavy, Maryncl Asbillc, Jcnnifcr Hansen, Susan Hummel, Elaine Filitli, Allllt Trucsdell. wi CURRIER, Units 9 and lO-Bnllom Row: Helga Johanscn, Susan Chomko. Mary Nor- Hoyt. Cheryl: Schaaf. Karen Manes. Linda Nixon, Ellcn MclheinL Janet Moore. Betty gaard. Louisa Kiedaisch. Donna W'illard. Carolyn Pals, Linda Halden, Debbie Ahrens, Carlson. T0 Rom: Unidentificd. Doris Night. Bette Wallace, Vicky Wunder, Carolyn Kay Patten. Row 2: Sharon Beecher, Elsie Mourcau, Cheryl High, Mary Ann Jeslel. Oslund. Lin 3 Nelson, Karen Swanson. Debi Rodd, Rosemary Ricktlman, janct Hook. Janet Scarff, Nancy Hughes. Nancy Moore, Rebeca Casticllo. Pam Lau. Diana Schreihen Ann VVawzonek. Sandra Starr. Row 3: Missic Chapman, Cindy Cochran. Darla Hill, Betty Holuh, Ann :1 k! U 03 by .- 3 E 1 i K; .1 33W Upper Left: Priscilla Underwood and Jan Shoff, to relax. Abozrr: Daum women had their own seventh floor Kate Daum, got thrown into the Christmas candlelight caroling session in Burge shower when they announced their engagements. lobby. Left: Linda Conrad hangs up some T017: Fifth floor Kate Daum women play cards clothes in a laundry cage in Daunfs basement. A11 Kate Daum floors Choose own officers More power for individual floors this year meant more floor activities and ex- changes for Kate Daum women. For the first time, each floor elected its own officers. This allowed each floor to undertake special projects. Second floor, for example, planned a Christmas party for Johnson County Welfare Children. Above: Marcia Williams supports an-all-resi- depce hall boycott of University vending ma- chines by not paying 15 cents for a carton of F ourth floor women helped with the party after it was learned that more children were coming than had been expected. Even with more floor independence the women had some all-house activities. They began the year with an orientation dance, and in December they had their annual Christmas candle lighting; service. miik. Left: Although this fallis welcoming deco- rations at Kate Daum were inviting, Cheryl Torres and her date think crlsp fall air is even more so. 23l 1 KATE DAUM OFFICERS Banm Rmv: Louise Miller. Linda W1 son. Carole Dannacher. Pam Arm- strong. Rnw 2: Sharon Huegerich. Jill Jewell. Mary Smyth. Pam Storck. Elizabeth Seiffert. T01; Rmv: Penny Bcranek. Pat Shoff. Anne Uruesner. Glenda V00dbridge. Kathy Feller. 'JL..' How can one girl possibly need all that stuff? Damn residents worked up a dance routine to help their Miss l' of I candidate pageant night. ill? K; TE DAUM. Floors 1 and 2 BnHom Rnw: Sharon Hamiltoxh Coleen Johns. Ramona Conklin. Karean'ohnson. Bah Taylor. Donna Ragland, ,Linda Conrad, Jane Cuynning. 51 k. Carolyn Carmen. GIEHdg Woolbridgc. Cathy Burchell. Lavonnc Hofcr. Anne ham. Debbie Cruesncr. Cathy Concammn, Lmda Hans. Pat Mercer, Susan Grady. Raw 2: 5 iv: Phyllis VVarrcll. Nancy Shulkc. laclvn Johnson. Cinnv S on. Linda Laing, I'iS Bfane Chris Mals. BCISY Baird, Icri Malashock. Sharon Gallagher. Mary Dianne Lyons. Pam Sam en. Marie Mackin. Lynne Moore, Sheri Scars. Cheryl Haack. Anne Marlin. Penne Franks-s, Kathy Eichman. Connie DeBocf. Deborah Long. Cathy Mahood. Kathy Kuss. Top Raw: 'i Kuchl. Nancy Trowbridge. Sandi Sauer- Nancy Parks. lela CF'ImETSu PhYHIS Mocht. Row 3: Sandy Bergstrand. Jan Sclzer. hrei. Julie Less. Pal Andersom Nancy Fescnmcyer, Susan Buhr. Iudy Robuck. Janet Shcrylu VOKHSCII. Conmc Hansen, Connie Lehman, Karcn Ballantwc. Jan Cox, Debbie Stratham. Kathy Monlng. Sheryl Sutton, Lynn Hoyt, Terry Dunner, Carolyn W'cnncrbcrg. mkcr. Orkney Steinbc . Row 4: kathy H Cynthia hoestcr. 293' W 232 KATE DAUM, Floors 3 and 4-Bulfom Row: Debb Whittv, Jill Jewell, Sandy Achen- bach, Elizabeth Seiffert. Sue Woods, Lois Garland, Linda Cruesncr, Joan Mathiaschcck, Jacqueline Caldwell. Row 2: Marion Risdahl, Barbara Eichman7 Patricia Saflcy, Susan Juen, Barbara McCannon, Jo Ellyue Antimuro, Ronda Ridenour, Marilyn Rausch, Pat g. a y: y; KATE DAUM. Floors 5 and 6 Bolmm Row: Rhonda Davis Alice Evans, Leslee Lang- haus, Sharon Huegerich, Judith Reed, Kathy Feller, Mayra Aarrillo, Cathy Ravenscrofx, Mac Thompson, Catherine Cryer, Linda ssen. ow 2 Sheri Key. Gwendolyn Free, Calhi Lair, Nancy Burr7 Connie Schweitzer, Gwen Ellis, Cyndic Boar , 10 Honey, Renee Bookin, Jane Halteuberg, Janice Briggs. Row 3: Susan Donohue, C adys Pinkerton, Linda Klocke, Marilyn Matthew, Pamela York, Janet Gaston, Debbie Halling, Peggy 1 1 KATE DAUM, Floors 7 and 8 Bnllom Row: Pat Robins. Carol Roller. Diane Down- ing, Pat Ellgtn. Pam Slorck, Penny Bsranek, Julie Petersen, Linda VanVVecheL Linda Vollers, Joanne Berg. Raw 2: Julaine Crantz. Rebecca Naeve, Pat Thomsen, Sheila And- ersen, Jeanne Smith, Lona Cram, Constance Reynolds, Ellen Reznek, Ruth Myer, Keryl Bunn, Bctscy Serak, Helen Williams. Row 3: Mary Linch, Pat Simmx, Jane Ziegler, Davison. Raw 3: Kathy Whiteside. Rene Weieneth, Becki Lloyd, Alice Fishburn, Gretchen Uebler, Mary Foley. Karen Button, Joy Wellington, Con shamy. Tab Row: Connie Cramer, Rita anc, Pam Layham, Jenny Chilcs. Kandy Bcilke, Linda VVessels, Ann Bollc, Diane Kron, Donna Beary. M Hauer, Sallce Watson. Cindy Branchini, Cheryl Bcllcock, Carole Smith. Raw 4: Pamela Armstrong, gm Bollhoefer, Debbie Larson, Mary ciens, Linda Betsworth, Becky Hawthorne, amela Wagner, Barbara Tinslcy, Susan Burden, Dorothy Burrichler. T011 Row: Marcia Olsen, Mary Johnson, Stephanie Moore, Joyce Frank. Carolyn Voncsh, Lucille McArdle, Susan Engclkes, Gail Loerke, Doris Jcnscn, Diane Lang. 1 Sharon Murphy, Rita St. Clair, Carol Mason, Penny Andrew, Barbara Roller, Lois Dahlin, Katherine Reynplds, Ruth Dessel. Chris Lambert. Tnp Ram: Frances Luxcn, Sally Pfistcr, Nancy HmLz. Carol Murphy, Diane Klaus, Jan Tamne, janice LeHIcr, Donna Lullencgger, Jan Shoff. Marcia Williams, Martha Davis. Carrie Stanley residents worked together on a number of projects this yearecreating an unusual scene when they kidnapped Rie- now I president L. J. Lamb, toting him across town on their shoulders, trick or treating, like Kathy McNeill, for UNICEF, decorating a Christmas tree. Stanley coeds stand united F riendship, unity, exchanges, academics and service are all characteristics of the living experience at Carrie Stan- ley, residents said. Residents began the year with outdoor parties and a tally pull. Halloween found the good goblins of Carrie Stanley collecting for UNICEF, trick or treating and carving pumpkins. During the Christmas season Stanley women were ac- tive and united, trimming trees, having a Christmas can- dlelight caroling procession beginning on 10th floor and ending in the lobby and sponsoring a semi-formal Christ- mas dance. Throughout the year the girls continued to have ex- changes with the menls residence halls, with special events on Valentinels Day, Easter and Mothefs Weekend in May. Top: Seventh floor Carrie Stanley women celebrated Halloween with a cozy, featuring doughnuts and hot chocolate. Left: Cur- rier Dining Service serves women of both Currier and Carrie Stanley dormitories. Above: To be admitted to the dining hall, women must present their ID card to a checker. ; I ? N Lyn Cuda, fourth floor. Carrie Stanley, signs a check out sheet at the main desk to get a key to one of about 30 laundry drying cages in Stan- lefs basement. CARRIE STANLEY, Floors 1 and 2 Bollom Row: Kale Kelchhcr, Jane Dwyer, Nancy Doonan, An Bergstrom, Mary McAllistcr, Linda Rchmkc, Chris Cordon. Linda Illian, Carolyn Picerno, Vicki Barkema, Connie Dubiel. Row 2: Jane Tyler, Debbie Fontanini, Ann Jungquisx. Elaine Jones, Carol Plumer, Jeanie Elliott, Nancy VVcaxherstonc. Julia Cowau, Jessy VVesscls, Linda Rahko. Ann Shea, Chris Zabloudil, Jan Bohlken. Row 3: Neill, Glenda; Ham, Candy Newherry, Vicki Peterson, Bobbi Jo Jensen, Cindy Burt. Raw 2: Carrigblttnck, Cam! xvajks Blndy Nielsen, Carolyn Rahe, Ann Grady, Sue Rople, Corlnc Mlttclstadl, Shcrn Smxth. Row 3: Ginny Miller, Nancy Calvin, Kris Arncy, Jan 236 CARRIE STANLEY ASSOCIATION OFFICERS-Bollom Row: Nancy Calvin, Linda King;7 Mary McAllistcr. Row 2: Beth Turner, Glenda Ham. JoAnn Hendricks, Lori Carlson, Anita Miller, Marie Schaller, Linda Rehmke. Top Row: Pam Skaggs, Pati Petersen. Kathy Kuhl, Jan Brecht. Cathie Schneider. Linda Illian. CARRIE STANLEY: Floor 3 - 30ml"! Row: Gay Frccmen, Carol Coomcn Kathy Mc- , Shirley Lansing. Michelle Hopkins, '3 , Marilyn Roth, Jane Harris, Catln' Smith, Chris Theil, Chris Allsbmw, Susan Sweeney, Nancy Helgeson, Corine Ronnfc dt, Terry Larson, Jody Rogers. T011 Row: Marilyn Johnson, Sheryljan Crawford, Ann Baker, Stephanie Jack. crry Rasmussen, Elizabeth Louden7 Charlcnc Howell, Vivien Olson, Jaylcrme Brugel, jean Leonard, Sharon Williamson. Karen McLaughlin, Kathy Stuff , Row: Charlene Couch, Mary Dcadman, Nancy Thomas, Donna Mokrzycki, Leslie Parker, Gayle Fleege, Kathi Larson. Crist, Jodie Cunningham. Susan VViIliamson. Top 1 a. CARRIE STANLEY. Floors 4 and 5 C thlmn Row: Kathy Kuhl, Michelle Hopkins. Row 3: Ava DcMotle. Marua Sloven, Nancy Kucera. Linda Scott. Sally Hertz. A1111 Barbara jean B11ckb1.1.i11111 Currans, Ccorgcne Rolands, Lori 121115011 jcaunc Cline.Ha11ke11, Lois Bohlkcn. Nancy Paulse11.Li11da AlteI1l1ofe11.Cl1ris T131.Na11c1' Reitcr. Kathy Peslotnik lo He1111ricks.Ci11da Shambaugh. Shi1le1' Rihner. R0111 2: chg1 Richel Top Raw: Kris Hunter. Ellen Murphy Linda Kaehcrle, 1111115 Ed111u1111 Patricia Eaton, Iody Bonnell Kaye Koepping, Nancy Markham. Diane Harbold. Sue Ra111jc11.5usi Evelyn Stark, Jan 361111655, Carmen Crau. 1161111111161: Altenlmfen. Barbara Venn. Shirk B5111 Maso11.Kutic A111110111. A1111 111111110111 Sue Mchhis Karen Boalman CARRIE STANLEY. Floors 6 and 7 2 BDHOIIL Row: Joy Peterson. Bcvcrlv Konlish. Anita Lamantia, Sue Hawthorne. Pat Taylor, Valarie Doden. Kathleen Dollar. Row 4: 11011111: Messer, Man McCuire.Ia11 Johnston. Anita Miller Marsha Sabitt.N2111 Jones, Mary Alanc Tompkin. Sharon Ehlcn, Jcan Van Nieuwenhuyse, Stephanie Warren, Diane Kristi Burrows Patti Nichols. Naljoric Bcattie.PamBu111s.Razu2:A1111 MO11er1', Jud1 Ruiscl1.Mar1' Klein Cindy Yohc. Patricia Larson, Sue Christensen. Leslie Coeders. Steeublock, Susan Sl1e11den. Jana Berger. P11111is Tl1udium.Karcn Most Susan Kadow. Beth Hugunin Jean Price. Vicki Shafer. Top Row: Bettie Lake. Mary Kiriakos. Mary 8111111121 Mell1us,Juditl1 Hc111p11ill.Madel111 Z11a1d,D01111a Paulsen, Ianct Parrisl1.Eliza- Cashman Linda Li11dse1. Debi Stitzcll. Constance C1111. Barbara Ross. Beverly Gerst, b11111 HatHeId. RanY 3:111:11g1e VV.addell P3151 Haarris Maureen Russell. Nal1c1 Hamish. C11arl1'1111 Hansen. Delores Sedlacek. Carole Dulfy. Kathleen Van Ress. C111tl1iL1 1311:1111 1veorgax111 Costello, Sandy MCC-rew, jam Cuslason, 16? CARRIE STANLEY, Floors 9 and 10 2 Baflom Row: Sharon Fu'inaka, Jane Simpson. Simmons, Linda Kirtpatrick. Corinne Bakke. Charloltc Simmelink.1arol Kroslak. RCall Marsha Aitken, Gail Close. Beth Turner. Doris Schoneman. Ba1b 1e1'er, Andrea Caulc. Ra1',m011d Carole Toran, Lisa Lowcnberg, Man Ncrdig. Barb Morgan. Tap R0111 2: Mary Morse. Teri Lafftrty. Debbie Kli11kenberg.lgack1c Kimball, Becky Heck- Karen Leonard. Krisann Blake. D1ane Auerbach.lane1 Nelson Vicki King JaRnettc man. Candace Vaudl. Frances Bono. Barbara Rothenbug. athy Lentz. R0111 3: Darlene Bernhard, Therese Pctschc, Judy Colbert.Elle11 Sheumaker, Sue Mauk. 237 ARH boycott gains goal Associated Resident Halls tARHl rec- ognizes that students who live in dorms have problems that off-campus students do not have. ARH functions primarily to try to resolve these problems. Problems are usually attacked by form- ing faCt-finding committees. For example, the Coed Housing Committee was formed to look into the possibility of coeducational dorms. The effectiveness of the work of ARH committees depends upon all residents in- terest and cooperation. This year coop- eration was hard to come by, however. For instance ARHls planned boycott of all dormitory vending machines was quite ineffective. After dorm residents com- plained about exorbitant prices being charged for candy, pop and milk in Uni- versity vending machines, they failed to support the ARH boycott. Nevertheless7 ARH was instrumental in inducing; the University to reduce the cost of canned op from 20 cents to 15 cents. ARH blamed its ineHectiveness this year on lack of student response, saying students must take the initiative to make ARH pro- grams successful. ARH did sponsor several dances to raise money for campus radio station KICR. i. ARH GENERAL COUNCIIr-Bougm Row: Jack Castle, Sona Dadaian, Pat Shoff, Linda Wilson, Marilyn Sealock, Carol Coomer, L, J Lamb. 238 ARH SOCIAL BOARDeBoHom Row: Sue Kron, Carol Chicoine, Linda VandeBerg, Susan Hogan. Raw 2: Bill Granstrom, Carol Coomer, Lynda Walker, Marsha VVhiteside. Top Row: Row 2: Fred Spence, Eva Rodes, Pat Luedke, Kathy Kiech, Pat Petersen, Mary Royer, Diane ' I l v ' . Totten, Eva Aden K-l": r I of lower prices Carlson. Their major project was getting some- one to perform for Motherls Day Weekend May 3-4. They also planned dorm open houses for parents. Steve Liechty, John Thelen, Bob Studier, Darwin Paustian, Dave Hibbard, Mike Dahm, John Ob- Second-place winner in Burge Olympics short skirt division, Suzanne Hoofnagle, Burge Wardall, models her nine-inch skirt. About 450 students watched the contest, sponsored by Hillcrest OiC0nner House. After the judging, students danced in Hillcrestis Oak Room Lounge. Hillcrest men have busy year ,. A neutms mo -V Hillcrest offers several varied atmospheres in which its residents can study. John Rahe. Bush House, prefers one of the lounges to the library, study room or his own room. From all night booking sessions to speedy games of ping-pong, from visita- tions to passing time in the Grill, the men of Hillcrest found the year to be a busy one. Hillcrest co-sponsored several events during the year with women7s dorms. For example, Hillcrest men and Carrie Stanley women started the year with the construc- tion of a Homecoming float that won sec- ond place for originality. In early December, O,Conn0r House sponsored Burge Olympics. In addition to dancing with the men to a live band, many of the women from Burge competed in contests for the shortest skirt, tallest girl, best dancer and best hgure. Men from OiConnor House awarded trophies t0 the winners of the contests. The Olympics was so successful that the men plan to make it an annual event. Hillcrest7s annual Faculty Guest Night Dec. 18 again brought distinguished mem- bers of the University faculty and their spouses t0 the dorm for dinner, giving them a Chance to talk informally with the students they instruct. At this yearis annual Christmas party residents saw a movie and had refresh- ments before a drawing for 12 ten-dollar gift certificates, which were accompanied by a kiss from a pretty coed. 239 Above: Men of Bush and Bordwell H es c0111- peted in the semi-finals 0f Hillcrestas Intramural football pla, OH. Right: Two Hillcret men browse in the dorm store. The store sell even- thin from shaving; cream and notebook paper to stamps and potato chips. Below: At most dormitory CA 9 food and fun seem to be natural twosomes. A lovely fall afternoon en- hanced the merriment at a Hillcres ' change at City Park. GLUIN e Wyn Sm Hm " 1 mun Abnw: "Oh. 110! Who did it?" says :1 Hillcrest resident ankle-deep in L umpled newspapers. Lower Lefl: A quiet place-peace at last. Lower Right: Hillcrest has three dining rooms. library sub-station, cafe l g Lefl: Robert D' ser Jr. does a really eHicient job on his 1aundry--washing even the shirt on his back. Above: Hillcrest Canteen affords a place for men to goof off together or to get a midnight snack. The Playboy Hillcrest annual Playboy Party, March 21, was expanded to include all the menTs residence halls this year. As in past years, the Playboy Club provided decorations and Har01d$s Club in Reno, Nevada, furnished equipment for a casino. Hill- crest men, however1 provided local bun- nies. Another spring event was the selection of a Hillcrest Queen. The queen was Chosen by the men from candidates nom- inated by each Hillcrest housing unit. This year as an incentive for added so- cial life each house had a sister house in one of the womenTs dorms. This gave the men a semi-oHiciaI link with the womenTs dorms and provided a starting point for the yearTs social activities. Unplanned events were often more fun for some residents than the scheduled events. For three days in December many advisors received unexpected showers. Building improvements during the year included new vending machines in Hill- cresth Canteen and throughout the build- ing. Equipment .in the stereo room was . . a Left: John Goeldner, an adviser, prepares an in- formative sign. Above: Men had to register fe- male guests during interdorm visitation hours. In an attempt to circumvent authority, one cou- ple signed out to a janitoras room. Lower Left: A wanted and for sale board is a vital part of dorm communication. Lower Right: What other window, please? 243 What with phones in every room and :1 free in- HILLCREST GENERAL COUNCIL I3UHOm. Row: Mike Swanson, John Race, T0111 Robert, Bill ter-University phone in the lobby. Hillcresfs pay Sibley. Dave Kirkham. C drles Gill. Steve Llechty, W'alter Johngon. Top unv: R.ay Carson. Peter phones are usually unused. Standera. Mike Dahm. Ira XVhite. Rocky Petersen. Dave Hauenstem, Carl Adnan. chk Stamp. HILLCREST Vanderzee and Phillips H '5 - Banm Rmu John Irvine. Richard Bruce Nelsen. Randy Beavers. Mark Tschopp. T017 Row: Roxrlald Margolis. W'aller Jobin- athes. Gus llagrliu. W'ayne Hoppe. JC Gunter. Craig Bailey. Linn Roberts, David son. Jnhn-Hurless, Rob Hammond, Steven Tonsfeldt. Dems Tonsfeldt, Roger Harms, Hill. Raw 2 Ihris Skultcty. Larry Reif. Richard Krurmpel. Art Kahil, Steve Beckmam Stephen Prlntz. HILLCREST, Trowbridge and Molt Houses - Bollom Row: Dave Miller, Tawfik Dennis Lewin, Herbert MCCertzle. John Hiutze; Richard Mario, R0 er Smith, Rich Wil- Shlml, new a. om Robert, Dave Hauenstein, Mike Dahm1 Bob Summers. Bah son, Stephen Strickler, Dell Wagner. Robert que er. T011 Row: oug Koem e1, Brian Heins, lap Schroder. Row 2: Mike McTaguc, Don Outhouse, Rlchard Cilroy, George Cruhn, Dean Nezerka, Richard Hoepner, Mark isbee, JcH Sampson, Bra Condon, johnson, Jun Foster, David Kabcl, Don Hcitzman, Ron Riedcsel. Row 3: Bob Rlloads, Bruce Gehbauer. HILLCREST OConner House V Bottom Row:Jol1nathan Mamer. David Snider. VVil- liam Sible1',Cerald Edgar, Clark Mal111er,Joh11 Hull. Raw 2: Ronald Sci1acfier.Sle- phen Maxon, Charles Gill James Miller. Robert Blllmcycr. Daiid Fauser, George Day. HILLCREST, Baird and Loehwing Houses V anlnm Row: Rodney Powell. Robert 0r- dan, Paul Ferguson. Ier111 French, Jim Girsch. Tim Scullv. Dave chsc11.Fred Borc ler- di11g.R0w 2: Brad Morns. Lowell Ha11d1',Ed D211 IIim Garafalo, 0111 Ma11n.Ri1k Evans, Larr1'Hudgens. Wayne Simontmi Donald VVrlg 1t osepl1 Vuitcll. Ken ilecgc. Glen Cahriclson. Row 3.1Cc11ald VV 31ers VVillium Lafrcnz. Vonald VVeltc, Larry Mizer. HILLCREST, Bush and Ensign HousesVBnltmn Raw: 5161611 Mitchell. son. Charles Fischer. VVi liam Cranslrom Allen VVebb. Doug Krcutz. Mike Seaman. Rick Thompson. Phil R01'ce.Row 2: VV iam Slopperan. Terry Irlmeim lumrs Kelso. Iames Hammes, R011 Ar.p VVa1'11e MaL'Learn. 101111 Rahc.Stcphci1 Patton C11 Koch .. oug Kleinlop. Row 3: Kip Foss. C raig Jones. Charles Scbcrg, Richard Ma1shall. La1'111' John- Ken Marshall, Rich Finken, MiLhael Shannon, Vernon VVeems, Jack Moffitt, Chuck VValrzith. Tn Row: Ca Stowcll. R011'4:Da1e Tc1mabe1r1.Dcn- Steven S Iangler, Iiim Cham- Raga igman ob Lamb, John Kchoe, Robert Hartnell. John Laisle. Mick Brower. John Noshisch. Dan Canmbell. 11is Murphy. Tim Yeager. Harold Mcrschmam m Homer. berlain. Neal VVestergaard. Top Row: Mic 1 1:11:15. James Wolf, James Mohlcr, Donald Porter, Janics VV'alltr. Michael L011.tz Je1'11 VVahers. Larry Eric Larson. Jamrs Ticdemann Mike Be11lo11.Slc1e Rater, Sclnvingcr, Mike Mulcahy: Dan Christensen. Bob Slcwurn Raleigh Dusm11.De1111is P1111'1ia11i1. Frank Vahcn Iohn Regcnnium. McGui re. V Row: Henderson, Stcvc Martin. Stcindler 11nd Thatcher Houses S 8111117111 R . Bob Robbins. Bill 1110111111 Dave. 13121 Jim 111111151141 Fred H:111'le1'.R011e1't Mattison. Dcnn Dcuts1'11.F0111 Hubert Lundherg. Steve J01111sn11.Ri1'k D:11'ism1.B011 . Richard Reese Bill 151:1el. Iames F11:11c11.P;1111 11'31'5011. JcH Hulls. John Spargo 1131c Slteublock, Sieve Warner, HILLC RES F.13111c1'er. Sidne1' A1 11116. Cotton, 1' i " 1'.. '1 2: Gregg. V ' H11 1111111. Alan King, Vandctt Criumc; . Bordwell. 11111111 and Highs: Houses -- Bottom Row: Preston. 1 1111' Mose1'.Rn1'k1 Petersen. L.111"1 Bl Kirkham. Toombs. Mark Russo. K1-11 11116191. Le Ofstein k VVginklt-r. R1111 1'2111. John Frechairn. Tern B11111 Jen Anderson. Jim Rcchkcmmer ' 11' Bloom. Doug 111-R11 Rod Fisl1cr1Roge1 Do11'1ns Mi111ael Lu1h111111 Iraig Gnettsch. Rou' Dan 31011011. 1.:11'1 6111111115. Robert L111111111g, Robert K911- Bill Le11'1s. Fwd Sp1111 Dtnnis HILLCRF . B111 Peck SL1-1e L111'1111.A1111n Leis. John P115011.P'.1111 P1icl1c.Je1"r1 111.135. 05111112. VVes Dawson. Dean Hoofnagle. 1111b 3111111. 1111110 H " ' S11211111011. 111 T110110". 11 B11111: 'F1'11111111e1. Lee Fanton :11111 S1-'asl1111e Houses - Bollum Rmv: C . :11111111'12111 H.111: S . Bruce Olinger. Marvin Schricrcr Run 31' Craig Calleu. Row 4: Richard Hoilatz. Joe Beenken.Pl1iilip Hcldt Ron Nimmrr. John 11111111115011 RJamcs Sc01101k.Cha1les LaIson. Jim Runyon. Larrv Eningcr. T011 R:0w Ray Denglu. Hank Bchrens. Peterson.Stc1'e Graham. LaMarr VVidmcr. 1V'illiu111C.rOeltz. Su111er1a11d. Stanley Gassmaun. Thomas Hollalz, 11015113111. Bruce Steve Crosicr. JCH Eugene 81111111311. G1c1111 11:1.J01111 Kuebler. C'ule1idge C 1111:11111. Ken4Baz1'n. Tom 81112111. Patrice. Dane S1e1'c11son.Kci111 11:11.11011 ' John L Iim Atkinson. Jim e1 0 1e11.Gt1rd0n Bocrncr. 1I;11111 4111:11' VVilliam Herman. David Fastcmm Leslie Reed. 1 ck . 1111113111 Johnson. ave M 1'11. 261 Stead. T1117 Row: Greg 11111 Block. Greg Allen. DaVe Walk. John Tompkins. Dave 111112 11. Stephen Jicromino Jimenez.1VIike Anderson. D1'11'.t Dean Burmcisnr. Larry Hem. Kevin Maxwell. Doug Heamc. Bob Stodola. N115 Hultmun. Ki1'111'e111111lze11.P:1ul Lusn1an11.Tap R011:T1'1m 1.111115. Laubcl. 1.:111' 1111. Brian Carm. B1111 Bolsnn. 11:11'1'1' VVilken. K1111 Maxwell 51'11111'1116.Ha101d Posuna. Quadls west tower undergoes remodeling Life in Quadrangle is comparable to brain fever, shell shock and F ire Island all rolled into oneeor at least thatls how one resident expressed it. This description was prompted by the many noisy disturbances in the dorm this year. One house, Hempstead, received a warning from M. L. Huit, dean of stu- dents7 about their halls being too noisy. It seems ironic that so much noise could come from a dorm filled only to about three-fourths capacity because of the re- modeling of Quadls west tower. A few residents did display their exub- erance in something besides noise. Some participated in intramural sports. A com- mittee was formed to deal with residents, gripes about cafeteria food. M4113. 11; mos SHAIMN h .w :TA Top: QUAD ASSOCIATION OFFICERSeBob tom Row: Dave Hibbard, Tim Beck, Darryl Di- Noto. Row 2: Jack Castle, Terry Crawin, Elmer Snerd, Dean Olson, Steve Meyer, Richard Neu- meg. T011 Row: Robert Elgin, Jim Wagner7 Don Etzel. Above: One Quad resident finds the Canteen is a quiet place to study. Right: A11- other, David Hinz, studies in the dormis reserve book station, a branch of the Universityls Main Library. Quad forms council To investigate gripes to study or Pranks are quite Cmnmonplace in dormitories especially menas dorms. Paul Christensen is the mm A Quad resident fixes himself a midnight snack fortunate, but good-natured, Victim of a surpnse attack 111 a shavmg cream fight. 1n the dorm kltchenette. to bring a date during dorm visitation hours. Quad Association meets regularly to try to organize activities and solve dOrm problems. QUAD, Cummins. Grimes and Larrabce Houses Bolinm Row: George Maltingly. John lcman. Row 3: ngf Johnson: Hope Carter. Rod Giles. Steve ScarH. Roger Modrell, Deasou. Joel Midkiff. vae Randall. Tom Lucke, Brut: Presley Alan Reed, John ens. Joseph Mangan, Dcnls Crolty, Paul Farrens, Charles Luedtka, Dan Scieszinski. Tap Row: Mark Freedman. Dave DuVall. Raw 2: Tim Trace, Lynn Niel n. Neil Vthclrr. Bruce arles Smith, Mark Tcdmw. Mark VVOnderlin. Richard Smith, Jim Hanks, John Mur- Jochims, Steve VVassou, Jim Morris, Dave McQueen, Mike C1 1, Tom W'chmcycr, Davc phy, Bob Sill, Donald Price. James McCheg David Staffer. '9, '1 UAD, Briggs and Chambers Houses - Bottom Rum: Bob LVyLOff. Kjer Ange, Steve Dcnuis 31111211111. XVnync Rogers. Manes Johnson, fmk Boehm. Kurt Thomell Steve B eyer. Johnny Miles. Rick Richman. Mark Danncr Tim Bcck.G1cgkc 911311: HauL Petty. Michael Machll. Allen Humble. James Lcnpo Tnfz Rmv:Lm1nie Scl111ickcrath. 111g. Mark Mensing. John Arntz Run 2. Joe Cillcu. David Lee. John Monroe. Michael Brad E121111I.0h11 Smith lames Iuhnson.Jol1nI Don Hopw.ood Peter Vandeven- Kelly. George Mill11'a1d.R11 A11drc11 Lounic Coltrain. D1111 K111115011.Ie11:l Mc1".i1211 ter. Richard -lpcrs. LVill Shepard. joe T11111bz11rk, Shaffer. Dan Sl1epl1erd.Da1'id Lricsbach. Ruzu Mike 510111112111. Jeff C.Ii11111ll.R;111d1 fabm. QUAD Hempstead House - Bollom Raw: Dick McCarvillc. Bob Lynch Mike Beclcr. Redlinger. Bill Iscnhurger. Tn Dam Hibbard.Terren1e Crawin Robcn 1 aig. Will n1 LVhile. Rmv 2. eve Lockurd. ' Denms Gmur Craig Berg. Harlan Dob ,k. M 111dcrsu11. Tom ,' . Bernard , f1 Raw: Bruce Lines, Tim Hartzcr, Steve Holmes, Mike Klpplu. Nnrmuu Hunter, Cuu' 211113119011, Alan Huncke. QUAD Clark. Lucas and Shaw Houses - Bottom Row: Bill 0 Heam, Tom Wilson. Opiekun Da1e Clark. Row 3: Robert Church. Dea Stoline Donald Vesey RObert E1 in. Darnl DiNoto Paul Christensen Row 2: ald Bougthon, Robert Brecht Donald Gardiner, Rick Michaelsen, Stu 5 Craig DeA.rmond Franklin Coulter. Ron- Mark Cadbury, Cale Andrews, Lam Kratz. Top Row: ordon, Charles Bloomcamp, Scott Nelson, Andy Russ Ash11ill, Jerry Ripperda, Tom Marthaler Rienow I assails food service Rienow 17s second year of existence was an active one, especially for those men who spent the year dealing with residents7 complaints. Men frequently complained about the food service in Quadrangle dining; room. This year Rienow I men attempted to do something about their meals. Dorm rep- resentatives met with two officials from Quad Dining Service to discuss ways to obtain better meals. The meeting resulted in the addition of a Chocolate milk ma- chine in the cafeteria and some minor menu changes. An attempt was also made to improve the parking situation for residents. A Christmas dance with Currier was one of the many events held with dorm women. Lpft: Rienow I, completed last year, is 13 stories of modern architecture. Above: Steve Saur, first floor Rienow I, would rather talk to friends than begin the job of room cleaning. Below: Rienow I president L. J. Lamb, was kidnapped by Carrie Stanley women. In spring-summer, fall and winter too a young; RIENOW' I GENERAL COUN IL BOHmn Row: Don UHelman. Bruce Edwards, L J. Lamb. Doug malfs fancy turns instantly to the fold out in Slottem Dave Inleman. Raw 2. Stew: Murphy. Jack Kaps, Ralph Ross, George Drak Dave Panther. Playboy. Top Row: LaV'c-m Pritchard. Raymund Breun. Gil Sydney. Fred Haskins. Bob Wagstufi'. David Haney. RIENOW I, Floor 1430mm; Rnw: Duane Swinton, Michael Mayfield. Fred Haskins. Michael Ma- 513$ 'e-Vflgqgfgggggm ggg'iRggfng;g?V1-qg;ni; haffcy. Top Row: Tony Kopf, Joe Kier, Ed Johnson, Bruce Knott. Jim Carlson. Joe Dana Glenn Metcalf. BILNOW I. l'lom' 4 301!0-"1 Rozy; Ty Little, Dave Goddard. Iohn Kemper: Veryl Dennis Vanourny. Dennis Sluetelbcm. Les Gerecz. Mel Flenker. Charles Cox. T011 Raw: kroon. Bruce Ed'wards, CFC ,Slmml- Ferry llohnson, Dave Haney. Raw 2.: Dennls Huf- Gerald Baker. Jim Simon, Greg Halverson. John Kennedv. IRObert Morgan. Charles fine, Jamfs'hlulhns. IIohp etchen: John udzuvelis. John Hagedoru. kenncth Block. Lundquist. I ' ' Bruce Curne, Mlchas Gregory. MlChael Mulroney. Row 3: Steve Berge, Ed Kicsey. RIENOVV I. Floor 3 -- Bollom Row: Dave Hempel. Steve Murphy. Roy Jones, Ed Dana, gfrry Vidis, Gary Davenport. Dwight H. '. Tap Row: Henry Horton, Wayne Larson, Steve Halstead, Bruce Fricdrichsen. Row 2: Chris Jackson. Mark Jena, Jon Babcock, ,enny Woods, Ross Caster, Richard Store, RIENOW I, Floor 2 Bottom Row: Gary Britson. Ted Dreyer, Kenneth Butts, Charles mann. Mike Mihm, Gary Vogel, David Thomas. John Seeck. Greg VVitl, Ken Johnson. Kacere, Michael Hill, Joel Beane. Leonard Hartman. Raw 2: Stan Whitlock, Greg Huss, Tap Row: Terry McCool, Stephen Lindner, Scott Andrea. Roger Lyons. Don Athcn. Jim Steilen. john Streif, Steve Doud, Dean Barber. Row 3: Bruce Bach- RIENOW I. .Floor 8-BoH0m Raw: Gary Lehnertz. Kent Lyon. Craig Wetzel, Douglas James Giese, Daniel Spetll, Grover Sardeson, Robert Anderson. Tap Row: Harold Pudd, Serbousek. Gilbert Sydney, Bruce Rlchey. Raw 2: Douglas Hammerstrom, David Buresh, Jim Fleming, Unidentified, Roy Hardin. 4? RIENOW' I. Floor 11 -- Bottom Raw: Larry Ertz, gack Kaps. Rick Srhaal. David Bab- Michael chcr. Chuck Fujinaku. Vernon Benjamin. Top How: Melly; Yu W'nng. Lance cock. Bob Jones. Alan McDermott. Rnw 2: john Cami. Ronald Salome. Ron Spcvak, W'illell. Frcderick Kopp. Joe Licktclg. John W. Smith. RIENOVV L Floor 10 - Bullom Row: Tom O Dowd. Brian Lessenger. Alan Bronstein, Berry, Sherman Hayes, Kevin McCormally, Arnie Mdmyre, Mark Kacerc. Jon Rogers, Cary Pntikin. Top Row: Dave Meeker, Bill Alwell, Mikc Humbert, Max RIENOVV I. Floor 9 Bollom Row: Bob Horn, John Dewey, Ron Rowlcs. Gerry Pal- Terry O Heurn. John Coede. Dave Kleis. Top Row: Robert Kilpatrick. David Updegraff, mer, Brian Gibson, Gary Sisler. Row 2: Chuck Jaeger, Mark Anderson, Mike Peterson, James Bowen, Patrick Chesterman, Lawrence Hitt. Ir w e E h i at 5E Left: Forest Evashevski, director of athletics, spoke to men at DMZ Coffee House early this fall. Above: RIENOW II ASSOCIATION OF- FICERS-Bottom Row: Bob Campagna, Bob Nearly, Fred Miller, Ed McIntosh. T011 Row: Dave Lerner, Ed Brown, John Loper, John Ob- erhausen. Lower Left: A resident helps an un- derprivileged child unwrap a gift he got at a RiC- now II-sponsored Christmas party. houses 500 When Rienow H75 500 residents moved into their rooms last fall, they found they were living not only in the newest resi- dence hall on campus but also in an un- finished one. Alhough Rienow II had been sched- uled for completion by the beginning of the school year, several strikes threw progress on the building behind schedule. The men encountered incomplete study and recreation rooms as well as unfinished lounges. "The incompleteness created a problem not only physically but psychologically on the residents. Weave had to combat the atmosphere that goes along with an unfin- ished buildingf said Jim Lande, head resident. To make residents feel more a part of Rienow II and the University a coffee house named DMZ was established in the main lounge. Activities every Friday aft- ernoon ranged from folk singing to talks by writexs from national news magazines. Also in December DMZ sponsored a Christmas party for underprivileged chil- dren. Rienow II students also formed their own dormitory radio station, KSIX, early in the year. The station broadcast several special interviews with campus officials as well as played music for residents. Residents also became active in dorm government. Elections were held a few weeks after the dorm opened. 255 256 It was a get-going year for Rienow II residents during the rlormls first year of existence. To make their dorm unique, the men opened the DMZ CoHee House, featuring guitar players, University faculty speakers and even Donald Kahl, Des Moines Regisler columnist. Of course, the men also participated in the usual dorm ac- tivities such as intramural sports like football, bowling and volleyball. Dorm pranks were also frequent and typical. Sixth lloor residents tee peed their advisorls room. But Jon James and his guest Kristy Lindsay laughed too. When hunger sets in after all the activity, thereis always the pizza parlor just a telephone ring away. In the year of psychedelic paints and black lights, body painting was the thing. RIENOVV II, Floors 2, 3 and 4 Bollam Raw: Bob Campagna, Harley Williams. George Pauli, Ed McIntosh. Bill Holmer. Don Hodgson. Jim Tauber. Bob Bcller, Bill McGovern, Don Walker. Row 2: Bob W'cyhrauch, Doug Casteel. Mark Hungcrford, Tim Damover, Dave DeSoteI. Carry Baxter. Cary Hoffman, Mart DcMaat. Steve Baker. Steve Templeton. Row 3: Richard Paar. Rick Kuupfer, Dennis Nagel, Lary Armcntrout, Nick XVriters VVorkshopk Starbuck spoke at DMZ. Palen. Tom Rodman. Dean Eckels. Keith Swallqm, Gene VVordchofT. reg Hewitt. Raw :1 4: Alex Francisco. Tom Schultc. cg Harry Kramer, Dou Pag Baker, Marlan muster. Canficld. IanV'eldhuizen. 2: Al Caspers en, jun Feld Steve Fairchild. Bill Terney, Steve Me! H. To Row: Jim McConnell. chry Arens, Jo 1n Evans, Mark Hinter- A RIENOVV II, Floor 5 -- Bnllam R0111:Ke11ne1h Crabb. Dt11nV1 DeMong. Richard Har- diall. Barry Boley11.Rnu1 3: Tom Pinckney, 1John Hemann, Rob Tagg, John Wheeler, mon, Steve Dnmlev, KeVin Flatt. gill Beckfmd GmV' NOVOSClaC. Raw 2: s Segrcto, quw 0511-1113115. Brian Crabia. R011 F . 0p Row: Jeff Thompson, John OVBrien, Bruce Vogt7 Chuck High, Phi Ollignon. Doug Ma1li11.Jim Lehenbauc . 1 Kirken- M1Chael KennedV1,SteV1e11 Heideman. RIENOVV II Floors 7 and 8480110"; Rou1:D:1Vid Wallace, Rob Joha11,Paul Zan- mond. Mark Steffen, Richard Burger, DaVe V1anHoeV1,cr der. Richard Groetken. D011 Rickezlsen. Brian BcaurdV. David L111dV1. Cary Stevenson. Row 2: Dan Schleisman. Jim Robichaud, Ioel Caldwell. Stephen Mick. Marv Machacck, Moo1e, Roger Kamps. Ron Kensli, Michael Schriever, jeffrey james. Glen White. Charles Christensen, Bob Schum Roger McKeow.n Row 3: Buck Russie, PaulR ay- Scott Ferris. Dave Sorenson, Marlin M1111son.Top R0111: Frank Kahler. Lynn Knudtson. KeVin McGuire, Steve RIENOVV II. Floors 9, 10 11 and 12 4 Botlom R0111: Steve Stanford Greg McAdam. Tom Sizek. Ben Bridge, George Trauten. Mike Lamb Dave Curtis. Row 4: Tom Ed- Randy Da 5, Chuck Fuller. Mike Head Jim OConnrll. B111 A1111nson.Eric Clapman. wards. I: IV Kinsinger, Mike Warren. Alan Rubel, Ned Greedy. Mike Hansen, Mike R0111 2: tt Peterson. Slew: BmVVn. John 0be1hausen. c1 Hoefer. Ed Brown, T0111 McClur 11. Steve Dore. Dante Toriello. Top Row: MiChael Price, David Koerperick, Daugherly, Jerry Wise. D011 Pool. Stch A11f111sn11.R0u1 3: Tom Hennings.TcrrV1Lanc.JerryVVoods Philip Poorman. David Kerr. South Quadrangle Life in a building housing only 40 men allows a certain amount of freedom. For instance, no other residence hall could have tolerated a water fight such as the one organized in the basement of South Quadrangle. The fight progressed into a war. When the battle was over, there were several inches of water on the Hoot However, that much freedom wasntt tol- erated even in South Quad, and the social chairman lost his job. South Quad, usually quiet, offers the residents a good atmosphere for studying. The 40 residents don-tt remain complete- ly isolated. This year they had numerous exchanges with woments dorms. South uadgs notorious water fight cooled things off for everyone except the social chairman. A new idea in exchan es-drenchin each other. g g SOUEIH QUAD -- Bottom Row: Michael Griffin, Curt Cooling, Robert Studler, Dennis Anderson. Gary Roemig Tap Row: John MCKillip, jim Bishop. Dennis Dalton, James Black, Jay h ascn. Fine arts Campus cultural asp Culture became oHicial on campus this year when James Rockey, G, Omak, Wash., was named University cultural advisor, a newly created position. Rockey was fundamental in bringing Black Action Theater perform- ances, discussions about homosexuality and lectures by football players to the menls and womenls dormitories. But culture wasnlt only found in the dorms. Sororities and fraternities conducted their own cultural affairs pro- grams, bringing speakers into their houses for dinner and discussion. Union Board also made its contribution to the Univer- sityts cultural atmosphere by sponsoring Curlew River Concert and a series of kinetic art films. Union Boardi's Swing Committee provided musical entertainment in the Wheel Room on weekends by bringing in such groups as Steve Winninger Trio plus Two. Union Boardls Cultural Affairs Committee sponsored recitals by pianist Charles Treger and cellist Jacqueline DuPre. Writers Workshop and the Department of English did their part to get critics, authors and playwrights to speak to students. In early November a Fiction Week was sponsored. Contemporary writers such as Kurt Vonnegut and several college professors spoke about literature and philosophy. Nor did the University have a monopoly on culture this year. Iowa City theaters, restaurants, music shops and art supply stores also contributed their share. For ex- ample, late last spring the world premier of "Odepuis the King, played for a week. This fall the American classic "Gone With the Windla extended its stay in town. A group of Black Action .Theater members pat on their rendition of "Medeall at several dormltories and at the Union. The theater group A beard is usually a pampered, well-kept thing. But none is quite so pampered as one of steel wool and glue at University Theatre. quite varied is part of the Universityas Action Stqdies Program. Another play done by Black Action Theater this year was "The Reader? A student in a jewelry-making class creates a shiny, orb-shaped case. Spring turns a young artist fancy to thoughts of landscapes. Rushing pottcrsh wheels fill the Pottery Temporary with life. The Caretakcfd y Harold Pinter poses pro ing A frantic committee member digs for make-up. questions about societyis sickness and its unknowing affects on the innocent and the ignorant characters. Dress Seasonis plays make Viewers think hard About societyis ills "Thinkw demanded the University,s plays for the 1968-69 season; "Demand?7 shouted the audiences in return. Perform- ers, playwrights and audiences were no longer content with mere entertainment from the theaters. In a struggle to make theater relevant to modern society, the techniques of gut and absurd theater were seen at the University. Controversial English dramatist Harold Pinteris "The Caretaker? a difficult and elusive piece about the sickness of society and its affect on innocent, ignorant people, was the introductory offer at Studio Theater. A "Marat-Sadei7 twist was given to Shakespeareis "Merchant of Venice? adapt- ing it as if it were performed by inmates of Auschwitz for their captors. In March Iowa playwright Karl Tun- berg saw the premier performed of his "Mai Kontri Ty Op Ti? a play question- ing the morality of American dollar di- plomacy and political paternalism. "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum? a musical comedy, and Studio Theateris "Interplay:7 a combina- tion of efforts by students and faculty in art, film and drama, were performed in connection with the Art Museumis dedica- tion May 8 through 10. rehearsal is the director"s last chance to perfect his play. At "Marriage a la Modeia a busy director prepares last-minute criticisms before opening night. Bootsie, played by Kathy Sloan. plays on the innocence of Obadiah Harker, played by Denms HuwanL "Shth David Schein. Mick. warns leading man in a scene fxonl "Day of the Sni er," a satirical comedy by Robert Olen Butler. 13 Waiting for tickets-- Game Students play The ticket game is one of the many Uni- versity students must learn to play. "Pve been here a half hour alreadv, and the line,s getting longer not shorter. or "I711 probably get back row seats behind a basketball player? are frequent grumb- lings heard when students wait in line at the University and Studio Theatres7 ticket ofhces in the Union. Students can get as many as four free tickets at a time by bringing in friendsh University ID cards. Tickets are usually $1.50 for persons without IDs. Students who don,t get tickets can get on a waiting list and still see the plays if their luck and legs hold out. Making up Peter Clemens in a scene from "The Caretaker." costuming a cast for John Drydcnhs "Marriage A La Mode" required organization. Making jewelry requires lots of patience, a steady hand and a creative but realistic design. Two coeds combine their artistic talents on a sunny spring day to give a bike flower power. Courses, exhibits Make art a part Of students lives "were trying to make art a more vital part of life in the world of today and to- morrowf7 said Frank Seiberling, director of the School of Art, in explaining the main goal of the art school. This goal seems to be in keeping with what students want from an art school. "Is there another college with an art de- partmentlm said one student, enthusiastic about the art program. One of the art schoolls more revolution- ary projects is "Intermediail This program demonstrates the concept of bringing the spectator and all methods of communica- tion such as poetry, music, lights and mov- ing objects into the piece of art. This pro- gram helps an art major reach a deeper understanding of all art and communica- tion forms, according to Seiberling. The School of Art also boasts one of the nationls largest collections of slides and photographs to supplement study. Equip- ment includes kilns for life-sized ceramic sculpture, a glass-blowing furnace and a smelting furnace for bronze casting. A vacuum table, one of two in American universities, is used to conserve and re- store art. A life drawing student surveys her subject and her Interpretation of the subject. Two students in a jewelry 3 Surroundings are cluttered, but that doesn,t aHect the work. Art students can sketch the human body as well as still life. Umm- Leff: Randy Kopal weld' a piece onto the prolect heis doing for h. jewelry making clab . Above": "Hey, I wanta look too! says this forlorn little boy at one of this vearis Thieves Markets. Any student can pay a dollar to reserve a table at the Union to sell his art work at Thieves Market. Everything from plastic flowers, rings and pillows t0 paintings, rugs and pottery 1s sold. Prices range from 5 cents to $150 an item. Some students have made as much as $500 from one Saturday75 sales. Usually the Thieves Markets are scheduled to coincide with one of the University 5 major events such as Dads Day or Mothers Day Weekend. Left: A painting; class IS 110 place to dress up as this artis s clothes well attest. She 15 doing a nude painting for a life drawing class. Informal music plays role in students A student with a guitar and a mike and just a little talent can become an instant hit if he hits the right Snapping fingers and tapping feet ac- companied the sounds of the informal music scene at the University. Whether the entertainment was live at the Red Ram or at the Union Wheel Room or a jukebox at Campus Grill, the sounds mingled with words, emotions and greasy pizzas or cold hamburgers. Some places like Shakefs and Lil7 Billls allowed for a total involvement by pro- viding a dance floor. Actually, at Shakeyls the music from the player piano was so in- fectuous, the dancing was done in the aisles between cumbersome, black benches. Although KSUI was known to some as the station which blocked out Chicagols VVLS, others knew it for its variety of musi- cal offerings, satisfying many different tastes. VVSUI also broadcasted the performances of the Universityls musical groups such as the Old Gold Singers. KWAD grew this year from a very ama- ture musical presentation to a more sophis- ticated operation a KICR, presenting a variety of music. And, as usual, some songs proved better or at least more popular than others. "Hey, judel? by the Beatles echoed through the Wheel Room and the Gold F eather Room Countless times a day. "Scar- borough F air77 continued until the morning hours on stereos back at the dorms, houses and apartments. Many students played instruments just for fun. A guy and a gal and a guitar were a common threesome along the Iowa River. Kazoos were also popular this year. Music mingled with life led to some very private meditations and helped people do their own thing. It also provided a nice background for light as well as more seri- ous conversation. notes and the right songs and the right moods. social lives Scottish Highlanders performed at halftime. Accompanied by Betty Bang and her llute. Barbara Skully Dichario gave a harp recital in December. Imva' s marching band, made up entirely of male students, performed complicated maneuvers at every home football game, keeping spirits high. J. Joyce Pease and other orchestra members prac- UCC weekly to perfect their 'kill Orchestra valuable, says director Dixon Orchestra is something much more than discordant tuning before practice and wheeling in cumbersome instruments. In orchestra each, movement Contributes to the whole. James Dixon, director of orchestra, ex- plained orchestrais main purpose by say- ing, "We feel that participating in music is a very valuable experience. Students learn by doing rather than simply reading about it all.i7 The orchestra performed five times in addition to their special Christmas and Easter concerts. Their rehearsals are Open to the public, and many pCOple attend these for their own enjoyment. One stu- dent, attending a rehearsal, said7 "I love music and this is beautiful music?7 James Di 'un. professor of music and director of 0 tril, gix'es verbal and nonverbal directions t0 the orchestra during their two night Christmas con ert. D66. 17 and 18 In the Memorial Union. Chamber Orchestra members practice together two hours weekly and can receive college Credit. The University7s A cappella Choir is small but world-renown. The 65-member Choir is only half as large as Oratio Chorus. The two g.grrmpsa materials are also quite different. A cap- Choir presented a concert at the Union Dec. 6. pella Choir specializes in representative works for the choral heritage of the Western World. They usually present unaccompanied masses from the fifth century, folk songs, Negro spirituals and contemporary works written for orchestra ac- companiment. The Choir puts on several con- certs during the year and usually tours some- where in the states at least once a year. Choir well-received In Yucatan, "Magnificenth was the reaction of the Mexican press to Iowais A cappella Choir on their trip to Yucatan, Mexico, last April. Peasants and patricians alike begged for encores after every performance. This year the Choir was invited to per- form for the Choir Directors Annual Con- vention in Fargo, N.D. The group toured Iowa, Minnesota, and North Dakota, giv- ing concerts in churches and high schools on the way to Fargo. eXico On their annual tour and in special concerts, the Choir entertains only as a by-product of cultural enrichment, accord- ing to Daniel Moe, director. "Its primary aim is to expand the minds and ears of the students in Choir and of the audiencef, he said. Chosen by audition in the fall, the 65 members of the Choir form one of the most select choral groups at the University, Moe said. Choir members, under the direction of Daniel Moe, practice weekly and receive one hour credit. p Old Gold Singers performed a lot at C iristmastimc. They sang at locoa 21nd Carols,7 at the Union and on :1 special on KCRG-TV, Cedar Rapids: Old Gold Singers Is creative outlet, Says new director "Old Gold Singers is an excellent outlet for kids who enjoy performing?" said William Bigger during his first year as di- rector. Besides oll'ering a creative outlet for tal- ented people, the group also promotes pub- lic good will towards the University, Big- ger said. Each year, approximately 200 students audition for Old Gold Singers, and the chosen 30 are proud to belong. The group includes students from nearly every major area in the University, except music. Their programs offer variety, but the stress is on ballads, folk songs and show tunes. Among their performances this year was a performance for over 1,500 people in Des Moines for the Iowa Association of School Boards. Not only are the grout voices co-ordi- nated, but also their costumes, which change each year. This yeart the girls wore metalic blue formals with black lace over them for performances, and the boys wore tuxedoes with blue metalic cumberbunds. Some students said that they joined Old Gold Singers for a chalice to travel. Others said that Old C d Singers was the only music group on campus that exerts no pressure to become a music major. Mouthing silent directions, making wild motionsa or role well. And after each performance, such contorting his face and ing a number of un- as "Cocoa and Carols7l during the Universityhs conventional things are all duties of a director of Twelve Days of Christmas, Bigger usually could a singing group. During his first year as Old do one more facial expression-smile at a job Gold director1 William Bigger played this direct- well done by his enthusiastic group. Michael Margolin and members of his Poetry Paul Engle who once said his greatest qrnbition was to make the University an international centeg for Workshop class discuss and evaluate a poem. young wrlters now heads the Internallonal erters Workshop wh1ch draws many aspinng wrlters. Workshop home for many writers James Bowles, a grad assistant. conducts a lively discussion in International Writers Workshop. The University of Iowa is one of the few college campuses which welcomes and pro- vides a home for creative writers. In addition, the University also gives these writers facilities in which to work and get credit toward a graduate degree. Not all universities are this hospitable to creative students. In fact, at one of the largest universities in the United States, writers, sculptors and painters have to work in old stables. The Universityls unique Writers Work- shop is what makes the diHerence in atti- tude. Directed until 1967 by Paul Engle, a nationally distinguished poet, critic and teacher, the Workshop has survived and thrived partly because of Englels ideas and determination. In 1962 Engle was deeply involved in a debate about whether creativity can be taught. In a statement made then, Engle said, "The arts should be created as well as studied at a universityfl This idea has been a key one in keeping Writers Workshop alive and well. Critics have even called the Workshop the most distinguished creative-writing' school in the United States. Writers Workshop currently George Starbuck, who has directed Writers W'orkshop since 1967, listens as a student reads aloud one of his own pieces of short fiction. After the reading, students and instructors open- ly discuss the meaning and effect of the work and how it might be improved. Such free opinion and comment has made Writers Workshop help- ful to many aspiring young writers. 276 w mutiny: Bryan finds Iowa City farm C.D.B. tCourtland Dixon Barnesi Bryan lives on a rather isolated farm with his wife, two children, tWo ponies and a St. Bernard named Hannibal Sidney Green- street Magoo. The farm, OH American Legion Road on an old dirt road, provides a comfortable workshop for the cre'ation 0f Bryanis sec- ond novel which hais not. yet been named, but should be published sometime in 1969. The first novel, P.S. Wilkinson, is a story about a 25-year-old man and what he knew and didnit know about life. "One writes about what one knows;7 said Bryan, 21 Yale graduate. Bryan teaches Understanding Fiction, 21 class filled to overflowing by students whose friends have taken the course and told them about it. Part of the courseis popularity is Bryanis teaching-or rather non-teaching- meth- od and his warm personality, students say. He lets discussion channel itself and in- jects his thoughts and interpretations only directed by George Starbuck conducive for his new novel when discussion lags. Occasionally, discussion does not direct- ly relate to the novel being studied. It often wanders to sunsets7 flying kites, love and life. Although he never pushes his ideas as being right, Bryan has a gift of giving students something to think about. "He lets me live, breathe, you knowfl said one student. His course, Understanding Fictiona is one of five oHered in the undergraduate Writers Workshop. Other courses include Under- standing Poetry, Fiction Writing and Po- etry Writing. In each course students study technique as well as write their own cre- ative works. Whether pensive-faced Bryan is in his Class, wandering around his farm, playing on a hobby horse with his children or cooking something good to eat, he, like other writers in Writers Workshop, is al- ways looking for that something he knows about to put into writing. Writers Workshop, now directed by George Starbuck, is designed for college graduates who have superior writing talent. The Workshop provides group and indi- vidual criticism of 21 students, work and allows him time to study thoroughly one major work of his choice written within the last 100 years. Because of the influence and prestige of the Workshop, talented writers often have the opportunity to get their work pub- lished. ' Workshop headquarters are on fourth floor, English-Philosophy Building. There the emotions mingle with different races and ethnic backgrounds. American writers and 37 writers from 24 foreign countries work together in the International Writers Workshop program. Not only are foreign writers here to write, but also they are here to travel in the United States. This year they plan to travel down the Mississippi to study the area Mark Twain wrote about. The Workshop allows writers to have impromptu symposiums to discuss their literary problems with their peers. In this unique atmosphere, imaginative plots and Characters are born every day. C. D. B. Bryan loves the farm and the freedom of thought it allows him and his family. S .m t Law In t A After three long years of dismal football seasons at Iowa, Coach Ray Nagel and the Hawkeyes astounded football fans and ex- perts across the country by becoming one of the top offensive powers in college foot- ball. The Hawks finished in a tie for fifth place in the Big Ten with a 4-3 record, and they were 5-5 overall. The won-loss records were quite an im- provement, but it was the offensive pro- ficiency that made the Hawks a joy to watch on Saturday afternoons. Iowa set 7 new team records, 11 new individual rec- ords and 5 new Big Ten records. The Hawks7 most valuable player for the season was co-captain, Ed Podolak. Eddie set three new individual records for Iowa, and most of his yards gained came after the fourth game of the season when he switched to full-time tailback. Podolak was all-Big Ten and was chosen to play in the East-West Shrine game and in the Hula Bowl for his final collegiate appear- ances. Edis high point of the season came against Northwestern. He ran for a fan- tastic 286 yards, the finest performance ever by a Hawk. The most pleasing sight to Iowa fans, however, was the fine play of the many underclassmen who dominated the starting lineups. After taking over quarterbacking chores in mid-season, sophomore Larry Lawrence sparkled as the field general for Iowais potent attack. All-Big Ten guard, Jon Meskimen, also returns to next yearis squad. Even the defense7 which was a bit leaky this year, remains virtually intact, losing only Steve Wilson to graduation, but 6'5" Wendell Bell, at 270 pounds and 235-p0und Bill Windauer, freshmen, be- gin their varsity careers next year and are expected to add a few tackles, as well as a few pounds, to the Hawks7 defensive total. Utrper Left: On the bench, Marcos Melendez hopes for another Hawkeye touchdown. Above: Quarterback Larry Lawrence knows what is just about to happen at Illinois. Tab: Tailback Dena ny Green makes an end sweep against Oregon State. Upper Right: Against Indiana, Ed Podo- lak is caught by his jersey, which typifies the Hoosiersi narrow victory,' 38-34. Right: The Hawks5 defense stops Oregon States Bill Enyait in the opening game of the season, which the Hawks won 21-20. Abm'r: M' cos Melendez gets lmva's first three points 1111 the 11:11 . ' lo a 37-13 Victory 01' er the Illini. Sophomore Melendez set f0 11 ' ' . However, the bruising junior fulll ck was usuaHV individual 1011a iecords and made 40 out of 44 extra point trles. more sun sful. In fact. he finished the season second only to Lower Lefl: Kerry Reardmi Bill Bevill and Lreg McManus carry Ed POdOidk in rushing, with 682 yards gained in 131 tries for a Aoach Nagcl off the field after upsetting Oregon State who had 5.2 average. In 154 carries. Pndolak netted 937 yards for 3 SJ been ranked numbei 111 0 in the nation by plC- season polls. 1mm 1' average. Hawkeye offense-- A reason to cheer! . lOHh DOWN , Left: An official watches Tim Sullivan make a goal-line dive at Illinois, the Hawks7 last game of the season. Above: Coleman Lane gets mobbed by happy teammates after he intercepts an Oregon State pass and virtually assures a Hawkeye victory. Br- Imu: The Hawkeyes7 performance this season added new mean- ing: to the Iowa Fight Songh'WVe'tre gonna cheer, cheer, cheer for Iowa until the walls and rafters ringW Iowa fans, silent dur- ing; three had Hautkeyc football seasons, really had smnething to cheer about this year. 283 Left: A Michigan State player drives around Chad Calabria to add two points to the Michigan effort. However, the Hawks came back in an overtime to beat Michigan 77-76. Above: Chris Phil- ips tries to outreach Cal Poly players to gain possession of the ball. The Hawks won 91-73. Below: John Johnson t50t goes high under the Purdue basket during first half action there and takes the rebound from Purdueis Jerry Johnson. Iowavs Johnson got the rebound, but the Boilermakers beat Iowa for the second time this year 97-85. Losing basketball year Disappoints Iowa fans The Hawkeye basketball team started out their season being considered a likely contender for the Big Ten title. However, these hopes were premature, for the Hawkeyes stumbled to only a .500 record in the over-all season, and they were 5 and 9 in the conference. The return of Ben McGilmer from the Army and the acquisition of a junior college standout, john Johnson, were supposed to offset the loss of Super Sam Williams. Again not the case. McGilmer, slow getting into shape, was unable to play in Iowags first three games. Johnson had the normal transition problems, but both players did put on outstanding performances for the Hawks. John- son was voted Iowats most valuable player for the season. Starting off with three less than difficult games, Iowa still looked less than awesome, with the exception of their performance against the University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee. In that game the Hawks, scoring 116 points, broke the team scoring record. Johnson put on the great- est offensive show ever by a Hawkeye, scoring 46 points and breaking a long-standing team record. Things turned sour at Wichita State and Drake, how- ever, but fans realized that the Hawks hadnit really played up to their potential yet. Iowa did play some excellent basketball early in the season, beating Indiana, Minnesota and Davidson. Later, a rout of Illinois at the Fieldhouse encouraged fans to think about better times. Glenn Vidnovicis, Chad Calabriags and McGilmeris free throw sprees were exciting, and some of the harried fin- ishes were, as always, patently Iowa7s. But consistent play was not to come. Fans now can only come again another season, again hoping for a Championship from the squad. 285 Abmw: Vidnm'lc spears a rebound against the University of Wlsconsin at Milwaukee while Calabria MIH and R011 Norman UH start down the floor for 21 fast break. Bylaw: Chr. Philips rebounds :1 11 ed shot a inst UMVV. Righl: Vidnuvh gels entangled With 11 Northwestern player. Lowm' Rigid: Jim Hodge gets caught in u lot of X'ildcat traffic, but Iowa won in an ex- citing 0 ertime game. 84-80. With only four seconds remaining in regulation time. Vidnovlc drove through a xx de open lane. sending the l'UlltCSt into an extra period. Top: Glenn Vilnovic tries to steal the ball during Iowaas exciting game with Michigan State. The Haw s pulled out a 77-76 v cry with a jump shot by Calabria in the last four . conds. Lefl: Freshman Jim Cox drives pa Drak Mickey Roselleau in the freshmen cageras 944 What might have been was not romp past the Bulldog carlings. Above: One of Iowas ever enthus htic cheerleaders watches on in the Field 01 6. Although Iowa didnat live up to expectation this year, nearly every t arter will return next season. promising better things. 8 8 2 Gymnasts Win NCAA title The 1969 Iowa Gymnastics team captured its first NCAA championship in its history, beating Penn State and home-state rival Iowa State University at national competition in Seattle, Wash. The Hawkeyes rolled up a total of 161.175 points to Penn States 160.45 and ISUis 159.775. Iowais Keith MeCanless won an individual champion- ship on the side horse, turning in perhaps the best per- formance at the national meet. But the gymnastsi 27-year-old coach Mike Jacobson emphasized, "This was definitely a team eHort. Everyone did a fantastic job? Jacobson began his first year as head coach with eleven returning lettermen, including five All-American gymnasts; two-time Big Ten still rings titlist, Don Hatch; 1967 NCAA side horse champion, Keith McCanless; United States Gymnastics Federation 1USGF1 long horse cham- pion, Rich Scorza; and USGF All-Americans, Bob Dick- son and Mike Zepeda. Dickson, a senior, and Scorza, a junior, were co-Cap- tains of the Hawks, and were mainstays in the Iowa attack. Dickson, an incredibly versatile athlete, was al- ways a threat to any all-around title. He and Scorza staged many heated battles, and in the process won Iowa a bundle of valuable points. All 1969 gymnasts combined grace, speed, control and power to come out on top. Upper Left: On the long horse, Phil Farnum prepares for his landing after a high difficulty vault. Far Left: Co-captain Rich Scorza performs an Iron Cross 0n the still rings in one of his fine all-around performances. Left: Making one of the most diHi- Cult moves that can be done on the rings, the Maltese Cross, Don Hatch shows why he is one of the top still rings competitors in the nation. Middle: Mark Lazar demonstrates a front up-rise on the parallel bars. Above: Side-horse ace, Keith McCanless, con- centrates hard on his loops in tense competition. McCanless, form- er United State Gymnastics Federation champion, is one of Iowa7s best performers. 289 Almz'r: Coach Jacol 0n presents the Amt" flap; during intnxhlctions at the low .' Olympl' team meet. Right: The Swiss colors are displayed by the internationally famous team. cmnpleting pre-meet ceremonie. Bl'lmv: A Sh 99 nuast performs a Straddle L on the still rings. demonstrating some of the skill which has made his team world famous. The exhibition. aided by performances by former Hawks Neal Unit": and Paul 0111i. was a Victory for the . Riglzl: Keith MeCanless displays near-Ierfect form on the side. horse, doing 21 high SL ..0rs. Upper Right: Bob Di m, the Hawkeyek most versatile gymnast, looks cool and calm 0n the still rings. one of hit many ,peeialties. Div. son provided Iowa fans with some of the fmest per- formanc ever given 1 a Hawkeye gymnast durmg his career. Lower Rigid: Floor exercise demands both gr 6 and strength. Junior Dick Taffe demonstrates wmmny: form at Mlchlgan as he whll S through hls routine. Above: Two wrestlers end up on their heads during a match in the Oklahoma meet. The Hawkeyes lost the meet to the defending national champions, but they made a good showing in front of the largest Iowa crowd ever to watch a meet in the Field House. Below: A referee watches an Iowa-Purdue match closely. Like other sports, the majority of penalties are judgment calls on the olferlder, but unlike most sports, the majority of points scored by any wrestler is also a matter of judgments by the official. The 1968-69 season for the Hawkeye wrestlers can be described as both exciting and successful. The Hawks capped a 15-2 season with a seventh place finish in the National Collegiate tournament. Iowa7s grapplers started off the season with a record string 0f 11 victories, and during that time only one team was able to score more than 10 points against them. That was Army which got 11. Iowa began with a 28-3 win over Illinois and followed with an East Coast tour, which produced wins over East Stroudsberg, Yale, Maritime and Army. The wrestlers recorded their first shut-out 0f the year against Yale, winning 37-0. The Hawks beat their first Big; Ten opponent, Indiana, 24-8. Then the Hawks pinned defeats on Mankato State, Wisconsin State, Michigan, Northwestern and Minnesota. Before the largest crowd ever to see an Iowa wrestling meet at home, the Hawkeyes met powerful Oklahoma, the defending national Champions. The Cowboys won the meet 23-6, but the meet was closer than the score indi- cated. Co-captains Joe Carstensen and Dale Stearns were the only winners for the Hawks, but several Iowa wrestlers lost by only one or two points. Iowa then faced Michigan State, the Hawkeyes7 chief opponent for the Big Ten title. The Spartans dealt Iowa its second loss of the season, 18-9. The Hawkeyes won their final four meets, starting with a 31-0 and a 29-0 over Purdue and Ohio State, respect- ively. The final wins were over Wisconsin and Purdue. After finishing; second to Michigan State in the Big; Ten meet, qualifying Hawks traveled to the nationals. There Rich Mihal won second place at 152 pounds, and Verlyn Strellner took third at 177. Ranking 7th in nation, Wrestlers end season Winning 15, losing 2 Abmre' -Steve DeVries looks as if.he is in pain. but 11.. really Just glvmg a httlc extra efrort. trying; to turn over his opponent. UMJer Right: DeVries tries to iet himself out of a predicament. but instead he gets tripped and taken down on his back. Righl: DeVries finds himself in still another entanglcmcnt, but this time it doesnit appear that either wrestler has control. What has hap- pened is that DeVries started in an "111W position. and his 0p- ponent has stood up. arryinp; Steve with him. Theoretically. Steve, in hi ' ' , .till has the advantage. Above: Coach Bob Allen talks to his swimmers during a practice session in the Field House pool. Coach Allen completed his eleventh season as coach of the Hawkeye swim team this year. Below: Backstrokers lunge for the water to begin their race in the Hawkeye pool. The Iowa pool is considered a "fastll pool, meaning that it has gutters that hold to a minimum waves cre- ated by swimmers. Lower Right: A sophomore from Davenport, Doug Porter, catches his breath after a strenuous work-out. Swimmin g season Posting only a 2-6 record for the season, the Iowa swim- ming team is looking forward instead of to the past for outstanding performances. The biggest reason for the wait for 1969-70 is a freshman named Robbie Cook. Cook was a prep star at Cedar Rapids Washington High School where he set a number of state records, and then kept breaking them. Cook will be joining a group of young tankers next season since six seniors will be gradu- ated. This season, however, the squad was led by junior Rick Nestrud, senior George Marshal and sophomores Bill Bergman and Jim Cartwright. Nestrud was the only record breaker for the Hawks this year, setting a new mark in the 1,000-yard freestyle, that broke the one he set as a sophomore. The junior from Memphis was lowals top swimmer for the early part of the year, but he sat out most of the season with an in- Jury. Marshall, who had set an Iowa record in the lOO-yard butterfly and tied the 200-yard individual medley mark last season, switched to strictly freestyle this year, and gathered many of Iowals points. The sophomores, Bergman and Cartwright, came through for Coach Bob Allen in winning form. Berg- man was always a high-placer in the breaststroke, and Cartwright gave the Hawks a top contender in diving competmon. Facing teams like national champion Indiana, Michigan and Michigan State, however, the Hawkeyes were over- powered in Big Ten meets and finished tenth for the sec- ond year in a row. The loss of Nestrud from competition didn7t help the teamls chances either. Next season may be a different story, though. With Nestrud, Bergman and Cartwright being joined by fresh- man Cook, the team should show improvement. ends With discoura ing 2-6 record Above: A Hawkeye tanker takes a perfectly timed breath while working on his breaststroke. Most sw1mmers that compete in breaststroke take their breath from the front like this tanker does, but some catch their breaths from the side, a more modern but unproved idea. Below: Coach Allen Chats with the team. Allen has compiled a 39- 48- 1 record 1n his 11 years at the helm. Every existing Iowa record has been set since his take- -0ver as head sw11n coach. In his 11 years. he has had mo teams who HCIC con- ference champs and two other squads that finished fifth in the Bi" Ten, a credible record in a tough conference. 295 Tracksters hope to improve outdoors After a disappointing indoor season, the Hawkeye track team entered outdoor competition hoping for im- proved performances from its young members. Iowals strong events for the season proved to be the high jump and the quarter mile. The mile relay team, hurt by the loss of former Hawkeye star Mike Mondane, still had a chance to be in competition for first-place honors during the year. Top star for the Hawkeyes during the indoor season was high jumper Larry Wilson. Wilson placed third in the conference meet and promised greater accomplish- ments throughout the year. Middle distance sprinter Carl Frazier, the Hawks7 best replacement for Mondane, was always a threat for first- place finishes in the 440 or in the 660. Carl was a mem- ber of Iowals record-breaking mile relay teams of the past two years. Pole vaulter Don Utsinger was Iowals most talented in that event. Utsinger, a senior, has vaulted 15'6" and was hoping for a 16-foot vault before his final year as a Hawkeye ends. Utsinger injured a cartilage early in the season and did not compete in any indoor action. Before the outdoor competition began with two meets in Arizona, Utsinger said he expected to be in shape for most of the remaining meets, but he added that the Hawks were quite deep in the pole vault. Coach Francis X. Cretzmeyeras athletes won only one meet out of four during indoor competition, beating Northwestern 77-72. They placed seventh in the con- ference meet. The Hawks do have some promising fresh- men coming up, though. The most-promising will prob- ably be Bob Shum, a miler who has already posted a 4:11 run. 296 12 lettermen return for i69 baseball Upper Left: Before the weather was nice enough to practice out- side, the baseball team had to make use of Field House facilities for their work-outs. Here, batters can start working on sharpen- ing their hitting eyes and pitchers can get their arms in shape. Upper Right: Another Hawkeye hitter uses the indoor batting cage. Left: A throw to first base goes amiss as a Wisconsin player just makes it to get on base; an error was charged to the Hawkeyes. Iowais defense didnit make too many miscues, though, for it became one of the best in the league. With 12 returning lettermen from a team that compiled a 19-11-1 record in 1968, the Hawkeye baseball team expected to improve on its standing in the conference as well as add a number of wins to its over-all column. Coach Dick Schultz, starting his third year as coach of the squad, expected the team to be an outstanding de- fensive unit, and hoped for a raise in the teamis skimpy .184 batting average from the previous year. The bulk of the defensive work, of course, falls on the shoulders of the pitchers. Veterans Jim Koering and A1 Schuette led the staff of Hawk hurlers. Help was ex- pected to come from junior-college transfer Bruce Reid and sophomore Bill Hager. Handling the Iowa infield chores were first baseman Mike Wymore, second baseman Gary Breshears, shortstop Dave Krull and third baseman Bob Perkins. The experi- enced crew was backed up in the outfield by lettermen Bob Cataldo and Andy jackson. Pitcher Koering helped in the outfield when he wasnit on the mound. Sophomore Gary Koeppel was behind the plate at the beginning of the season, even though he was converted from the outfield. The Hawkeyes finished a disappointing 4-9-1 record in the Big Ten in 1968, but Coach Shultz expected the of- fensive attack to surpass the poor showing at the plate last year. Among the pre-season leaders in hitting, Wymore, who was the teamas top hitter in 1968 with a .328 average, and Koeppel looked like the ones to put the spark back in the Iowa attack. The Hawkeyes faced a rugged 55-game schedule this year, a schedule that had to be played in about two months9 time. Weekend double headers made up a large part of the schedule. Enthusiasm for rugby Growing at University To most Midwesterners, rugby is simply the British forerunner of American football. At the University and several other Midwestern college campuses, however, rug- by is rapidly gaining popularity and is becoming a firmly established sport. Rugby at Iowa has grown from a squad of only 15 players a few years ago to a squad of about 30-enough for two full teams this year. This years "Ah team had a record of three wins and six losses and the "B,$ team won four, lost three and tied one. Coach Larry Mitchell said the season had a number of bright spots, particularly a double win over Notre Dame. "We had a successful season in that two full teams were fielded through the seasonf Mitchell said, "but se- rious injuries hurt the "A77 team early. This year was the first that a full 11 games were scheduled for both squads?7 Even to the unfamiliar eye, rugby is a fast-moving, aC- tion-filled sport. While it has been more popular else- where, rugby is gaining popularity, and sports fans at Iowa and other Midwestern schools will probably become more and more acquainted with it in the near future. Left: Rugby is a contact sport. Rugby players donlt wear as much padding as football players, and play can get very vicious at times. Pursuing the "footballi7 is one of the roughest times in the game. Lower Left: A Notre Dame player dives to make a tackle, hoping to stop the Iowan before he can score. Lower Right: The Iowa rugby Club was able to field two full teams this year, and was hoping to have even more players for the spring campaign, in order to have the largest club ever. Above: In foil competition, fencers try to score by touching the opponent somewhere on the torso; a classic thrust is the niost common way to score. Below: Hawkeye fencers practice agalnst one another in the fencing room above the main concourse, and an apparently successful thrust scores a point. Lower Right: The scoring machinery used in fencing competition is usually quite reliable. Points are marked by lights on the structure in the middle of the picture. Fencers cap rebuilding Year With 8-7 record The Iowa fencing team capped a rebuilding year with an 8-7 overall performance, and then finished in sixth place in the Big Ten meet hosted by Michigan State. They were 3-2 against conference opponents during the ear. The Hawkeyes lost their first match of the year to Iowa State, 15-12. They bounced back with two victories over Minnesota and St. Thomas before losing two more to Notre Dame and Chicago Circle. The Hawks then ran 0H four straight wins. Tri-State, Wisconsin, Michigan State and Indiana Tech fell to the Hawkeyes. But Iowa then faltered and lost four in a row. Illinois, Detroit, Wayne State and Ohio State were the victors. Then the fencers beat Chicago before entering the conference meet. Iowa finished its season with a Victory over University of Wis- consin at Parkside. Iowaas top two fencers for the year were Nile Falk in sabre, and Ivan VVebber in epee. 299 Golfers to keep eyes on ball, noses to grindstone The Iowa golfers were expected to keep their eyes on the ball and their noses t0 the grindstone this season. Since two top golfers from last years squad have been graduated, the golf team was in a rebuilding stage. Coach Chuck Zwiener said that his team would be led by veter- ans, but that he expected a couple of sophomores to really help out. "We have some outstanding freshmen? he said, "but they cant compete in conference play. They would be able to play in the National Collegiate meet if we were invited? Senior Phil Aldridge led the list of returning lettermen which 9 Head. down, eyes on the ball. Junior Brad Schuchat tees up a practice ball in the golf room of the Field House and prepares to swing. also included Pat Stopulos, Jim Carney, Bob Mulert, Brad Schu- chat, Tom Lightner and Dave Schurmann. Brian Shepley and Craig Schmidt rounded out the lineup of Hawkeye golfers. Michigan, Michigan State and Indiana were cited by Coach Zwiener as the top contenders for the Big Ten championship. "Michigan State has to be favored, though,77 he said, "for the conference meet is on their home course and that really adds a large advantage?7 Last year Iowa golfers finished seventh in the Big Ten title competition, but Zweiner and his linksters worked hard to improve on that record, an optimistic, but realistic outlook. Phil Aldridge, senior, displays coneentration during practice. Aldridge was expected to lead the Hawkeyes in scoring this season. Winnie named new head tennis coach New head coach John Winnie faced a young, inexperienced tennis team when he took over this spring, but the Coach ex- pressed mild optimism before the season began. "Our main goal is to finish higher than sixth place in the conference, where last yearis team finished? he said, "and with our four returning lettermen and some very good sophomores, I think we can do it? Coach Winnie said that no member of the team had actually won a starting posi- tion before actual competition and that he expected his eight sophomores to push the veterans for every spot. "Fm sure than instead of the normal six players competing, well be rotating at least eight,7 Soph Jim Esser was cited by Winnie as the most improved player on the squad. The top teams in the conference were Michigan, Michigan State and Wisconsin, but Winnie did not count his team out. "We have to be realistic? he said, "but we should make good competition? In the Big Ten meet hosted by Michigan State, Winnie named Michigan as the team to be favored for the championship. Left: Rick Stokstad, senior, takes a backhanded approach to the ball during an indoor practice session. Bad weather and cool early season tem- peratures force the tennis squad to practice in the athletic work-out gym. Below: Nathan Chap- man delivers a forehand return in practice before the season. The Hawkeye squad hoped that new head Coach John Winnie would help them im- prove on recent years, none of which have been too fruitful. University coaches: men behind scenes Hawkeye basketball coach RALPH MILLER may well epitomize everything a sport might well expect an excellent coach to be. Miller has lived basketball all his life. He was a high school star at Chanute, Kansas, and an all-conference star during his years at the University of Kansas when he played for the legendary Phog Allen. These experiences seasoned Miller into what he is today-a coach with a good record. Miller7 who has coached prep and college teams for 21 seasons, has suffered only one losing season, and his career win percentage for college is .629. In his five years in the Big Ten, he has the best record in the conference. Miller is a tough, demanding man who expects the utmost per- formance from each of his players. Miller also has that quality of being able to instill in Others a desire to win, a desire that has made his teams some of the most exciting in Iowa basketball history. The young, colorful, personable head coach of the Hawkeye football squad, RAY NACEL, was brought to Iowa to try to revive the Hawks after six years of football dol- drums. In his first two seasons, it looked as if Nagel had taken on a job no man could handle. Then came 1968. Hawkeye fans may never forget some of the exciting afternoons spent in the Iowa Stadium last fall. Even though the team finished only 5-5, a .500 average for a team recouperating from a losing streak looked almost as good as a national cham- pionship. And if things keep progressing, a real national championship may not be long in coming. Nagel came to Iowa from a successful eight-year tenure at Utah where he did a good rebuilding job. Nagel, himself one of the top passers in the nation at UCLA in 1948, was also a vplayer-coach for the Old Chicago Cardinals. Nagel, like the Hawkeye football team, keeps moving up, up, up. The most recent addition to Iowa7s head coaching ranks is JOHN WINNIE. Winnie was named to succeed Don Klotz, head coach of the Hawkeye tennis team for 22 years who stepped down just this spring. Klotz was appointed director of recreational tennis at the University. However, Coach Winnie is far from new at the University. He was assistant to Klotz since 1951, and according to Winnie, "live played tennis all my life? Winnie was graduated from Cornell College where he was captain of the tennis team his senior year. He played amateur tennis after the war years and was freshman coach at UCLA before coming to Iowa. Coach Winnie is an associate professor of television and also has an interest in theatre as well as tennis, of course. A newcomer to the Iowa sports scene, gymnastics coach MIKE jACOBSON has had the enviable position of taking over a powerful, proven winner in the Hawkeye gymnastics squad. However, Jacobson made certain from the start that he was not a coach to be satis- fied with the performances of past teams, and he has demanded the continual best from some of the top athletes in the country. His teamis record proved that Jacobson knows how to stimulate even a champion. Jacobson is a 1966 graduate from Penn State Univer- sity, a perennial gymnastics power, where he earned the Athlete of the Year honors after winning the NCAA all-around title and tying for a horizontal bar Championship. After being graduated, Coach Jacobson joined the U.S. Professional team and was coach at the U.S. Naval Academy where he won 10 of 12 meets. Jacobson prides himself in being an optimistic, outspoken young coach. An elder statesman of Iowa coaches is DAVE McCUSKEY, the 61-year-old head eoach of the Iowa wrestling team, and he has certainly enjoyed a sparkling career, build- ing up a 107-63-4 record before the 1969 season. This year, however, may have been one of Coach McCuskeyls best. Before running into the number-one rated team in the nation, Iowa had rolled to an 11-0 dual meet record, and nobody had really gotten very close to the Hawks. In his 16 years at the helm of the wrestling squad, McCuskey has compiled quite a personal record in addition to his won-loss statistics. He has produced 36 individ- ual national champions, six Olympians and two gold medal Winners. In 1956, McCuskey coached the United States freestyle wrestling team at the Olympic games in Melborne, Australia, and he continues in his role as one of the most respected collegiate coaches today. Tough, determined, and knowledgable, Coach McCuskey is one of the best. 302 right in middle of game, on top of action Track Coach FRANCIS X. CRETZMEYER finished his twenty-first season with the Iowa Hawkeyes in 1969. During that time span he has produced 16 individual Big Ten champions and athletes that have smashed 13 of 15 indoor records and broken or tied 19 of 21 outdoor records. His teams and athletes have settled for nothing than the best and have won 60 Big Ten individual records. Cretzmeyer7s mile relay teams have won no less than nine conference championships and the 1967 quartet also were the NCAA titlists and were also the United States Track and Field Federation champions that year. Before becoming head coach at Iowa, Cretzmeyer, an Iowa graduate in 1936, was one of the most prolific stars in Iowa history. His scoring record of 14417; points in one season still stands as does the career record of 354.9 points he set during 1934-1936. Cretzmeyer coached at two high Chools and Grinnell College before starting his career at the University. A veteran of 11 years of coaching lowa swimming teams, BOB ALLEN is a hard work- in, devoted individual, and was once one of the finer swimmers in his own collegiate ranks. He personally set the Iowa record for the 200-yard breaststroke Hater brokenl and was a member of the 300-yard medley relay team that established an NCAA record in 1938. Coach Allen graduated from Iowa in 1939, and moved right into the coaching ranks at East High School in Rockford, III. F rom there, his next move was to the Army. Allen served as an athletic director during World War II in Europe, and then returned to Rockford where he coached for another six years before coming back to his alma mater in 1953. He was the assistant coach to Dave Armbruster for five years before taking over the reigns in 1958. In his first 10 seasons, Allen posted a 37-42-1 dual meet record and has produced two Big Ten champions. Head coach for the Hawkeye fencing squad is DICK GIBSON, a 1957 graduate of the University. Coach Gibson, 21 personable man who speaks with a well-developed command of the English language, was realistic about his teams chances for the 1968-69 season. "VVelve lost six of our top competitors from last year:7 he commented, "and we have quite a rebuilding job to do? The slender, mustached coach was a member of the 1955 and 1956 fencing squads, specializing in the sabre. Gibson is a native of Coming, Iowa. and after graduation from the University, he entered the army and served a two-year ROTC commission. Coach Gibson serves in the University administration as a member of the space assignment office in addition to his fencing chores. DICK SCHULTZ is the only member of the Iowa coaching staff who serves in two full- time jobs. As an assistant to Ralph Miller in basketball, he is chief scout and consultant, but as far as baseball is concerned7 Coach Schultz is the boss. In 1963, Schultz took over the baseball team when Head Coach Otto Vogel became ill, and Schultz promptly re- sponded by producing a second place finish in the Big Ten. Over four years with Schultz as field coach, Iowa was 60-52-1, and 28-25 in the conference. In his collegiate days, Schultz earned three letters in both football and basketball, and gained four as an out- standing catcher in baseball for the Central College team in Fella, Iowa. He received his BA. in 1950 and signed a minor league contract with the old St. Louis Browns. Schultz became athletic director and a two sport coach for Humboldt High School, in Humboldt, Iowa. 1n nine years, all of his teams compiled a 110-80 record. CHARLES ZWIENER, golf coach, came to the University in September, 1957, from Anoka, Minn., where, in addition to school instruction, he was a country club professional for four summers. His record at Iowa stands at 41-51-4 ever since becoming head coach. However, Zwiener hasnit had a losing dual meet record since 1964, and his record has steadily improved over his 11 years. Coach Zwiener graduated from the University of Minnesota in 1950 with a degree in physical education, and he was a member of the varsity golf team during his undergraduate years. The dapper coach now serves as a Finkbine professional, having charge of the Universityls golf course. In 1969, Coach Zweiner expected the Hawkeye golfers to improve on their past performances, and hoped seniors Phil Aldridge and Dave Nissenbaum would improve already fine scores. Junior Bill Newland was also counted on by Zwiener to aid the Hawks. SEASON SCORES Oregon State . . . . . . W 21-20 Texas Christian . . . . . L 17-28 Notre Dame . . . . . . L 28-51 Indiana . . . . . . . L 34-38 Wisconsin . . . . . . . W 41-0 Purdue . . . . . . . L 14-44 Minnesota . . . . . . . W 35-28 Northwestern . . . . . . W 68-34 Ohio State . . . . . . L 27-33 Illinois . . . . . . . W 37-13 FOOTBALL TEAM-BoHom Raw: Larry Ely, Roger Swanson, Andy Jackson, Galen Noard, Tom Haugu. AI Bream, W. D. "Doc" Paul, Ed Pndolak, Steve XYilson, Barry Cress. Craig Mil- ler, Cng McManus, Duane Grant. Bob Gibbs. Scott Miller. Row 2: Marcos Melendez, Geneth Walker, Mike Edwards, Rich Ste- panek, Tony Stoik, Greg Allison, Ray Manning, Bill Bevill, Her- schel Epps, Ray Cavole. Ray Churchill, Bill Sheeder. Rnw 3: Paul Laaveg. Mike Cilek, Jon Meskimen. Jim Pedersen, Kerry Reardon. John Hayes, Ken Price. Mike Phillips, Gary Herman, Jim Crouse, Chris Hamilton, Bill Powell. Row 4: Dave Link, F ootball season results gave hope for the future, Delighting Iowa fans tired of last place finishes Charles Carpenter. Jim Miller. Larry Lawrence. Pat Dunnigan. Jerry Sentcrs, Coleman Lane, Louis Age, Tom 1Vallace, Bob Gruver, Don Sibery. Rod Barnhart, Tim Sullivan. Row 5: Charles Holden. Melvin Morris. Alan Schuette. Tom Hayes. Dave Brooks. Jim Douglas. Dave Clement, Allen Cassady, Chuck Leg- ler, Charles Podolak, Layne McDowell. Dan McDonald, Roy Bash. Top Row: Harold Roberts. Lynn Stiles. Wayne Fumes. Dick Tamburo. Ted Lawrence. Ron Stark. Ray Nagel, Bud Tynes. Gary Grouwinkel, Frank Gilliam. Allow: Larry Lawrence was named UPI back of the week for his play against Minnesota. 1969 Hawkeye Basketball Squad 1, . , Li BASKETBALL TEAM-Bottom Row: Chad Jim Hodge, Ron Norman, Chris Philips, Frank Omar Hazely, Tom Miller. Tom Schultzet Calabria, Ben McGilmer, Dick Jensen, John Nelson, John Richards, manager. Tat: Row: George Conway. Johnson, Glenn Vidnovic. Row 2: Joe Miranda, SEASON RECORD Hawkeyas complete season Cal Poly W 91-73 . Northern Michigan. w 99-99 Wlth 5-9 conference record U of W, Milwaukee W 116-80 At Wichita State . L 88-93 At Drake . L 74-89 North Dakota W 91-59 Creighton W 100-73 Sugar Bowl Tournament, New Orleans: Houston W 95-87 Duke L 82-85 At Michigan . L 92-99 Indiana W 91-72 Michigan State W 77-76 Minnesota . . . W 89-68 At Chicago, Davidson W 76-61 At Purdue L 87-99 At Illinois L 69-98 Northwestern W 84-80 Michigan . L 85-86 At Michigan State L 60-78 At Ohio State L 81-88 Illinois W 74-53 Purdue L 85-97 At Minnesota L 65-71 At Wisconsin . L 74-82 GymnastS-Iowzfs first national champs GYMNASTICS TEAM-Botlom Row: Roger Dickson, Terry Siorek, Jerry Bouncy, Keith Mc- Mike Zepeda, Mark Lazar, Don Hatch, Dick Neist, Ken Liehr, Dick Sauer, Barry Slotten, Bob Canless. T011 Row: Jim Morlan, Phil Farnam, Taffe, Rich Scorza, Mike Proctor. Hawkeye Wrestlers seventh in NCAA WRESTLING TEAM-30H0m Row: Terry Coach Gary Kurdelmeier, Dave Mayberry, Stan Row: Chuck Legler, Dale Stearns, Mike Ed- Wells, John Irvme, J06 WYeIls, Joe Carstensen, Sloss, Wayne Rogers, Tom Bentz, Don Brlggs, wards, Steve DeVries, Phil Henning, John New- Jerry Leea Rob Machacek, Don Yahn. Row 2: Tim Fowler, Head Coach Dave McCuskey. Tot: meister, Verlyn Strellner. 306 Iowa Track Team in rebuilding stage TRACK TEAM-BnHmn Row: Mark Meygr, Tom W'allacc. Ken Butts, Bruce Presley, Mark Gershenon. Rich Sundherg. Larry Wilson, Don Tom Safley. Gepe Merrill, Carl Frazier, captaln, Gmsvcnor. Doug Jones, jay Pedelty, John Cross- Ilsinger. Phil errtman, Warren Bush, Dave Al Bream, Rollle Kitt. Cary Phelps, Steve. Der- well. Dave Larsen. Top Raw: Coach F. X. Cretz- Eastland. Steve Hempcl. The track squad had tmger. Row 2: MlkC Mundane, grad assmtant, meyer, Larry VVieczorck, grad assistant, Rich few returmng; lettermen thls season. 4..-: ,qu " v, . mug..." xl' -z 4 x u u II "JIMIN IX '01". 9'1 '1 v ' "WMKW Ammy Swimming T eam Victorious in 2 meets SWIMMING TEAM BOHam Row: Charles Pyatt. Row 2: Coach Bob Allen. Marty Willis. Porter, Steve Barnard. Top Row: Rick Nestrud, Marshall, George Marshall, Rick Carter, Bob Greg Sieh, Jim Cartwright, Bill Bergman, Doug; Jim Mummey. Swim team was last in Big Ten. 307 1969 Baseball Team has high hopes BASEBALL TEAM-Botlom Row: Davie Alam- Fernando Arango. Row 2: Robbie Volk, Don Scheutte. T017 Row: Bruce Reid, Rick Con- shah, Bob Henry, Ken Ray, Bob Perklns, Ben Furman, Tom Polet, Ted Welch, Dave Krull7 nell, Jim Rathje, Bob Rushe, Mike Wymore, Banta. Doug Evans, Jim Shanahan, Mike Klein, Bob Cataldo, Cary Breshears, Earl Foster, Al Gary Koeppel, Andrew Jackson, Jim Koering. Hawkeye F encing Team sixth in Big Ten FENCING TEAM-Bottom Row: Marty Fritz, her, Jim Middleton. Top Row: Coach Richard Barry Chapman. Bill Lagle, Frank Hoyt, Dick Roy Ritzmann, Bill Waltz, Nlle Falk, Ivan Web- Gibson, Steve Swails, Mark Stodola, Ted Dreyer. Lentz. Fencers had an 8-7 season record. University Tennis Team gets new coach TENNIS TEAM BOH0m Row: Lee Wright, Steve Rusk, Bob Griswold, Craig Sandvig, Nath- inson, Rich Stokstad, Ed Brown. Dale LePre- Jim Essen Steve Houghton, Bob Buchta. Row 1?: an Chapman. Top Row: Don Klotz, Steve Wilk- vast, John Winnie, head coach. Iowa Golf Team hopes for better season GOLF TEAM-Batfom Row: Brian Sheplev, Row: Tom Lightner, Pat Stopulos, Phil Ald- yeafs team had hopes of bettering; last seasonfs Brad Schuchat, Bob Mulert, Craig Schmidt. Top ridge, Jim Carney. Chuck Zwiener, coach. This 2-2 record. 309 LETTERMEN-Bottom Row: Don Yahn, Tom Bentz, Don Hatch, Phil Farnam, Keith McCan- less, Roger Neist, Dick TaHe, Jim Morlan, Phil Aldridge, John Streif. Steve Wilson. Row 2: Gary Breshears, Bob Machacek. Rich Mihal, Rich Cershenzon, Don Utsinger, Bob Gruver, Rod Lettermenis Club has its Barnhart, Tim Sullivan, Bill Bevill, Larry Ely, Duane Grant, Tom Huago, Andy Jackson, Garry Phelps. T017 Row: Joe Carstensen, Tom Safley, Galen Noard, Mike Cilek. Don Sibery, Bob Mul- ert, Earl Foster, Ed Podolak, Joe Wells, jerry Bonney, Rich Stepaueka Dick Jensen. Mike Phil- Letternienis Club officers relax in their lounge. Sealed: Carl Frazier, vice president: AI Bream. presi- dent. Standing: Mike Cilek, secretary; Greg Allison, sergeant-at-arms; John Meskimen, treasurer. gal? 3I0 lips, Jerry Lee. Phil Henning, Dale Stearnsi Rick Nestrud, Jim Carney, John Irvine1 Greg Allison, Carl Frazier, Al Bream, Jon Meskimen, Larry Wilson. Men become members of Lettermenis Club when they win a major letter in some var- sity sport during their college career. own lounge Few University organizations have their very own meeting place and have to go through red tape to schedule a meeting. However, Lettermerfs Club has its own placeea plush lounge above the south entrance of the Field House. The lounge, built before the 1965-66 athletic season, is used for all lettermen meetings and after-game get-togethers. Lettermen and the Athletic Department alike take great pride in the private lounge, which is brightly decorated in gold, black and red. Any outstanding athlete who wins 21 maj- or letter in a varsity sport becomes a Let- termenis Club member. The Club affords members an opportunity to get acquainted and have regular association with their fellow Iowa athletes. Although the Clubis activities are some- what limited by the conflicting seasons of the various sports, the Lettermen still try to act as both a service and a social organi- zation. Members usher and sell programs at football and basketball games and are ready to help at any other University sport- Ing event. Annually, the Lettermen bring; a group of crippled children to see an intrasquad basketball game. The social year is high- lighted by a spring; picnic in late May after all sports have completed their seasons. The Clubis activities vary in number from year to year depending upon size of the membership, which in turn depends upon the number of athletes winning maj- or letters. said A1 Bream, club president. This yearis membership is 104. Cheerleaders have enthusiasm, grace CHEERLEADERS MPM' Craig; Clark. ndy gill. anmrn: Terry Koontz, Alberta Cerrone, kin. Marty Roush. One of the cheerlcmiers' key Caldwell, Lance Bron Al R mm, Al Fredrc- Pamela Childs. head Cheerleader, Rendy Milli- performances is at the Homecoming Pep Rally. Organizations rig; , gtgeaggnw,wr i, a: i :3 w. gg$w tanmsita ; t tauxznm L 5; as :3 iai$3 ?: ,!:$3.- 0;.3 f STUDENT SENATE EXECUTIVE COUNCleottorn Row: Connie Maske, Erica Schrauer, Li Gassman. Top Row: Dean Stoline, Gordon Shuey, Carl Varner, Tim Finn. nda Student Senate blasted--as usual As the official vehicle of student power on campus, the University,s Student Asso- ciation Senate traveled a bumpy road dur- ing 1968-69. Blasts issuing from the editorial page and the street corner charged the Senate with being alternately "do-nothingii and "power hungryf7 The Senate itself often seemed on the verge of commiting verbal hara-kiri or dis- appearing entirely in a parliamentary quicksand. However, the Senate's 36 members, com- posed of representatives from all student housing units, always muddled through somehoweoften with constructive results. Senate opposition to portions of the Code of Student Life helped to bring about revision of the Code. However7 the revi- sions they suggested were not the same as those made, according to senators Ken Wessels and Ken Swain. Opposing the new code and drafting re- visions to it were the Senateas major-and fruitless-projects this year. Seven sections of the Code were deemed necessary by administrators to keep the University from becoming a Columbia II. Cathie Schneider, a senator from Carrie Stanley, wonders when the hours of debate will end. 3l4 Carl Varner, student body president. Senate spent year opposing the Code STUDENT SENATbBottom Row: Pam Arm- Erica Schrauer, Linda Gassman, Julie Wlach, strong, Mark Scally, Cordon Shuey, Carl Vamer, Cathie Schneider. Cindy Dierks, Janie Morse, Mark Stodola, Bob Studier, Sandy Cook. Row 2: Rita DeMarco. T01; Row: Dean Stoline, Doug However, students believed that the ad- ministration in its attempt to prevent cam- pus disturbances had infringed students, rights. Senate tried to channel this belief to places it would do the most good in chang- ing things but to little avail. The Senate also opposed the trials of several students charged with Violating the contested sec- tions of the Code. Senators also delved into areas of coop- erative student housing and student job placement and discussed the idea of form- ing a student corporation to undertake such projects. During the year, the Senate witnessed a growing demand by graduate students for more representation in student government. Before spring general elections, the Senate worked on a plan to enlarge the Senatels size to include representatives from the Gordon Shuey, vice president, waves the gavel. Senators Jim Sutton and Jim Robertsen listen closely to a point being made on the floor. Harcleroad, Tim Finn, Rob Hammond, Gary L. Sissel, Jim Dougherty, Gary Armentrout. various colleges in the University. Diverse views expressed by diverse .people made for lively debate and occasionally sharp exchanges on the Senate floor. Greeks, dorm residents and off-campus dwellers all had a chance to have their say. Many took full advantage of debate privileges as secretary Connie Maske strug- gled to keep the minutes complete and vice president Cordon Shuey banged the gavel. Much of the Senatels work was done in committee meetings in which bills were re- viewed and rewritten. Like many larger legislative groups, the Senate often had more bills than it could handle. Backed- up legislation was a problem all year. The Senate floor was a human relations laboratory as well as a political forum dur- ing the year. It was often a battleground for matching witticisms as well as joining on issues. 3l5 t FRESHMEN INTERNSeBotlom Row: Jan Liddy, Cheryl Sayre. Scarlett Lunning, Larry Audlehelm, Nicki DeMarco, Mark Sto- dola, Rita DeMarco, Cheryl Esping, Mary Beth Jones, Nancy Hale. Row 2: Cyndie Board, Ruth Schlosser, Rosanne Barger. Terri Smith, Nena Kedo, Ann Shea, Sandra Kennedy, Craig Mc- coy, Jim Larson, Mike Luce, Bill Bloomquist, Helaine Oster. Row 3: Tom VonCillern, Sheryl Malfeld, Betsy Warren, Shanlec Johnson, Carolyn Green, Diane Fuller, Jane Rigler, Sally Palm. Sharon Rabkin, Lynn McCullough, Sue Jensen, Sue Orlady. "I didnlt want to jump into student activities until I knew what they were all about? said one student who applied for F reshmen Interns. This program is designed to select potential University leaders from the freshman Class. Interested students ap- plied and were interviewed by an advisory council of former Interns. Aplicants were interviewed about their participation in high school activities and their enthusiasm for college activities. A background in student govern- ment is one of the qualifications that a prospective Intern should have. One coed selected for the program explained, "I want F rosh Interns groom future leaders Marj Johnson, Debbie Gore. Row 4: Bob Stodola, Cyndy Adams, Barb BCCLL Jane Borg, Joan Cantieri, Kathy Szymoniak, Debbie Ulassner, Carolyn Hock, Jane LeSage, Martha Riley, Paul Joseph. Joe Jurschak, Dave Miller, Dave Yepsen. Row 5: Tom Crimean, Bill Swisher, Ron Margolis, Louie Katz, Jim Hanks, Bob Eis- bach, Clark Reid, Bob Buchta! Leon Spies, Kreg Kauffman. Top Row: Willy Jackson, Fritz Trollock, Lee Ross, Dean Olson, Scott Ferris. Phil Behnke, Doug Martin. Bob Sommers, Brian Gruhn, Mike Hooton. Randy Deal. Gary Lehnert, Tom May. to be exposed to everything on campus. I feel that with- out getting involved in something you canlt feel like a part of the school? On the basis of their applications and interviews, 70 students were Chosen in October to participate in the pro- gram. Interns got a personal Close-up of all major Uni- versity activities to acquaint them with the groups3 re- sponsibilities and functions. Representatives from every campus organization came to Intern meetings and ex- plained the principles and activities of their groups. Then Interns attended regularly scheduled meetings of the clubs in which they were interested. FRESHMEN INTERN EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Smtal: Rita DeMarco, Nicki DeMarco, Rendy Millikin. Standing: Larry Audlehelm. Mark Stodola. Traffic court hears parking appeals TRAFFIC COURTeSeated: Mary Regan, Steve Darling, Janie Morse, Linda Matthiesen. Standing: Mariann Perry, Jim Truitt. TraHic Court members meet every Saturday at the Union to hear students appeal parking fines. Traffic Court members Bob Pattee, Bob Lehrman, Jim Truitt and Max Brown get ready to hear a case. John D. Dooley, director Parking fines can be dismissed, suspended or reduced, but they canit be raised. Which action is taken depends upon a decision by University Traffic Court. After a student receives a parking ticket which he feels unjust, he files his complaint on a form obtained from the OHice of Parking Lot Operations. The student then appears before Traffic Court during one of its year-round weekly Saturday sessions and explains his case. Before his case is heard, the Court warns the student that any falsification of information could result in his suspension from the University. If the student can not appear at the time for which he is notified, his complaint can be tried by written appeal. Final authority in sus- taining or adjusting fines is vested solely in the Court. Types of cases brought before Traffic Court vary with current University parking policies. One of the more fre- quent cases appealed this year was a fine for parking in University lots without having a parking permit. A good many appeals of this kind questioned the amount of the fine. The University fines $10 for first offenses and $25 for each additional offense. All traffic Court members are University students, se- lected by Student Senate-conducted interviews. Although John D. Dooley, director of parking lot operations, fre- quently attends court sessions, he functions only as an advisor to the Court. All power ultimately rests with the 10 students 011 Traffic Court. ? of parking lot operations, sometimes sits in on the weekly Court. but he 18 an advxsor only. 3l7 :1; 1111 xx! Lu: HOMECOMING COMMITTEE-Seated: Robert Penwell. Pam Bromberg. Standing: Judy Kappy, Roberta Beebe, Lora Kluevey, Jon James, Pam Austin, Jean Koza, Ruth Hesselchwerdt. T1115 Homecoming, 1968 What is it made of? Homecoming-coming home to old friends and old places after many years, or maybe after only one year, or maybe after none at all. Homecoming sounds so simple; however, a bit of reflecting reveals how much more Home- coming actually is. Planning started last spring. Housing units nominated a candidate for Miss University of Iowa, and Pageant Board was busy coordinating new ideas. The 1968 pageant emerged with a new format. Since for the first time Miss U of I would represent the University at the Miss Iowa Pageant, judging was based on each candi- datels presentation of talent as well as her beauty, poise and personality. The Homecoming Committee also was looking into the future-arranging entertainment and planning the dance and parade. When classes started, Homecoming preparation moved into high gear. Those involved forgot about being stu- dents until after October 12 when the Homecoming dance would end months of planning. The pageant took prece- dence for many students since it was the weekend before the parade and game. There were skits to write and cos- tumes to make; candidates practicing walking gracefully and fighting jitters. The night of the pageant arrived all too soon. Feelings ran high; months of preparation were riding on one night. Each of 22 candidates was determined to do her best. The audience watched a parade of fashion, original skits and beautiful formals and fell in love with each girl. The tough decision-limiting 22 candidates to five finalists- was up to a panel of judges. After a brief celebration, finalists were off to a hectic week. group spent months planning, coordinating and replanning to make Homecomlng. 1968 a memorable one. Homecomlng Com- mittee was In charge of plans for the parade and dance. "Oh, please? badge salesman Kathy Weaver begs Phil Webb. PACEANT BOARDeSlanding: Mike Mahaffeyz David Stock, Larry Hite, Kristine Oddsen. Seated: Joan Yavltz, Drew Rob- inson. Planning this year7s pageant took more time and effort for all concerned because several addltlons were made to the program. Planning, pretty girls, fun, friends, floats Other students realized Homecomingis reality when they were besieged by badge sellers and led to believe that without a Homecoming badge one simply could not exist. A 50-Cent badge was the only way to show one,s loyalty to the University, or so badge sellers claimed. A favorite joke to pull when asked "Homecoming badgeiw by a zealous salesman was to stop, look at the badge, say "yes, it is? and march on smugly. As Homecoming got closer, Dolphins got into the act. Thursday night before the game, they presented their first performance of "Dolphin Inferno;9 and the swim team announced Vicki Brownlee, A2, Emmetsburg, as their queen. During these festivities, scores of other students fever- ishly put the final touches on their floats, adaptations of the theme "2,000 AD? During that last class or two F riday afternoon, Home- coming spirit really set in. Through the north window of EPB, one could see some of the more than 73,000 living University alums coming back to campus. About 6:30 pm. spectators started lining the streets for the parade. For more than an hour, everything from Shriners to clowns on skates to hopeful politicians passed by the reviewing stand on Iowa Avenue. There were bands and floats-some beautiful, some funny. There were queenFsome crowned and one yet to be. As the last float faded away, the crowd did an about face to view Old Capitol and hear the pep talks. Susan Thompson, Miss Iowa and second runner up for Miss Amerlca, was a lovely addCd attraction at thls yearls Pageant. Crisp autumn air, football, mums, memories . . . Then everyone scatteredeto prepare for Saturdayts activities, to join old friends or more than likely to start celebrating earlyea toast or two or three to Kay Corbin, the new Miss U of I. Saturday was sunny and warmegreat football weather. Enthusiastic fans filled the stadium early to watch the Hawks go against Indiana. Golden mums adorning most womenk shoulders added something special to the day. The team charged out onto the field to the sound of the Iowa Fight Song and exuberant cheers from the stands. But the game didn7t go quite as most Iowans had planned; the Hoosiers won 38-34. Homecoming spirit, dampened a little !7 Kate Daum residents present a dance routine for their queen candidate. Cathy Burchettt one of 22 hopefuls vying for Miss U of I finalist. but not extinguished, was aroused again at the monument burning. Students and alums watched the victory monument meta- morphone into smoldering ashes which would be removed Monday by a University malntenance crew. Open houses, teas, buHets and dances were still to come. Hundreds of people with a heritage at the University went to the Homecoming Dance at the Union to dance to either The Cryun Shames, a rock group, or Billy May, a lO-piece dance band. It seems as if Homecoming should end at about five Sunday morning. But that7s not so. The reminiscing and the wilted mums on bulletin boards and the warm feeling remained for many months after. Leah Ober portrays a FYCIICII model in a skit promoting Carolyn Witt, Alpha Xi Delta hopeful. 320 ADPi Barbara Jess meets the Pageant judges. or sings an original song, " Zeta Tau Alph Two Winnie the Poohs encountered problems on the stage set up in the Union Main Lounge. Masking tape was used to prevent paws from slipping. Union Board combines traditional UNION BOARD DIRECTORS BOHom Raw: Dave Dawson, Ramsay McKay, Phil Dantcs, Jill Wiley, Lora Kluever, Mike D Ouer, Diane Hawkinson, Mike Finn, Jan Watje, Jeanne Kirkwoodq Bill Crozier. Top Row: Joe Rubcnstein, Larry Chandler, Dick Tyner. i M DANCE-Preston Cotharn, Cary Murphy, Don MUSIC AREA-Cindy Cline. Stan Zegel, John Cain. Brenner. With new, different innovations RESEARCH AREAe-Pam Armstrong, Dianne Fisher, Rick Timmins and Gary Moreau polled studentsi reactions to new ideas tried by Union Board this year. "Our goal is to make Union Board something else this yearx, said Jill Wiley, the first woman president of Union Board. She has, with the help of 12 Union Board directors, combined new and differ- ent ideas with the traditional to present a balanced array of activities for the Uni- versity. To accomplish this7 the board is divided into 12 interest areas, headed by area di- rectors, and supplemented by numerous committee members. "Bigger and better bands for our dancesai guided Dances and Entertainment area members and their director Jeanne Kirk- wood. Phil Dantes and Music Area members sponsored the traditional Cocoa and Carols Ab CONTEMPORARY AFFAIRS-Bottom Row: David Stock, Philip Hubbard, Wally Mendenhall. T017 Row: Cathy Engelkes, Jean Taylor. at Christmas and started Kiddieis Concerts, a folk festival, underground plays and a concert of new Church music this year. REFOCUS, a nationally recognized week-long film expedition was presented in March by the Films Area headed by Dave Dawson. It featured films by Norman Mailer, Andy Warhol, Ingmar Bergman and Kenneth Anger. GraHittiebig trouble for Union Board. LITTERARIA-Jane Fruehling. Maia Coven, Dan Cambridge, Ellen Rummel, Marsha Johnson. Union Board sponsors 500 programs Students could rent prints for a semester from the Art Area, directed by Bill Crozier. Twenty-five prints were added this year. The Art Area also sponsored classes in the Unionls new crafts center. "Welre interested in bringing controversial speakers to the University:7 said Jan Watje, head of Contemporary Affairs Area. Marcus Raskin, former aide to President John F . Kennedy was one such speaker. Ramsey McKey and the Recreation Area sponsored weekly chess games and a four-round chess touranment and the Campus Quiz Bowl, to discover the top campus "brains? Larry Chandler and his committee in Research trans- formed the Union Main Lounge into an Election Night Headquarters and took numerous opinion polls. To publicize the "something neww of Union Board this year, Joe Rubenstein, with the help of his Promotion Area committee, created new publicity and advertising techniques, such as red and yellow Union Board booster buttons. Union Boardls largest area, Hospitality headed by Lora Kluever, worked to make the Union a friendly place to Visit by conducting tours and serving at Union coffees. Babysitting services were also offered by the Area during all major Union Board events. Mike Finn was director of a newy formed Travel Area. A ski trip to Jackson Hole, Wyo. over Christmas high- lighted this Areals program. Publication of "The Iowa State Liquor Store:7 a new campus literary magazine, was one of the primary projects of the Litteraria Area. The Area also sponsored several controversial symposiums. Jill Wiley, assisted by Union Board vice president Mitch DlOIier, secretary-treasurer Diane Hawkinson, per- sonnel director Dick Tyner and the entire Board suc- ceeded 1n presenting 500 programs sponsored by the Uni- FILMS AREA-Drew Robinson, Sally Dahm, Saul Meyer. versuyls largest programming organization. PERSONNEL AREA BoHom Row: Mark Stodola. Sandy Starr, Kathleen Doak. Top Row: Michael Sadoff, C. WV. Oliver. CPCeBotlom Raw: Patty Smith, Tom Bloxham, Mary Ann Stein, Bob Vest, Cindy Smith, Jim Ryan, Cathy Olcsen, Bill Broz, Sue Dine, Jon Race, Pat Lang, Donn Bauerly, Lucy Rasmussen, Doug Peterson, Carol Seaton, Bert Thompson, Jane McCauley. Row 2: Randy Johansen, Gary Katz, Tom Hyzer, Kevin Oster- kamp, Dave Lerner, Bruce Brenholdt, Terry Davis, Dale McNiel, Jeffrey Bergo, Bob Livak. Bruce Wilts. Row 3: Priscilla Popel, Juli Volkenst Ellen Rummel, Barb Berry, Tamara Gralnek, Lu- cille McArdle. Wendy Frankel. Susie Heine, Debbi Campbell, Barb Pattee, Karen Kottmann, Virginia Mampre. Row 4: Jane Rigler, Pat Olson, Shirley LeBeau, Carol Shoenthal, Kristie Comedian Mort Sahl, a well-known personality performed at the University February 8. His favorite pastime 1s satlriZlng the "estabhshmenfa. Kevern, Carolyn Vonesh, Millicent Warren, Keesia Harrison, Kathy Kinney, Terri Markley, Lynn Collison, Marti Harris. T01; Raw: Diana Evans, Jean Farrell, Shirley Oetjen, Cheryl Esping, Patti Kirkpatrick, Sue Kautz, Nancy Nagel, Sarah Holm, Barb Bruce, Sherry McKinney, Charlotte Simmelink. This year no big-name performers were brought to campus by CPC. After first semester, the group got into financial difficulties and into a squabble with the University on how they were financing per- formances. When discussion would do no good, the nine-mem- ber executive council resigned, and CPC started a lethargic second semester of no plans. CPC exec. "There is a limit to which the pride, principles and philosophy of an individual or a collection of individuals can be pressed. At that point a stand must be taken to uphold these beliefs at all costsfl This was part of the reasoning behind a mass resig- nation in February by nine members of the Central Party Committee tCPCl executive board. The members re- signed to protest what they called centralization of ac- tivities and budget restrictions. According to Ron Poole, CPC president, "We could see no alternative to resigning that would enable us to program as we have in the past?7 Before the boardls resignation, CPC sponsored three performances for the University. The musical comedy F unny Girl was presented at the Field House during Dadls Day Weekend. The second presentation was a concert by the Led Zeppelin, a British rock group. Comedian Mort Sahl and singer Denny Brooks presented the final CPC contracted concert of the year. CPC members objected to placing CPC funds in an account under the jurisdiction of the Student Activities Board. It had been an established policy that an organization must keep enough money in its treasury to insure against a programming loss. CPC was considered an exception to this policy. This enabled the group to deficit spend to schedule the yearls performances. Such deficit financing was needed to insure getting such well-known groups as the Supremes, the Lovinl Spoonfuls or Simon and Garfunkle who have appeared at the University in previous years. However, with the adoption of the new Code of Student Life, CPC ceased being an exception to the rule. Lep Zeppelins Jimmy Page, guitarist, and John Bonham, drums. Jimmy Page, Led Zeppelin leader, is a former Yardbird member. board quits over dispute CPC, like all other student organizations, became re- sponsible t0 the Student Senate, and thus to the Student Activities Board. CPC members objected to this because they desired to remain autonomous and free of program- ming controls. In addition to their loss of autonomy, CPC members objected to their financial losses. Student Activities Board established an underwriting fund to assist student groups with financing programs. The activities board requested money from the University for this fund and received $4,000, taken from the CPC account. As stated in the CPC exec boardis letter of resignation: "Because of the decisions that have been made and the philosophy which seems to motivate the makers of those decisions, we can no longer carry out the purpose for which we exist. Thus, we, members of the Board of the Central Party Committee, hereby resign our positions. . 7. Before the financial controversy came up, CPC had planned to have Spanky and Our Gang and Sergio Men- dez and the Brazil 66. Spanky and Our Gang cancelled out before their Feb. 8 performance7 and CPC managed to get Mort Sahl as a substitute. The same night, however, folksinger John Denver was performing in the Union Wheel Room. He drew a larger crowd than the CPC concert. Usually CPC sells about 4,000 tickets to its concerts. CPC members who resigned were tBotlom Rowl Loren Kottner, advisor, Mary Riche, Chris Quinn. Ann Fister. tTop Rowl Brent Hege, Ron Poole, John Rasmussen, Susan Poole and Craig Lar- son. Bob Homma, who is not pictured, also resigned. Folksinger Denny Brooksa former leader of the Back Porch Majority, and his .company appeared at a CPC concert with comedian MorthSahL His group was scheduled after Spanky and Our Gang cancelled then performance for Feb. 8. No big names scheduled for concerts The Led Zeppelin appeared Jan. 15 with a local group, The Mother Blues. Led Zeppelin specialized in acid rock music. Orientation Council welcomes frosh ORIENTATION COUNCIL-Botfom Row: Bob Homma, Mary Riche, David Schroll, Mary Ellen Sayre, Ann Engelhardt, Linda Two Orientation Council members type letters to new freshmen. Burmeister. Top Row: Lora Kluever, Sue Shea, Alan Rossmann, Randa Robertson, Janie Morse, Sue Balko. A packed F ield House . . . hundreds of new faces . . . a band playing "On Iowaii . . . cheerleaders jumping in a golden blur . . . college . . . this is it . . . finally. University orientation began in earnest when these images hit freshmen at a mass orientation meeting at the Field House. Orientation had begun long before this, however, with the advance work of Orientation Council. Orientation Council plans several events to help new students become more aware of the many facets of life at the University. All freshmen and transfer students were assigned to an orientation group. During the summer each group leader wrote to about 20 of the new students and told them about orientation activities. When these new, rather lost and confused, students gathered in the Field House Sunday evening, Sept. 22, they were met by hundreds of new faces. Some of these faces would be- come friends during the next four years; others would still be strangers when they next met at graduation. After this mass welcome, each orientation group visited a faculty home. The hosting faculty members answered questions about everything from the philosophy of edu- cation to the steps for dropping or adding a course. Tuesday night the Orientation Council sponsored Church Night. Campus religious centers introduced the freshmen to the opportunities available in youth groups and at church services. The annual Activities Carnival Friday night culminated the weeks activities. Organizations set up booths in the Main Lounge and in the Terrace Lounge of the Union, and students roamed from table to table asking questions and filling out applications. By the end of this hectic Orientation Week, each new student had achieved a clearer picture of what lay ahead in his years at the University. Orientation Council mem- bers hoped, too, things didnit look quite so confusing. Women urge AWS GENERAL COUNCIEBotlom Row: Sue Dreher, Jan Jones, Carolyn VandenBrink, Judy Kappy, Randa Robertson, Sally Jones, Mary De- Associated Women Students tAWSl urged all University women to do their own thing this year, In fact, that was even the theme of AWS F reshman Councills third annual Womenls Day Feb. 14. Women met at the Union, bedecked in grubbies, to try their hand at judo, abstract painting and psychedelic lighting. AWS spent the year exploring many topics of interest to women. For instance, Stuart C. Cray, assistant dean of the College of Education, spoke at one meeting to dispel a rumor that busing student teachers would be discon- AWS FRESHMAN COUNCIIFBottam Row: Sue Jensen, Debbie Glassner, Martha Mumma, Sally Jones7 Mary Dejong, Eileen Starkman, Jong. Row 2: Sheri Parsons, Pat Volle, Leora Rew, Marti Lowber, Janet Hook, Mary Jo No- vak, Jeanne Jacob, Lora Kluever. Tap Raw: tinued after this year. At a spring meeting a panel discussed the role of students in deciding University curriculum. In February, AWS conducted a survey of undergraduate women living in approved housing to determine women students7 opinions on womenls judiciary system and on the University7s hours for women. Sug- gestions for liberalizing hours, based on these questionnaires. were made to the Committee on Student Life. AWS also sponsored service projects at the Johnson County Home, Veterans Hos- Cynthia Burt. Row 2: Cathy Ravenscroft, Ann Baker, Cherryl Jensen, Linda West, Jill Quak- enbush, Teri Lafferty, Linda Harvey. Top Row: own thing Libby Knipp, Billie Willits, Kathy Zanzig, Kathy King, Suzanne Newcomer, Julie Vane, Jane Mil- ler, Melanie Maddox. pital and Iowa City Recreation Center. For example, at the Johnson County Home, AWS Student Community Volun- teers worked two hours every week in planned recreation with mentally retarded patients. Volunteer work at the VA Hospit- al included work on hospital wards and in the library. Members also helped children with recreational activities Saturday morn- ings at the Rec Center. AWS introduced new freshmen and transfer students to University audiences at the annual Profile Previews fashion show held Dadls Day Weekend. Cindy Krnbel, Ellie Kramer, Jeanne Haworth, Rosanne Barger, Roxie Cline, Cherie Haupert, Sue Shafer. AWS council had a. combined business meeting and potluck supper In October at Wesley House. Diana Robinson, Miss Perfect Profile 1968. Diana Robinson, a transfer student from Cincinnati, was selected Miss Perfect Profile in 33l 332 Lazara Julianda, Philippines, and June Kinney fix Coffee for International Center7s Christmas Party. Donna Farquhar and Suman Mehta, India, as well azs many other Internatlonal Center members danced at the Christmas party. Where can you go for peanut soup? Peanut soup, chicken adobo with pickles, quiche Lor- raine, lakeshore salad, fried rice and maja blanca con mais were on the menu for International Centeras United Nations meal. Each course of the meal represented a food from a different country. The sampling of food from other nations also occurs monthly at International Center. Supervised by the wives of foreign students, University students prepare menus for monthly foreign student dinners. The dinners enable University students, foreign and American, to meet each other and become better ac- quainted by learning about each otherTs customs. A program of some type follows each International dinner. For example, after the Finnish meal, students from F inland instructed dinner guests in the basic princi- ples of F innish folk dances. In November, an explanation of American Thanksgiving customs followed an Ameri- can dinner of turkey and all the fixings. University students from 24 foreign countries and from the United States staged the 14th annual International F estival early in March. "American and foreign students get together, work to- gether and get to know each other through their joint efforts on the Festivalfi said Mrs. Wallace Maner, Inter- national Center hostess. A Saturday night performance with a nightclub at- mosphere and a special childrenis show Sunday afternoon were based on the FestivaYs theme, "Hey, Worldfa The show had 15 acts, each representing a foreign country. Bolstering their acts With US. students, foreign students gave presentations ranging from a 40-voice Chorus sing- ing classical Chinese music to modern folk dancing. P. R. Sengupta, India, chats with WashingtonTs AFS student. Yellow Iowa balloons and Project AID are almost synonymous at the University. Therefore, when the group decided to put yellow balloons on its Homecoming float, it didnit come as much of a surprise. Each year Project AID sells yellow balloons for 50 cents each, and they are released at the first touchdown at the Dadas Day Weekend game. PROJECT AIDaBottom Row: Bev Uze, Reva Bilton, Andi Stein- holtz, Perry Hansen, Don Brenner, Pat Lorenzen, Jon James, Pam Austin, Juli Volkens, Craig Warren, Dan Wilson, Peggy Sherman, Jane Borg. Row 2: Mary Lynn Paulsen, Carol Seaton, Ellen Rummel, Sue Cardamon, Jennifer Bergeson, Janet Crossley, Cathy Grovenburg, Jan Overholtzer, Ann Maurer, Margaret Filer, Kristie Kevern, Lynne Larson, Millicent Warren, Ellen Shell- maker, Judy Colbert. Row 3: Jane Edge, Kim Nissen, Linda Poutre, Betty Boardman, Katy Fletcher, Constance Cray, Janet Potthoff. Bonnie Minkel, Sandy Cook, Nancy Triplett, Michael Potash, Pamela Kuhl, Barb Peterson, Janell Crouch, Kathi Silagy. Project AID plans events That raise enough money To provide scholarships Project AID tAssist Iowa Developmenti, a branch of the Student Senate, exists solely as a money-making or- ganization. "Our goal this year was to make more money by doing more planning? said Jon James, this year5s president. Project AID sponsored three primary projects to raise money for a fund used for scholarships for worthy stu- dents. Project AIDis 225 members sold balloons before the Wisconsin football game, a traditional project of the group. As Iowa made its first touchdown in the game, a cloud of yellow balloons with black Iis on them floated up from the stands. "Trip: The Lightis Fantastici'7 provided the theme for a Project AID fund-raising dance Feb. 28 which featured the XUS. The groups final project was a shoe shine during Greek Week. For a small fee, Project AID coeds polished the shoes of residents of all menis housing units. All profits resulting from these projects were used to finance three tuition scholarships. The recipient students were chosen on the basis of scholarship and need from applications made to the OHice of Financial Aids. Row 4: Lin Opdahl, Joan Lange, Jeff James, Larry Eninger, William Dennler, Howard Primer, Dave Allender, Ken Weaver. Kevin Cain, Buddy Nelson, Debby Barricks, Diana Evans. Top Row: Lawrence Mohr, Richard Beasley, L. C. Boyd, Jim Jack- son, Pat Brown, Ray McCready, George Zibilich, Kevin Ostet- kamp, Dale McNiel, Jerry Hotz, Jerry McCool. This yeafs mem- bership was one of the highest in Project AIDTs history. This yearTs membership of 225 exceeded last yearis by 75. Members do about the same projects each year to raise money for tuition scholarships for worthy University students. To apply for these scholarships, one must go to the Othce of Financial Aids. It9s easy to tell a Dolphin pledge Itis always easy to recognize a new D01- phin. Heis a guy with a shaved head. A week before the annual Dolphin Show, new pledges get their heads shaved. Although the pledges complain about their sudden loss of hair, they generally enjoy participating in the tradition. The bald heads also ,provide valuable advertis- ing for the Homecoming Weekend show. For a Dolphin, the week before Home- coming also means the excitement of choos- ing a Dolphin Queen. After individual conferences and questioning of housing unit nominees, the swim fraternity selected their queen, Vicki Brownlee, a sophomore from Emmetsberg. Profits from the Show are used to send Dolphin swimmers t0 the Swimming Hall of Fame Clinic and the gymnasts t0 the Eastern Gymnasts Federation, both at Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.7 during Christmas vaca- non. Richard Taffe, Dolphin president, said he thought the success of the group rested upon its focus on athletics because swim- ming and gymnastics provided as close a bond as any group of guys could have. DOLPHINS-Botfom Row: Dick Taffe, Tom Goldsborough, Papl Omi. Row 2,- Phil Farnam, . gonna Vlcki Brownlee 1968 Dolphin Tom Coldsborough, a daring young man on the flying trapeze, performs at the Dolphin Show. Queen. Row 3: Bob Dickson, Dean Showalter, Roger Neist, Mike Proctor, Keith McCanless. Top Jim Morlan. Lloyd Mgtthes, Don Hatch, George Row: Rich Scorza, Dean Adams, Jim Long, Marshal, Ed Dana, Mike Zepeda, Rick Ncstrud, Mark Lazar, Ken Liehr. Left: Coeds vying for Dolphin Queen finalists wait patiently before the swim suit judging. U11- per Right: Vicki Brownlee is crowned 1968 Dolphin Queen by 19663 queen Linda Pccaut. Above: Delilah stnkes again! Another Dolphin pledge loses his hair during; Homecoming week. Reorganized Seals get neW suits tn: Cunningham, Linda Angell, Sally Hogue, Abby Ahrens. Row 2: Barb Ekwall, Carolyn Oslund, Diane VVildermuth, Linda Van- Wechel, Laura Lair, Mary Jane Stark. Kathleen Bundies, Steph- anie Nissen. Row 3: Karen Griffith, Nancy Stevens, Becky Shot- After reorganizing their group last year, the Seals dived into activities this year. The groupis major project was buying new bathing suits. The new suits are black with gold side panels. The clubjs emblem, a seal, is sewed 0n the side of each suit. But new suits aren't the main drawing attraction of the Seals. Synchronized swimming, their specialty, is a pop- ular activity which attracts a number of University women to attend the Sealas annual fall clinics and try out for the club. The clinics teach interested persons elementary skills in synchronized swimming. After learning the basic stunts, women try out and are judged and selected for member- ship by Sealas oHicers and their advisor, Donna Brown. Members, once chosen, spend the year working on an annual synchronized swimming show. In this yearTs per- formance, May 1 and 2, the women based their show upon a Horoscope theme. Each sign of the zodiac was present- ed in various skits, written and directed by a Seal mem- ber. All members swam in the skits, participated on the various committees for the show and helped decorate for their big annual performance given during Mothcr7s Day Weekend. SEALSeBoHom Row: Holly Dalager, Vicki Robertson, Jodie well. Bonnie Minkel, Nancy Schloerke, Kathy France, Jan Cove, JoAnn Enburg. Cathleen Casey. T011 Row: Vickey Thill. Diana Evans, Karen Ballontyne. Mary Vollertsen, Marty Marlsen. Cathie Blaha. Teddie Gould. Cheryl Sayer. Doris Jensen. Donna Tee. Bonnie Minkel, a Seal, goes to her locker after a practice. You thank Ski Club training when you get out on the slopes alone. SKI CLUBeBottom Row: Lee Lasson, Ann Weindruch, John Clemons, Pat Loucks, Jack Klein, Sharon Meyer, John Bordwell, Perry Monkelien. Row 2: Bob Livak, John C. Jens, Mitch Ruff- corn, Jim Bishop, Larry Kelsey. Jean Koza, Leanna Breese, Nancy Shirk, Jan Belsaas, Cheryl High. Top Row: Steven Peluso, John Ski Club members enjoy Several weekend jaunts For fun and experience Few Ski Club members are equal to Jean-Claude Killy, but then this club is not a group of experts but rather it is a collection of unaccomplished beginners and pol- ished amateurs. "Weire just a group of people interested in skiing? said John Clemons, Ski Club president. With this in mind? the Club offers instruction on dry land and on the slopes, and through the use of ski movies. Before actual ski trips, clinics are set up with 10 members helping beginners learn the basics. The big trip this year was to Jackson Hole, Wy0., for one week of uninterrupted pleasure. Weekend excursions included jaunts to Mt. Telemark, Wis., famous for its thirty degree below zero weather; Sugar Hill, Minn.; and Indianhead, Mich. In addition to the trips and clinics, members met on a regular basis during the year to discuss business mat- ters, to view new ski movies, to discuss upcoming trips and to plan parties. Ski Club was formed to stimulate interest, safety and enjoyment in skiing and related outdoor activities. All practical experience in skiing and instruction sessions stress these points. Kugler, Beverly Koolish, Douglas Hill, Donna Whitty, Mary Fogerty, Joanne Berg, Maury McClelland. The University Ski Club is a member of the US. Ski Association and can, therefore. provide qualified ski instruction and information to its members at regular meetings. 337 338 Mountaineers climb, hike, skate An international organization of persons interested in outdoor expeditions has a branch at the University, known as the Iowa Mountaineers. Iowa Mountaineers draws its members from outdoor enthusiasts among students and faculty members. Climbing trips to Illinois and Wisconsin, weekend win- ter encampments and ice skating parties provide oppor- tunities for the Mountaineers to enjoy the outdoors during the academic year. However, the more adventurous activities occur in the summer. Last summer, Iowa Mountaineers sponsored a hiking and climbing expedition in Europe for about six weeks. This was the second foreign expedition sponsored by the Mountaineers. They have also gone to Africa. In addition to the foreign expedition in the summer, Mountaineers also journeyed to the Colorado mountains for hiking and climbing. One group of Iowa Mountaineers went on an excursion to the Leaning Tower Mountain at Devil7s Lake, Wisconsin. Above: Paul Jones, a graduate student member of Mountaineers, starts the tedious climb to the top. Once there, the group rested and joked before descending. Left: Avis Somers, a nursing student member, repels down the tower. The Wisconsin trip was one of the shorter ones that Mountaineers take during the academic year and the summer. Iowa Mountaineers is a common activity for students and faculty from such diverse interests as art, science, physical education and medicine. Highlighting this year7s Sailing Club activities was hosting the Big 10 Sailing Ragatta at Lake Macbride. Iowa Sailing Club members, such as the ones above, finished fourth. As hosts, the University had to provide people to man several spotting stations on the lake trightl. According to Commodore Wayne Robinson, most members do not know how to sail when they join. How- ever, the Club sponsors sailing classes. SAILING CLUB-Bottam Row: Wallace Maner, George Zerwas, Kathy Watson, George Andries, vice commodore, Wayne Robinson, commodore, Richard Barker, Jeff Mullen, Char-Nel Goff, Rush Shortley, Janet Moore. Row 2: Ted Lepil. Mary Zerwas, Ceary Voore, David Meer. Paul University Sailing Club sponsors Big Ten Regatta in November The Universityis Sailing Club hosted the 1968 Big 10 Sailing Championship early in November at Lake Macbride. Of those clubs participating in this regatta, Iowa finished fourth. Ten other regattas were scheduled this year, most of them dual meets such as those against Purdue, North- western, Wisconsin and Notre Dame. The Sailing Club is a student activity not a sport. As a club, it raises all funds needed to participate in regattas. Skill among the members is classified by novice, lubber, crew, light helmsman, heavy weather helmsman and skipper. Upon join- ing, each member becomes a novice. After learning knots, nomenclature, riggings, handling a boat in all conditions and rac- ing techniques, he can become a skipper. Priebe, Jim Torner, Bill Haddad, Tom Tauber, Pennie Smith, Harvey Diehl, Sue Bigley, Carole Rompot, Nancy Helgeson. Row 3: LeRoy Goff, Jerry Kleindolph, Michael Stillman, John Spar- go, Philip MacTaggart, Dane Hansen, Carol Orr. Marti VVorrelL James McChee, Lynne Holley. Top Row: Snider, Sandy Kleindolph, Paggy Russell, Dave Dickson, Janet Nairn, Dick DesCamps, Mike Griffin, Steve Peluso, Kristen Johnson, Linda Hograbe, Kathy Boudinot, Charles Collins. Don Neill, Earle Bellamy, Nancy 339. An Advisory Board, made up of representatives from each housmg unit, planned mtramurals. WRA makes activities University-Wide Womenls Recreation Association tWRAi attempted to expand its membership this year by inviting all University women to take part in WRA activities. The 150 women who participated worked together as a club to improve their skills in specific sports. WRA divided activities into three groups: intramural, competition among WRA sponsored four open houses this year during which all facilities at the womcnls gym were open to all Umversrty women. At the first open house volleyball and gymnastics were demonstrated. housing units; extramural, a club in every sport; and intercollegiate, team competi- tion with other colleges. Competition was in basketball, volley- ball, swimming, tennis7 badminton and bowling. WRA women also participated in Iowals Sports Day at which womenls teams from 15 Iowa schools competed. J WRA OFFICERS-Sealed: Dee Gander, Cheri Mucha, Linda Ackley. Slunding: Judy Hoard, Fran Towle. Intramural basketball games were played in the Large Gym at the Womenls Gymnasium. 340 Recreation, Phys. Ed. groups for majors only U OF I RECREATION SOCIETY-Botfom Row: Don Rith, advisor, Kathy Watson, Mary Boulton, Fran Towle, Deby Akerherg, Gail Al- Both physical education and recreation majors have clubs oriented to their particu- lar fields. The U of I Recreation Society united students majoring in recreation for monthly meetings. Speakers for these meetings con- centrated on various aspects of recreation such as park and union organization and management. Recent University graduates returned to discuss with the group what things can and are being done in the rec- reation area. One speaker was Loren Kottner, director of the Union7 who gave a Hrst-hand view Officers of Womenis PE Majorsa Club get ready for the Club7s annual Christmas party. Jean Pohlmann, president; Stephanie Nissen, secre- tary; Judy Hoard, treasurer; Linda Forsythe, vice lums, Donald Lindley, instructor. Row 2: Carol Heim, Gail VanCundy, Daniel Kelley, Jeff Mul- len, Nancy MacDonald, Madelyn Zwald. T011 of union management. Another speaker talked about opportu- nities available in Y programs. He was Jim Gilcrest from Cedar Rapids7 YMCA- groups. Another professionally oriented group, the Woments Physical Education Majors5 Club, tried to stimulate professional know- ledge and growth in its members. A commissioner of public safety lectured on drug usage and problems of secondary school students at one monthly meeting. Majors had an open discussion afterwards. president; and Mary Cook, freshman represen- tative; mix the punch. The Club is in its second year as an oHiCial organization. Last year it formulated a charter and issued membership Row: Marjie Troutman, john Streif, Paul Cassill, Richard Berg, Lloyd Malthes, J. T. Carson, Rog- er Shedlock. At another monthly meeting, the Club invited West High School cheerleaders to a clinic on cheerleading techniques and on establishment of a high school cheer- leading system. A fall overnight camp out at Lake Dar- ling and a spring horseback ride and break- fast highlighted the PE Majors7 Club7s 50- cial events of the year. Spring banquets of both organizations honored graduating seniors in physical ed- ucation and recreation and members with outstanding scholastic records. cards to interested women. The Club encourages luteractlon between students .and faculty. Any PE major may Jom the orgamzatlon. .1 get; KAPPA PHI-eBoHom Row: Jill Barron, Sue Epley, Barb Holdi- man, Dorla Hill, Candance Elliott, Shirley Ayres. Row 2: Diane Bowen, Pat Taylor, Valorie Doden, Cathy Concannon, Ruth Pay- is:- Kappa Phiis search For womanis place What is a modern womanis place in the home, the com- munity and the Church? Programs for Kappa Phi meet- ings this year centered on this question. Kappa Phi, a national Methodist-sponsored Christian service organization, found several service projects for its women to work on. For example, they entertained Pine School crippled Children at holiday parties for Christmas, Valentines Day and Easter. During the Christmas season, Kappa Phiis also serenad- ed Johnson County Home residents. By distributing song sheets to the residents and helping them read the words, women managed a joint caroling session. To finance their service projects, Kappa Phiis contract- ed work projects. Women donated the first $5 they re- ceived from such jobs as baby sitting, washing cars and raking lawns for local families. I don, Mariellen Rqok, Sue Dugger. T017 Row: Lisa Bonneville, Gen Llppmcott, Linda Cooper, Gail Crenell, Becky Shaw. Kappa Phi members concentrate on service projects. Kau- Phiis had a gct-acquainted party for interested women. a I a Rabbi Diamond of Hillel had an open house to explain Hanukkah. Jewish students can Get together at Hillel Education, cultural and social development guided this year7s programs of Hillel, a gathering place for Jewish students on campus. As a service project, Hillel served free Sunday night dinners to its participants. The center also offered Hebrew lessons and courses on Judaism to help students continue their religious education. Throughout the year, guest speakers were invited to talk on subjects of concern to Hillel participants. For example, Hillelis Middle East Study gToup sponsored a visit by IsraePs consulate from New York who spoke on "Israelis Six Day War, 1967? Hillel re-opened its Eve of Man coffeehouse this year. Open to University students of all religions, the coffee- house provided an atmosphere for strumming a guitar, playing cards, watching old silent movies or just talking to whomever happened to be there from 8 p.m. to mid- night every Saturday night. The coHeehouse is located in the basement of the center on the corner of Dubuquc and Market. A Phi O lavishes attention on Boy Scouts Physically strong, mentally awake and morally straight seemed to be Alpha Phi Omegais motto this year as they lavished their attention on local Boy Scouts. Alpha Phi Omega, a national collegiate service fra- ternity, sponsored several service projects for Boy Scouts. They conducted a scout swim program twice weekly to teach the fundamentals of swimming and life saving to those working on merit badges. The fraternity also sponsored a scout troop for the socially deprived and for the retarded children at Pine School. A Phi 075 spring clean-up campaign, in cooperation with the scouts, attempted to beautify the many public parks and other public areas in Iowa City. ALPHA PHI OMECAaBottom Row: Chris Skultety, Kirby Ten- hulzen, Richard Mathes, Bill Tinsley, Steve Boal, John Nordin, Gary Hopson, James Burr, Ron Teater. Row 2: James Sjulin, John Jens, Ken Crabb, James Entwhistle, Glen White JL, Paul Feeney, John Goeldner, Daniel Anderson, Marc Harding, Dale Schnoor. T012 Row: Roe Sollars, Richard Minette, Craig McCoy, Donald Steinick, Robert Yeager, Steve Melcalf, John Tompkins, Tim Barnhousc, William Tackenberg, James L. Smith. 343 CIRUNA Boflom Row: Jean Koza, Sherry L. Roe. Barbara Tinsley. Anne Campbell, Judy K. Smith. Raw 2: Gloria Cheely, Julie Cowan, John Brunow, Ken Ross, Don Hodgson, Rodney Powell. Valerie Halverson. Don Reynolds. Top Row: Frank Hoerster, Mike Smith. Jeff Holle, k: m x f L gx Brian Wilson. Sharon Rahkin. John Eckstein, Stephen Hamann. Jerry Terrell; CIRUNA mem- bers sponsor and attend model limited Nations. Goldberg speaks at Model UN The presence of Arthur Goldbergt, forni- er US. ambassador to the United Nations, at this yearTs University Model UN made it very real to 120 students who participated. Sponsored by the Council of Internation- al Relations and UN Affairs tCIRUNAL, the three-day Model UN, Dec. 6-8, con- sisted of student delegations representing the interests of member nations of the real UN. The Model UN passed resolutions on current Concerns such as Great Britailfs resolution renewing support to negotiation efforts of the UN team and calling for stronger participation on both sides. CIRUNA members also attended Model UN7s sponsored by other schools. A dele- gation of eight University students went to 3 Midwest Model UN in February at St. Louis. In March, 28 CIRUNA members represented countries at the Iowa State Model UN. CIRUNA also initiated practical action rograms this year. The 60-member coun- cil sold UNICEF Christmas cards for the UN Childreifs Emergency Fund and spon- sored a Biafran F und Drive. In the spring, the council organized a city-wide Walk for Development. For each donation to their fund for developing countries, members volunteered to walk a mile. a Mark Furstenburg makes a point at the Model UN. Arthur Goldberg spoke at a hnal mass meeting of the Model December 8 at the Union. YOUNG REPUBLICANkBoHom Row: Gary Sissel, Gordon Shuey, Pamela Armstrong, Bob Studier, Tim Finn, Michael Mahafley, Hugh Field. Catherine Clough, Jane Rife, Gail Van- Gundy. Row 2: Nancy Naden, Ann Baker, Mayra Carrillo, Stephanie Moore, Mary Hawtrey, Kim Nissen, Nancy Stevens, Mary Younggren, Pat Benson, Carol Rompot. Row 3: Michael Perry, Steve Smith, L. J. Lamb. Dennis Nagel. Thomas Hahn, William Dennler, Gus Villageliu. Dave YR'S Doug Easton, Bob Studier, Nancy Stevens and John Wunder watch election returns on TV. Ar ; x Stedwell, Lora Kluever. Top Row: jacqueline Baumgart, Mike Finn, Kris Oddsen. Richard Tyner, Allen Gildersleeve, Rich Parker. Dan Cambridge. Jon James. Since 1968 was an elec- tion year, Young Republicans were busy. YR,S canvass area To analyze voting The Iowa Republican Club provided op- portunities for University students to gain an understanding of political party proce- dure. Before Novemberas national elections, Young Republicans tYRlsl became quite involved in campaign and electoral pro- ceedings. Working directly for the senior Republican Party, Y Rls canvassed area vot- ers to analyze Republican voting strengths and weaknesses in Johnson County. YRls also distributed campaign literature to aid in Republican candidates, campaigns. Membership in YRls also provided an active forum for discussion of all issues in the political spectrum. Candidates for state offices presented their views on issues ef- fecting the Republican Party and on items of concern to the state and nation. Robert Ray, David Stanley and Fred Schwengel each lectured and answered questions for YRls. The club also spon- sored a telephone speech by Sen. Edward Brooke tR-MassJ in February to give the group a national outlook. V Pat Neyens, Sharon Murphy, Sharon Souder, Rosemary Drobnich, Mary Sterba, Gwen Chuck. Nancy Stevens, Barb Frank, Pam Austin, Mary Ann Jenkins, Linda Nelson, Carole Toran. Row 2: Sarah Dunlap, Laurie Saffer, Lee Mallonee, Donna Fetzer, Debbie Hanson, Kathy Monahan. Karen Rummels, Rachael Haverkamp, Carrie HIGHLANDERSeBottom Row: Gail Shoenthal, VanderVVilt, Mary Walrath. Row 3: Fred Whyte, director, Cyndy MacLaren, Joanne Walton, Judy Gilmore, Mary Murphy, Phyllis Thudium, Con- nie Lockwood, Susan Pease, Gloria Wirth, Joan Ranniger, Sue Kuntz, John Stewart, assistant. Row 4: Judy Keller, Mary M. Johnson, Linda Larson, Julie Wlach, Terry OiBrien. Row 5: Ju- lie Bowie, Linda Veenker, Penny Maher, Pam Skaggs, Carol Graney, Dixie Gatton, Donna En- slow, Carol Wilson, Susan Parry, Mary Stern, Roxene Heddens, Diane Shaff, Karen Mohr. Tob Row: Lorraine Roth, Carrell Dickinson, Fern Goddard, Linda Williams, Lori Lohman, Gretch- en Grovert, Kathy Stuff, Margarent Hamilton, Susan Eaton, Sue Shea, Nancy Bergert, Ruth Jaeckel, Terry Seaton, Janet Reid. Highlanders delayed twice on 10-country Twice last summer the internationally known Scottish Highlanders were delayed at border crossings in East Germany. The first time, East German guards questioned the passport of their bus driver, and the busload of Highlanders was held for two and a half hours before being allowed to continue into West Berlin. "None of us thought our delay was too serious until we learned that troops in West Berlin had been on alert until we were allowed to go 011? said Drum Major Kathy Monahan. Similarly, a dancerls "hiddenla sword and the lack of a weaponis permit for it temporarily barred the Highlandefs entry into East Berlin. F inally, one of the guards decided that none of them "looked like assassinsil and permitted them to continue their tour. Everywhere else on their lO-country tour, however, the 76-member, all-women band entertained delighted audiences. At one of their performances in Scotland, the audi- ence vigorously applauded and sang the Scottish ballad, ". . . Better loved ye can- not be, Will ye no come back againiw, to 346 bring the group back on the field for an encore. The enthusiasm of the audiences who have heard the Highlanders is exceeded only by the women themselves. Many of them are continuing family traditions start- ed by mothers or grandmothers, sisters or aunts or even fathers or grandfathers. tHighlanders was all-male, except for dancers, until World War IIJ Other members came to the University only to be in the group. "I didn7t even know where Iowa was, but when my aunt sent me a clipping about Highlanders, I knew this was where I wanted to go? said Pipe Major Cindy MacLaten, a junior from Hickman, Ky. The women are justifiably proud of their group, and their pride is evident at both their performances and practices, which are especially long and frequent t an hour every evening and at least that long Saturday morningsl during the football season. Their determination is obvious during per- formances. "As demanding as I am of them, they are even more demanding of themselves? said Director Fred Whyte. Stewart has worked with Highlanders 4 years. Europe tour Being a Highlander takes hard work and lots of practice. It also requires little things like caring for a special mascot, which has become the duty of Janet Barron after the Homecoming; half time show, or keeping warm on the sidelines while watching props such as Mary M. Johnson, Janet Reid and Karen Rummels try to do or having a smile even when y0u.'re tired as Drum Major Kathy Monahan demonstrates. Debaters rated top team in Iowa The University Forensic Association, Delta Sigma Rho, is concerned with developing individuaPs skills in com- prehending, researching and communicating ideas. Al- though the organization emphasizes debate, its 30 mem- bers also participate in interpretative reading, oratory, p0- etry reading and declamation. A varsity squad, consisting of two 2-man teams, and a novice team competed with about 200 different schools this year. After the Erst half of the season, varsity team members Mark Hamer, Steve Koch, Randy Mott and Rich Edwards had a 73 per cent win record. The de- baters were rated as the top team in Iowa and one of the top three in the Midwest. Debaters also gave service presentations for civic groups, high schools, dorms and local radio and TV. Steve Koch and Randy;Mott show off the trophies won by varsity Varsity debaters Rich Edwards and Mark Hamer won first place debaters, who have a 13 per cent mu record thls year. in a debate at the University of Nebraska, Omaha. FORENSICkBUfIUNI Row: Dorla .Hill. Randy Mott. Mark Row: Mark Shafer, Dennis Larson, Cary Lehnertz, James Ver- Hamer, Stephen KOCh, Steven J. Rolhns, Robert L. Kemp. T017 mazen, Joe Jurschak, Rich Edwards, Nick Niemeyer. 348 Military On Governoris Day, cadets "The governoras golden chance to ob- e serve Iowais Army and Air Force cadets at their finesth, was how Corps Commander - . L , , ; t i Lars Larsen described Iowahs annual Gov- i ii: L . t . r . ernoris Day. - ' I 'i i ' '; Governoris Day has been a traditional favorite of the Universityis military men for the past 88 years because this is the day coveted awards are presented to outstand- ing Army and Air Force ROTC cadets. Two Governoris Awards, the highest mil- itary awards given at the University, are presented to the top-ranking cadet from the Army and from the Air Force. To be cho- sen for the award, the cadets must be topwacademically and socially. An Army cadet also receives a Campus Leader Award. The award goes to a senior who has shown leadership abilities in many University activities. Senior Army instruc- tors Choose the recipient. Golden rings are given Air Force ROTC cadets who win University Commendation Awards. To qualify for these awards, cadets must show progress in corps training, be leaders in University activities and have high grade point averages. After Covernoris Day ceremonies and speeches last May, a Guldon member meets Howard Bowen. Penny Bloom presehts Gov. Herold Hughes with a cirown of hlacs during an antimilitary demonstra- tlon after regular Governoris Day ceremonies. 350 display marching abilities t v. F t iary unit to the Air For 6 march by the reviewing stand. Viewing the men and women Army and Air Force 'ROTC drill teams and Angel Flight, an 21114 are state and University oihc als as well as other interested spectators. s; i x Corps Staff members organize Governofs Day, Awards Day apd many other military activities. Seated lS Corps Commander Lars Larsen. Standlng are Thomas Cllek, deputy corps commander; Michael Perry, corps executive oHicer; and Gerald Gehling, corps administrative officer. 352 Military Ball unites Army, Air Force Military Ball Queen Linda Bainbridge, an English education major, is escorted into the Lunar Odyssey by Lars Larson. Landing :1 man on the moon this year was the goal 0f the United States7 space eHort. Because of the importance Hf this effort, Air Force and Army ROTC cadets chose "A Lunar Odysseyh as the theme for their annual Military Ball. Wood and paper-covered chandeliers and a flying sau- Ler on a lunar landscape created a space affect for the March 15 formal dance at the Union. Entertainment was provided by the Larry F orester band. Some unplanned activity marred this yearas Military Ball. A number of hecklers protesting the War in Viet- nam and the University ROTC program lined the hall leading into the Union Ballroom. As ROTC cadets and their dates passed, hecklers shouted words and demanded to know how they could go dance and have fun while people were being killed in Vietnam. Little came from the heckling, however. Instead most tadets just ignored the shouts. The planned part of the Military Ball was arranged by a committee headed by Air Force ROTC Cadet Col. Thomas Cilek. Seven other senior Air Force ROTC cadets and eight junior Army ROTC cadets were on the planning committee. The juniors will be in Charge of next yearis hall and an Army cadet will be the head. Queen finalists were Umtlomi Connie Patton, Nancy McGimp- sey, Deby Akerberg Ham Marsha Morgan and Linda BainbridgC. ARMY OFFICERS-Seatrd: Col. Cyrus Shockey. Slanding: Col. Sam Jernigan, Maj. Walter Jones, Maj. Gary Arndt. Military Ball Queen Linda Bainbridge leads the Hrst dance. AIR FORCE OFFICERS-Seafrd: Col. Thurman Spiva, Maj. Robert Weaver. Sfandi'ng': Capt. John Class, Maj. deuu Heeney. Cuidon Dedi Schmidt shows T0111 Ritter how to shoot :1 turkey Capt. Joseph Perkins. 1n the Army rifle range. 354 Arnold Air rounds out AFROTC "Membership in Arnold Air Society broadens the in- dividuaPs horizons as far as the Air Force goes:7 said James Bowen, commander of Arnold Air, Air Force ROTCis professional fraternity. Arnold Air supplements AFROTC by teaching mem- bers Air Force administrative techniques and channels oHicers use. By sponsoring Arion Drill Team and service projects, the society furthers the Air F orce ROTC cause, Bowen said. Many of the service projects are done with Arnold Airis female counterpart, Angel Flight. For example, this year the groups Cleaned and waxed an airplane, which the National Guard had dedicated to Iowa City to display. At Thanksgiving and again at Christmas they gave food to a family 011 the Aid to Dependent Children program. Also at Christmas they sponsored a party, complete with a Santa, for the Children of both Air Force and Army ROTC officers. "Silent Night, Holy Night77-Greg Strasser and Larry Soukup, Arnold Air, and Dorothy O7Neill, Angel Flight, sing to veterans. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY-Bollom Row: Edward Nevels, Greg Strasser, Dennis HaYCk, James Bowen, Greg Halverson, Duane Vavroch, Fred Rehmke, John Allender. Row 2: Lanny York, Gregory Montour, Joseph Fullenkamp, Douglas Shadle, Leon HOfCl'a Jay PCdCltY: Ronald Howe, Craig Clark. Top Row: Maj. Dorothy. Bonnie Chgrnick, Larry, Marcia Martenson and Jim Bow- en sing at VA Hospital, an annual Arnold Air-Angel Flight service. Robert Weaver, James Carlson, Steven Fulwider, Cary Ryden, Dave Brown, Richard Kuehn, Robert Hutzell, Edward Eden, Terry Murtaugh. Members of the Billy Mitchell Squadron of Arnold Air usually pledge when they are freshmen or sophomores. They must take a national pledge test before being activated. Q, ANGEL FLIGHTaBoHom Raw: Ann Mcllrath, Andrea Scott, Patricia Ruegg, Nancy McGimpsey, Leanne Miller, Karen Rank, Cyndy Gregory, Marcia Gralnek, Liz Pederson, Dorothy OiNeill. Row 2: Audrey Walton, Jeanne Marx, Christine Spctman, Laurel Musfeldt. Jo Bnnde, Jeri Grant. Bonnie Chamick, Linda Taylor, Karen Mohr, Cheri Imel. Row 3: Kathryn Devine, Maureen Kirby, Ann Mcllrath serves a snack to newsan at the Iowa Stadium. Kathleen Pitz, Gail Warffuel, Marlene Anderson, Pat White, Marcia Martensen, Marilee Knoedel, Susan Gochenour, Sue Carl- son. Top Row: Francene Zeplain, Karla Martensen, Jane Fiesel- mann, Linda Hawk, Mary Wynja, Sarah Helm, Linda Ackley, Kristine Sahl, Jane Andruska, Cathy Grovenburg, Nancy Narey. Actives and pledges alike had a busy year. tAngels Above Alli Unites fifty coeds in year of service "Angel F light Above Alli, was the motto which united 50 Angel Flight members as they worked to serve the University, the community and Air F orce ROTC. "Angel Flight is primarily a service, not a social, 01'- ganizationf said Leanne Miller, Flight commander. This year during N ational Angel Flight Week, Feb. 12- 17, the chapter cooperated with others in the F2 area, which includes five Midwestern states, in preparing a Vietnam project. Angels also sent their annual "Valen- tines to Vietnam,7 box, filled With about 50 pounds of toothpaste, shaving cream, paperback books, Kool-Aid and popcorn. The Angels worked as ushers and hostesses at many University functions such as the Miss U of I Pageant, Profile Previews, Dadls Day Luncheon, Governor7s Day and graduation. They also served cookies, milk and coffee to newsmen during half-time at all home football games. This yearls 24 pledges each spent about eight hours designing and making a book to be used as a learning aid by Children at Nelson School for Exceptional Child- ren. Included in the book were zippers, snaps, hooks and buttons for the children to practice using. Pledges also sold yellow button mums Dadas Day and joined forces with the actives to sell doughnuts in October for postage to sent the Valentine box to Vietnam. Angels bussed to New Orleans in April for the National Conclave and returned with a first place trophy for their pledge program. AIR FORCE CROL'P STAFF BoN0m Rmv: Johnson. Roger Reece, Edward Nevels. T01; Row: Craig XYetzel. Larry Zimmerman, Hans Kuisle, Rodney Powell. John Allender, Dale Bentz, Mike Jerry Ex'ans, Phillip W'ebb, Michael Solomon. Duane Thrall, Terry Murtaugh. IN APPRECIATION OF OUTSTANDING SERVICE TO THE UNITED STATES AIR FORCE 'A Col. Thomas Spiva presents the Air Force Outstanding" Service Award to Louis C. Zopf, dean of the College of Pharmacy, in a December awards ceremony. 356 Arion drills are judged on execution and uniform as well as originality and complexity. ARICNkBoHnm Row: Dean Oskvig, Steve Nichelson, Henry Horton, C. C. Thompson. Rog- er Oskvig. John Brunow. Mark Stodola. Row 2: Steve Rater. Gene Ramsay, Bob Livak, Rick Smitly Rick Jacobus, Dennis Johnson. Top Row: Tom Sedgwick. Rod Fishen Charles Foster, Ed X. 4 g . Arion Drill Team marched by the reviewing; stand at Covemork Day last sprlng. "We pride ourselves as being able to drill better than the seniors;7 said Cadet Lt. Col. Henry Horton 0f Arion, AF- ROTCS drill team. Horton had high hopes for the teamhs success this year because 11 0f the 28 members were also members last year. Arion Drill Team, an auxiliary unit of Arnold Air Society, is really two teamF the regulation and the exhibition drill squads. Both teams practiced together three or four times a week. This year Arion teams entered three drill meets. Before each, members practiced for about two weeks. Dana, Dennis Purviance, Bill Herman, Marc Werner. Members recelved dlIIICnSlOIlS 0f the drlll Hoor and movements before each meet. 358 AIR FORCE DISTINGUISHED SCHOLARSeBotlom Row: Ger- ald Gelding, Tom Cilek, Paul Dagle, Greg Strasser, Mike Johnson. Distinguished cadets are the elite Air Force cadets. Distinguished graduates are the elite of the elite. Before a cadetis senior year in Air Force ROTC, he must attend a summer camp. There cadets are divided into flights of about 25 and are given responsibility for organizing their administrations. At the end of summer camp, cadets are rated on leadership, teamwork and co- operation. ca e s compe e or awards Top Row: Dale Bentz. Hans Kuisle, Roger Reece. Thomas C0- lioon, James Croft. These cadets have high academic standings. These ratings as well as ROTC grades, activities in Air Force ROTC and cumulative grade point average help Air Force ROTC oHicers choose Distinguished cadets from the senior class. Distinguished cadets who may then be considered for the Distinguished Graduate award and a regular commission. Distinguished gradu- ates may Choose their assignment base and have a com- mission preference. Flight Instruction provides pilot training "In general, Flight Instruction Program is a basic over- view of the traning officers would receive in regular Air Force pilot training schools;7 said one of 14 senior Air Force ROTC cadets enrolled in Flight Instruction. Under the supervision of Iowa City F lying Service per- sonnel, cadets spend three hours a week in cockpit fly- ing. Also they are taught the fundamentals of navigation, FLIGHT INSTRUCTION PROGRAM-Boltom Row: Maj. Ed- win Heeney, Greg Strasser, Phillip W'ebb, Thomas Cohoon, James radar, meteorology and the rules and regulations of the Federal Aeronautics Administration ground school. To qualify for Flight Instruction, cadets as sopho- mores, must show an aptitude for flying by scoring well on a special pilotsi and navigators7 test. Cadets who do well on the test must then pass a rigorous physical, which stresses vision and reaction time. Hudson. T01; Row: Edward Nevels, James Bowen. Roger Reece, Vernon McAllister, Craig iVetzel, Mike Johnson. ARMY BRIGADE STAFF-Bott0m Row: Steven VVarbasse, Michael Perry. Top Row: William Teagarden, Thomas Shepard, James Mallory. 5 mp cadets named to Army Brigade Staff An impressive performance at a six-week ROTC sum- mer camp at Ft. Riley, Kan., is the main criterion for be- coming an Army Brigade Staff member. The Brigade Staff, which this year consisted of five Army cadets, was responsible for ROTC drill exercises taught in drill Classes. The men also worked with Air Force ROTC members to organize the annual Military Ball in the spring. This years Brigade Staff members were Cadet C01. Steve Warbasse, brigade commander; Cadet Lt. Col. Mi- chael Perry, exectuive officer; Cadet Maj. William Tea- garden, brigade operations officer; Cadet Capt. Thomas Shepard, assistant brigade operations oHicer; and Cadet Maj. James Mallory, brigade administrative adjutant. For the first time students coach rifle team One usually expects a rifle team to excel in rifle marks- manship. However, this years Army Rifle Team excelled in administrative marksmanship as well. For the first time in the teams history, cadet officers coached the rifle team, allowing regular instructors time to work in other Army ROTC areas. This yearTs student coaching administrative staff was headed by Richard Led- man and Ron Cochran. In rifle skills, two outstanding shooters brightened the prospects of a winning year for the team, according to Ledman. They were Tom Ritter, the team7s top firer who has won trophies in Los Angeles and Houston com- petition and Larry Wilken, a sophomore who was one of the few underclassmen 0n the first team. is A a w u Bender, Bill Bailey, Craig Lewis. T011 Row: Tom Rittcr, top firer; Maj. Gary Arndt, faculty adviser; Dick Ledman, student coach. RIFLE TEAM-Botlom Row: John Jens, Ronald Cochran, Larry Wilken, jim Steilen, Bill Wright. Row 2: Jerry Grady, Steve BLACK BARETSaBoIIom Row: David Brubak- er, Doug Imig. Max Neppel. John Matthews, Dave Sproull, Bob Johnson, Dennis Johnson, John Potash. Marty Biesemeyer, Steve Petty, Greg Thimbeck. Row 2: Steve Soukup, Vincent Cac- ciatore. Jim Lorenzen, Mike Tilton, Pat Hanra- han. Craig; Neppel. Dave Berglund, Glenn Beck. Bill Creazel, Wayne Lampe, Jerry Gunter. Top Row: John Schweppe. Larry Hebl, Kenn Coons, Dan Paul. Larry VVilken, Mark Dixon, John Black Berets fight simulated Troops stormed the enemy installation repeatedly; weapons drawn, they fought. But no blood was shed. Gunfire ripped through the air. But no soldiers died. A series of battles were foughtenot in steaming rice paddies, but on and near the University campus. Even though neither side won the simulated battles, a handful Army F light Instruction heads to A private pilotls license was one of the goals of cadets in the Universityls Army ROTC Flight Progam. Cadet lst Lt. Robert Hess, Cadet 2nd Lt. Robert Oukes and Cadet Capt. David May- rose, seniors and the only members of this volunteer group, received land and air training at the Iowa City Municipal Air- port for a year to get their licenses. of Black Berets gained some practical knowledge of and experience in guerilla warfare. "Our simulated enemy installation lent authenticity t0 the combat practices in which the men were involved? explained Cadet Lt. Col. Thomas Stevens, Black Beret commander. Black Berets consists of Army ROTC Lt. Col. Sam Jernigan, sponsor of Army Flight, explained that the Army cadets vol- unteered for this program to insure that they would get into aviation school when they enlist in the Army after graduation. Flight instruction in Army ROTC gives cadets nine months5 credit in the regular Army aviation school which normally re- quires three years7 training. David Mayrose and Robert Hess examine a plane before take off from Iowa City Municipal Airport. Barnes, Gary Lehnertz, Harold Postma, Rod Shaffer, John Voldsethi Mike Hess. Mike Hill. Bob Hess, Craig Tomke, Nels Voldseth, Jim Low, Steve Thomas. After passing rigorous tests to be- come Berets, cadets face hard practice. guerilla battles volunteers. Cadets pledged themselves to the Black Berets by passing rigourous physi- cal tests which included a mile run and a 25-yard low crawl. On this Army Physical Combat Proficiency Test, cadets had to score 400 of 500 possible points to pass. The regular Army requires that one make only 300 points to be considered qualified and proficient enough for combat. aviation career "Once cadets registerjl Jernigan said, "theylre committed to the regular Army aviation school as well as the ROTC Army Flight Program? After a cadet registers for Army Flightt he must pass rigorous mental and physical examinations before he is accepted into the program. Because of this intense screen- ing, few get into the program. After a yeafs training they will get pilot licenses. . GUIDONSuBoHom Row: Karen Wagner, Nancy Pearson, Nancy Severance, Linda Bernsten, K. K. Fischer7 Jeanne Jacob, Dedi Schmidt, Jan Zupek, Elaine Rosena Pam Thompson. Raw 2: Sheryl Storey, Jean Smith, Linda Luce, Barb Emerson, Guidons march, This was the year Guidon did some- thing different and new, according to K. K. Fischer, president of Cuidon, an auxiliary unit of Army ROTC. This year Guidons belonged to a marching squad with the Army ROTC cadets. Cuidon also started Classes on self de- fense. Guest demonstrators would come to V I . t 1': Cindy Buresh, Deborah Maehamerj Marsha Mor- gan, Bonnie Moses, Lynn Doolen, Margaret Smith. Row 3: Sue Phillips, Ann Neili Jeannine Kuyper, Leora Rew, Carol Edwards, Jo Taylor, Janelle Crouch, Sharon Gossman, Linda Knight, SanDee Homing, Trisha Durham, Jane Wallace. Top Row: Kathryn Miller, Margie Allen. Barb Olsen, Pat Lang, Jo Fotis, Lynn Collison. Kathi Silag'y, Kitty Cocn, Barb Peterson. Pam Austin, Pat Lorenzen. Guidons assist the Army. learn judo, have turkey shoot Guidon meetings to teach them judo. In addition to their new activities, Gui- don also sponsored their regular money- raising and service projects. Guidons, main money-raising project of the year was a turkey shoot Nov. 23. Money earned from this project and from several bake sales and car washes sponsored by Cuidon was put to good use. Most of the money was given to children selected from welfare agencies. Usually each child received about $3 to spend on small Christmas gifts for his family. Cuidon members also sponsored a Christ- mas party at Veterans Administration Hos- pital and sent Cookies to men overseas. Distinguished Military Cadets have high grades Anyone who has considered the Army a non-thinking operation would be wise to take a second look. Intelligence, much to the surprise of many persons not connected with the Uni- versityls military program, is one of the main prerequisites for membership in sev- eral Army ROTC organizations. One of DISTINGUISHED MILITARY STUDENTS -- Bolfom Row: Wallace Teagarden, Thomas Steph- ens, Rich Reierson, Lars Larson, Steve Warbasse, these groups is Distinguished Military Stu- dents tDMSi. "The Distinguished Military Students So- ciety is unique in that it is more academi- cally oriented than military-orientedf said Lt. Col. Sam Jernigan, DMS adviser. Twenty-three 0f 85 senior Army ROTC cadets enrolled in the mlitary program were Michael Perry, James Mallory, Thomas Shepard. Row 2: Mike Roberts. David Brubaker, David Peters, James White, Lawrence Lynch, Jim Lind- named to DMS this year. To be named, a cadet must be in the upper third of an ROTC advanced military science course. At the end of the year, members of DMS are interviewed by Army officers. The most outstanding cadets are then named Distin- guished Military Graduates, which qualifies them to try to secure an Army commission. aman. T01; Row: John Dollar, John Bogggess7 John Heaslet, James Harrls, Wallace Brown, Van Zimmer. These cadets have top grades. 362 PERSHING RIFLESeBollom Row: Jerry Patten, Philip Pome- roy. Steven Rucker, Steven Warbasse, David Schafer, Steve Smith, Melvin Ishii, Frantz Lassegue. Row 2: John Race. Mike Wright, Joe Lalla, Tom Stehm, Greg Johnson, Craig Bagenstos, Steve Melsha, L. J. Lamb. Row 3: Richard Henstorf. Cary Giesemann, Stephen Maser. James Andrew. James Lawler. Martin Kloubec, Pershing Rifles Second Regimental Headquarters at the University has jurisdiction over 11 Pershing Rifle companies in six different stateselowa, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, Minnesota and Wisconsin. This year IVR Col. Jon Heaslet headed the Second Regimental Headquarters, which was the administrative center for all PlR companies in these six states. Period- ically, Second Regimental Headquarters had to submit a condensation of all paper work to Pershing Rifles Na- tional Headquarters in Lincoln, Neb. By its performance in administrative work, Second Regimental Headquarters competed with other head- PERSHING RIFLES REGIMENTAL STAFFeBnHom Raw: David M. Dryer. Walter C. Prentice, Jon L. Heaslet, Lt. Col. Sam Jernigan, David A. Akerman, Dennis N. Bangston. Top Row: pl ' l Robert Frakes, Robert Cady. William Tierney. Tap Row: Rich- ard Beecher, Steven VVelumler, Kenneth Anderson, Larry Ice- nngle. Patrick Ryan. Mike Downes, Howard VVishman. James Stoline. Eliot Keller. The University's unit is one of the nationis oldest. quarters in the nation for the title of Best Regiment. Second Regimental Headquarters was also responsible for a regimental business meeting in November and a regimental drill meet in April. The business meeting al- lowed representatives from the 11 member companies to discuss problems and plan the yearls agenda. The drill meet was the climax of competition among the 11 com- panies 0f the second regiment. Four major stall sections of the Second Regimental Headquarters were headed by IVR lst Lt. Dennis Bang- ston, Pl R 2nd Lt. Richard Tyner, IVR Cpt. Walter Pren- tice and PlR 2nd Lt. David Dryer. Richard J. Tyner, Donald R. Ruumey, Thomas W. VVharfT, John W. Seeck, Douglas L. Attig, Charles T. Morello. These men have jurisdiction over 11 companies. best company, regiment titles It can only be another toast at another Pershing Rifle banquet. PwR EXHIBITION DRILL TEAM-Bottom Row: Gary Giese- mann, Stephen Moser, James Lawler, Gregory Johnson, Craig Bagcnstos. Row 2: Philip Pomeroy, Steve Melsha, John Race7 "Best Company in Second Regiment.77 That was the goal of members of the Universityts Persh- ing Rifles Company B. They were to get their Chance to vie for that title at the annual Second Regimental Drill Meet in the spring at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Company B was one of 11 companies eligible to partici- pate in that meet. Pershing Riflemen got a chance to compete in other drill meets for trophies and practice, but those meets didnht count towards Best Company competition. Company B has two drill teamkregulation and exhi- bition teams. The latter performed at G0vernor7s Day and Homecoming activities, showing their spinning rifles routine and other unique and difhcult drills. The staff section of Company B handled the behind- the-scenes administrative work of periodic reports. Ann Neil, a nursing studentt was this yearts IVR sponsor. Mike Wright, Joe Lalla. T012 Row: Tom Stehm, Richard Beech- er, Kenneth Anderson, Larry Icenogle. PwR. Company B is the third oldest Pershing Rifle company in the nation. mm Pm t e Cm, r .m n e S Berobed and sweltering in an inferno Of a June morning at the Field House, more than 2,000 graduates Will add their names and stories to the Universityls records. Statistics of the growing number of Uni- versity graduates is impressive. The first graduating class in 1858 boasted only six students. Now it is necessary to have June, August and February comn'iencements. Last June more than 2., were graduated; in Augusn 997, and in February, 746. But statistics are only a small part of the graduation story. There are people involved, and therefore, frustration, pain and emotion. For example, Mrs. Beverly Young who got her Ph.D. in child psychology last June was the mother of five children, rang- ing in age from 2 to 18. The children helped ease their monlls heavy housework- homework schedule. MThey didnlt realize we were different. They thought all families operated like thatfl she said smiling. She, like other graduates. said the road was a bumpy but worthwhile one. T0 the graduate of 1969 goes this m age from President Howard R. Bowen: "Fm glad this gen- eration of Lllege students is not complacent, that you are raising uncomfmtublc questions and seeking acuvel ' to remedy the 0b us wrongs of Our time. T ese wrongs include war, racial in- justice, impe 5011211in and defiling of our envi- mumentf' Business Seniors COLLEGIATE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE OFFI- CERSsDuane Swartzendruber, Jim Darby, Adele Stock. Bill Roggeveen, Bob Millen. College of Business enrollment is 828 J011Ahrold7 Burlington; David Ames, Fort Dodge; Jeffrey Anderson, Freeport, 111.; Gary Apple, Keokuk; Larry Apple, Keokuk; Gerald Ashdowu, Des Moines. Edwin Baedke, Fort Dodge; Randall Baldwin, Forest City; James Barnett, Cedar Rapids; David Bauer, Auburn; Harold Baumhover, Cnr- roll; Joseph Beck, Greenville. Dan Becker, Ireton; Roberta Beebe, Sioux City; Cary Bengston, Clinton; John Benz, Melvin; Arthur Berger, Skokie, 111.; Thomas Blackwood, Burlington. William Boom, Moscow; Kathryn Boucher, Sheldon; James Bowen, Davenport; Julie Bowie, Oskaloosa; Margaret Boyd, Iowa City; Douglas Bramhall, Keokuk. Leanna Breese, Iowa City; Robert Brecse, Iowa City; Michael Brenny, Clarion; Robert Breuer, Mediapolis; Patricia Breuning, Wuhan, Nebg James Brockway, Des Moines. Susan Brower, Fort Madison; Craig Brown, Davenport; James Brown, Grinnell; Wallace Brown, Sioux City; James Bruce, Cedar Rapids; Arthur Budelier, Wilton. Peter Buffer, Estherville; Dan BuHington, Iowa City; Kurt Bunaard Minn! u ' i no: port, John Burton, Ft. Madison. 368 Charles Busse, Barnum; John Butler, Marion; Jamie Campbell, Gilman; Leroy Campen7 Wi- ota; Linda Garden, Winfield; Gary Carlson, Keokuk. Steven Caswell, Clarinda; Marianne Cavalier, Libertyville, Ill.; David Chalupsky, Cedar Rap- ids; John Chisholm, Mokena, Ill.; Thomas Cilek, Iowa City; Robert Cissne, Davenport. James Clark, M t. Vernon; Russell Collingwood, Alpha, UL; Mark Collison, Boone; James C0- nitz, Bettendorf; Patrick Conway, Washington; Michael Cooper, Manson. Dale Crider, Mantezuma; Fred Crum, Pitts- burgh, Pa.; Clarence Cummings, Maxwell; Michael Curtis, Davenport; James Darby, East Moline, UL; James Denholm, Keokull. Robert Dekock, Fort Dodge; Robert De Smidt, Ft. Dodge; Donald Dewees, Cedar Rapids; Lar- ry Dick, Iowa City; David Dickson, Ames; David Dimke, Freeport, Ill. Eldon Dirks, Monticello; Joseph Dixon, Cedar Rapids; John Doerres, Iowa City; David Dohms, Ogden; Steven Dukeshier, Iowa City; Roger Dunker, Fort Dodge. David Duvall, Des Moines; Tim Eckerman, Hudson; Jerrold Edwards, Humboldt; Larry Eilers, Monticello; William Ellis, Perry; Roger Emeis, Davenport. William Enke, Oelwein; Gordon Epping, Clar- ion; Jerry Evans, Hamilton, Ohio; Mary Faches, Cedar Rapids; Drew Fairchild, Cedar Rapids; Mark Falb, Postville. Richard Farlow, Lorimor; Michael Feiler, Ce- dar Rapids; James Ferguson, Ames; Michael Finken, Harlan; Thomas Fisher7 Belle Plaine; Michael Flaherty, Mason City. Rockne Forehan, Tama; john Franklin, Mar- shalltown; Judith Fredrick, Burlington; James French, Davenport; Donald Frette, Webster City; William Fritzsche, Davenport. 369 Richard Fuhrmeister, Cedar Rapids; Randall Gailey, Battle Creek; Ernest Gall, Cedar Rap- ids; Eugene Gallagher, Newhall; Mary Ann Garafalo, Council Blufs; David Carrels, Oel- wein. Larry Gayeski, Crete, Ill.; Donald Gerhard, Marble Rock; Edwin Gerot, Iowa City; Robert Gibbs, Chariton; Leroy Gordon, Moline, Ill.; Rosemary Grady, Dunlap. Del Gregg, Davenport; Oliver Gregory, Clarin- da; Marie Grunewald, Cedar Rapids; Douglas Guild, Forest City; Ron Autshall, Van Meter; Emil Haeflinger, Audubon. Greg Haescmeyer, State Center; Gary Haines, Clinton; Jay Hamburg, Davenport; Dallas Han- sen, Hampton; Ronald Hansen, West Union; Calvin Harmsen, Bennett. Roger Hartwig, Osage; Fred Haskins, Des M nines; Donald Hatch, Wheaten, I IL; Ed Haw- kins, Columbus Junction; Michael Heinrich, Wilton Junction; David Hcllwege, Boone. Cindy Henneberg, Rock Rapids; James Henss, Wayland; Richard Henstorf, Farragut; Douglas Hill, Clarion; Roger Hill, Low Moor; Lysle Hitchcock, M uscatine. Thomas Holmer, Jeferson; Marlan Holst, Le Claire; Virginia Houck, Bettendorf; Phil Hough, Oakland; Robert Houlihan, Sioux City; Vaughan Hulsc, Toledo. Ronald Hunter7 Burlington; Gene Hyland, Rad- clzfe; Jan Ihrig, West Union; Dennis Jacobs, Des Moines; Richard Jacobs, Des Moines; Mi- chael Jacobson, Des M oines. Steven Jacobson, Paullina; Larry Jansen, State Center; Jerodd Jensen, Exim; Aroys Johnson, Sioux City; Martin Johnson, Park Ridge, UL; Walter Johnson, Hopkinton. James JolliHe, Iowa City; David Jones, Iowa Falls; Marie Julius, Moline, Ill.; Ronald ul- 6 y, New Hampton. Richard Kennedy, Iowa City; Neil Kiesau, Waukon; Gary Kilberger, Fairfax; Joseph Kil- kenny, Osceola; Keith Klaver, Iowa Falls; Del- win Koch, I da Grove. Howard Knupp, Vinton; Larry Laboroe, Perry; Ronald Landherr, Stacyville; Linda Lane, Al- bia; Donn Larson, Keystone; Linda Larson, Mapleton. Michael Lavery, Quincy, I ll.; David Licko, M e- diapolis; John Lindell, Newton; David Lindy, Burlington; Jeffrey Linnberg, Davenport; John Liston, Rockford, Ill. Ronald Litwiller, Manson; James Lortz, Des Moines; Jim Lowe, Des Moines; David Luense, Cedar Rapids; Jerry Luttrell, Davenport; Ron- ald Magee, Waterloo. Bruce Marlowe, Low Moor; Roger Martens5 Park Ridge, UL; Harley Martin, Guthrie Cen- ter; John Martin, Swea City; William Matthew, Fort Madison; Rex Maurer, Timon. Keith McCanless, Elmhurst, UL; John McCar- ter, Iowa City; john McCartney, Burlington; Walter McCausland, Maquoketa; Michael Mc- Clintock, Marcus; Ronald McCulloch, Palo. Dennis McGivern, Marengo; Jeanie McCloth- len, Muscatine; Joseph McGraw, Washington; James McKinstry, Keokuk; Robert Meier, Iowa City; Bruce Mickclson, Duncombe. Willis Miers, Cedar Rapids; Richard Mihal, Cedar Rapids; Robert Millen, Farmington; Je- rome Miller, Marengo; Andrea Millunchick, Chicago, I ll.; Craig Minnis, Morning Sun. Eldon Mitrisin, Oskaloosa; John Monroe, Charles City; Melvin Moore, Coralville; Marsha Morgan, Glenview, I 11.; Delores Mottet, Ottum- wa; Steven Muller, Charles City. Gary Murphy, I owa City; Randall Murphy, Burlington; Roger Muse, Pomeroy; Thomas My- att, Maquoketa; Carol Myers, Avoca; Jerry Nail, Clarion. 37l Jon Narmi, Council Bluffs; Peter Nelson, Bur- lington; Ronald Nelson, Exira; Robert Neppl, Carroll; Richard Niday, Des Moines; Larry Nielsen, Rowley. Robert Nielsen, Garwin; Richard Nordenson, Des Moines; Lawrence Northway, Manly; Ray- mond Oberreuter, Ryan; Ronald Ocken, Tem- pleton; Michael O$Hara, Ottumwa. Willard Olesen, Avoca; George Oleson, Elim- der; Gerald Oliphant, Coggon; Barbara Orend, Cedar Rapids; Norman Ostbloon, Lehigh; Richard Parker, Holstein. Robert Pattee, Independence; Norman Patti, Story City; Darlowe Paulson, Grand Junction; Allen Perry, Des Moines; David Peters7 New Hampton; Stan Peterson, Winthrop. joe Petra, Cedar Falls; Michael Phelps, Bugalo Grove, UL; Marvin Pierson, Oskaloosa; James Piper, Battle Creek; Ronald Poole, Spencer; Dean Price, Iowa Falls. James Price, Cedar Rapids; Lynn Pringle, Web- ster City; Marvin Prior, Columbus Junction; Edward Pritchard, Farmington, Mich; John Ransom, Davenport; William Ray, Davenport. Richard Reierson, Elgin; Richard Reiff, Fort Dodge; John Remmes7 Denison; Dale Reynold- sun, Iowa City; John Rhame, Clinton; Byron Rhodes, Cedar Rapids. Cary Richardson, Davenport; John Riedel, Marion; Rodney Rinderknecht, Van Horne; Gary Roberts, Iowa Falls; Michael Roberts, Iowa City; Terry Rodabaugh, Fort Madison. Harvey Rice, Iowa City; Neil Ricklefs, Manson; Robert Riddle7 Des Moines; Lynne Riley, Mel- bourne; Robert Rosenthal, Chicago, I ll.; Patrick Ryan, Clinton. Steven Riyerson-7 Jeferson; Thomas Saflcy, Ce- I I 1' In a o t , A ; , .. , mu , ary' en c eetz, 0x- ford; Tom Schlrman, Perry. 372 Ronald Schmidt, Iowa City; David Schmitt, Iowa City; Mary Lee Schmitz, Manchester; Da- vid Schroll7 Storm Lake; Jim R. Schulze, Des Moines; Carl Schwab, Des Moines. John Schweppe, Rockford, Ill.; joscph Scran- ton, Washington; Yvonne Shafer, Marion; James Shellady, Iowa City; Gary Shontz, Tip- ton; William Sibley, Sioux City. Greg M. Sieh, Cedar Rapids; Daniel Sigler, Council Blugs; Neil Simmons, Davenport; Keith Skromme, Moline, Ill.; Douglas Slotten, Barnum; Cecil Smith, Sioux City. Richard Smith, Knoxville,- Robert C. Smith, Casey; John Snimn, Wadena; Kenneth Sojka, Cedar Rapids; Michael Southwood, Niagm Falls, N.Y.; Ed Spiccr, Conrad. William Spornitz, Sioux City; John Sproul, Lake View; Robert Strange7 Chariton; Kenneth Starkey, Boise, Ida.; Paul Starman, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Kirk Stauss, Emmetsburg. Robert Steingreaber, Burlington; Larry Stelter, Des Moines; Thomas Stephens, Washington; Kathy Stevens, North English; Adele Stock, Iowa City; Wayne Stoeder, Fenton. Gary Stohlmann, Williamsburg; Dale Stone- hocker, Des Moines; Roger Struve, Cedar Rap- ids; Carole Svancara, Westmont, 111.; Duane Swartzendruber7 Kalmul; Roger Swanson, Audubon. Don Teeple, Cedar Rapids; Darryl Thompson, New Virginia; Duane Thran, Westgate; Janet Throckmorton, Humeston; Connie Tietjen7 Boone; William Tiffany, Des Moines. Robert Toborg, Muscatine; Charles Troe, Des M oines; Steven Trott, Winthrop; David Troycr, Kalona; Gerald Trudo, Cedar Rapids; Joseph Trytten, Chicago, Ill. Thomas Vance, Fort Madison; Harold Van Sickle, Woodstock; Phillip Vardaman, Wapello; Charles Vesey, Delhi; Claudia Vetter, Western Springs, UL; George Vitarelli, East Northport, 373 111mg a qu 374 Judith Walgenbach, Greenfield; Robert Walk- ley, Arlington Heights, I ll.; Carl Warren, Clin- ton; John Wauters, Brooklyn; Allen Webb, Shannon City; Phillip Webb, Mount Ayr; Ron- ald Weber, Dubuque. Ted Weirather, Fella; John Wellman, Ottum- wa; Arthur WeLp Jn, Bancroft; Gary Welsh, Keolmk; Richard Welton, Charles City; Ed- ward Wertzberger, Dubuque; Ronald Wheeler, Stanhope. Ira White, CreerWeld; James A. White, Musca- tine; Edward Williams, Winterset; Robert Wil- liams, Chicago, UL; Sue Ellen Williams, Mar- shalltown; Carol Wilson, Moline, Ill.; James R. Wilson, Dysart. Jeri Wilson, Ottumura; Victor Wilson, Newton; Judy Winkel, Sanborn; Thomas Wollin, Rein- beck; Gene Wunder, Dysart; Michael Wymore, Iowa City; Iris Zamansky, Skokie, 111.; Richard Zum, Arnolds Park tourney highlights Business Week BOARD OF DIRECTORS-Baltom Row: Jerry Luttrell, Kirby Moon, Joe Scranton, Duane Swartzendruber, Jim Darby, Adele Stock, Bill Roggeveen. Top Row: Don Hess, Bill Holmer, C of C-Bottom Row: Kurt Bundgaard, Jim Darby, Robert Millen, Bill Roggeveen, Adele Stock, Carol Myers. Top Row: Bill Anciaux. Dave Travis, Kurt Bundgaard. Allen MuerhoH, Roger Petersen, Jerry Edwards, Bill Anciaux. got Shown: Bob Millen. Carol Myers, Barb Gad- aw. Dnane Swartzendruber, Jerry Edwards. Eldon Dirks, Jerry Luttrell, Larry Jansen, Joseph This year Collegiate Chamber of Com- merce strived to please business students by providing services and opportunities the students wanted. For example, the usual spring Careers Conference, which had in past years been a program of guest speak- ers, was this year replaced by a Business Week. Students said they heard enough speakers in business in their classes and organizations. So for a change, Business Week, April 28-May 2, combined pro- fessional and social activities, including guests and speakers in business, a dance and a golf tournament for students, busi- ness executives, faculty and guests. Collegiate Chamber of Commerce acted as the governing organization for the Col- lege of Business. All students enrolled in the college are automatically members of the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce. A Board of directors is elected each year by the students and meets twice monthly. Kurt Bundgaard and Bill Anciaux work on Crier. Scr'anton. Every business major belongs to C01- legiate Chamber of Commerce. Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi ALPHA KAPPA PSI B0lIom Row: Robert VViI- liams, Roger Muse, George Oleson, Eldon Dirks. Larry Eilers, Dave Licko. Vaughan Hulseq Larry Jansen. Joe Scranton. Jerry Luttrell. Row 2: Ronald Wheeler. Thomas Robertson, John Ran- son, Robert Smith, Robert Riddle. Mike Finken. ; Bill Lehman, new Alpha Kappa Psi president. Bob Rosenthal. Ed Eden. Bruce Orr. Jerry Nail. Row 3: Steve Trott, Allen Muerhoff. Dave Troy- er. Delwin Koch. Gary Murphy. Dan Cochenour, Sam Miller, John Coughlin, Jim Darby. Bob Millen. Bill Roggeveen. Row 4: John Schweepe. Bill Enke, Daniel Siglcr, Richard Zurn, James "Have a ciar and 1 build float Walters. Mike Cooper, Mark Scally, Kurt Bund- gaard, Russ Collingwood, Charles Vesey. Top Row: Robert Neppl, Larry Nielsen, Duane Thran, Dan Becker. William Lehman. Del Gregg, Mike Heinrich. Ronald Hansen, Lawrence Norlhway, Duane Swartzend ruber. DELTA SIGMA PlaBatlom Row: Larry Reck- er, Marc Borchers, Jerry Edwards, Robert Meier, Ed Pritehard, Phil Webb, Ed Hawkins, Jerry Jensen, Don Gerhard, Rich Parker. Row 2: James Brown, Emil Haellinger, Robert Sudmeier, William Boom, James White, Charles Geers, T? a John Doerres, Larry Hughes, Jerry Kleindolph, Bob Breese, Lynn Pringle. Row 3: Mike Hair, Keith Klaver, James Lortz, Jack Schaefer, Dick Henstorf, Jim McDonald, Bill Aneiaux, Ernie Kosek, Francis OlReardon, Wayne Stoeber. Row 4: Thomas Powers, Bob Toborg, Tim Ecker- man, Gary Ryden, Steve Gensicke, Rich Reierson, Larry Gayeski, Robert Storek, Greg Bond. Top Row: Stephen Long, Tom Fisher, Ed Gerot, Stan Ullmau, Charles Luedtka, Leonard Sedesta, Douglas Jensen, Kenneth Starkey, Mark Grady, Loyal Muellers. Hickerson speaks to Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi and Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fraternities, and Phi Gamma Nu, womenis business sorority, provide business students with opportuni- ties for further affiliation with the business field. Delta Sigma Pils 48 active members stressed unity in their pledging program this year and strived to reach their goal of becoming socially and academically bet- ter suited to fit into the commerce world. To help in attaining this goal, members of the fraternity heard speeches by Mayor Loren Hiekerson of Iowa City, an FBI representative and professional men from the Moline branch of the John Deere Co. and the Firestone C0. in Des Moines. Delta Sigma Pi members also partici- pated in basketball, softball and football intramurals. The highlight of their social year was a spring Rose Formal at which H PHI GAMMA NUaBoHom Row: Pat Dougher- ty, Pat Kelly, Ruth Busta, Phyllis MoHet, Marie Grunewald, Jan Wen, Mary Lee Schmitz, Carol Myers, Lois Johnson, Joeile Leeney. Row 2: Edith Ennis, Sue Williams, Iris Zamansky, Terry a queen was selected. Queen candidates must be University students and nominated by a member of the fraternity. This was the fifth consecutive year Alpha Kappa Psi professional business fraternity received an award for accumulating over 100,000 efficiency points. Points are earned for scholarship, general administration, professionalism, finance and membership. All Alpha Kappa Psi chapters are rated on a national basis for the award. Of the 156 chapters in the nation, only 27 got the award this year. Alpha Kappa Psifs 79 members com- bined their efforts with Phi Gamma Nu professional business sorority to build :1 Homecoming float this year. The float, which had as the theme "Battle of the Computers:7 placed second in humor. Homecoming night Alpha Kappa Psi spon- Denner, Meredith Quigley, Kathleen VanRees, Ann Larson, Adele Stock, Kathy Stevens, Carol Wilson, Roberta Beebe, Debby Whitty, Diane Kron. T017 Row: Virginia Houek, Connie Tiet- jen, Barb Cadbaw, Barb Orend, Sue Berdo, E1- sored a dance for members and their dates at the Carousel. This was also an active year for Phi Gamma Nu womenis business sorority. Early in the year they had a party to let pledges and actives get acquainted. Requirements for pledges are a 2.25 grade point average, six hours in business and a major in either business and com- merce or economics. The members had a Homecoming tea for business alumni in Phillips Hall. Later in the year a visit from Santa and a skit put on by the actives were the highlights of a Christmas party at the Sigma Delta Tau House. In the spring Phi Gamma Nu members went on their annual field trip to give women an idea of job opportunities avail- able to them in business. len Rummel, Pat Breunig, Susan Balsam, Jeri Wilson, Cathy Ahrens, Marianne Cavalier, De- lores Wellman, Rosemary Grady, JoAnn Elliott, Jeanie McGlothlen. Members met at the SDT sorority house for their Christmas party. 3 business Abnw: A representative .from John Deere Co. Luepher speak to them in February. He talkqd ?poke at a student Marketing Assocmtion Ineetlnp; about computer appllcatlon in buslness. He Is 111 March. Right: Beta Alpha Psi had Laverne from Molinek John Deere plant. STI'DENT MARKETING ASSOCIATION S. Vulters. John Snian: Michael Cooper.. Stu- interested. Last year membership was at an'all- Bvllmn RUIN: John R. Martin. Jo Ann Elliott. dent MgrketmglAssociauon has been havmg 21 time low, and the group nearly became extlnct. George 0168011. Top Row: Dan Beckera James tough tune gettlng members and keeping; them This year 15 students tried to get it on its feet. fraternities cater to special interests Beta Alpha Psi, honorary business fra- ternity, and Pi Omega Pi, business edu- cation honor society, both have rigid mem- bership requirements; Student Marketing Association, however, is less stringent about requirements. This is because the group practically died out last year, and present members have been trying to reorganize and find new ways of keeping interest in the group high and alive from year to year. A core membership of 15 had seminars with business leaders at a symposium spone sored by the Cedar F alls Chamber of Com- merce. Beta Alpha Psi members t55 this yeari must have a 3.0 grade point average in accounting, a 2.5 overall average and 12 semester hours in accounting. The groupas biggest project this year was revising the alumni directory. This meant adding the names of new members and changing ad- dresses of old members who have moved during the year. The Epsilon chapter of Pi Omega Pi at the University requires that members he enrolled in business education curriculum. They must also be second semester sopho- mores with 12 hours in business subjects and three in education and a 3.00 grade point average or higher. Two members and the chapter sponsor, Dr. Jerre E. Gratz, national vice president of Pi Omega Pi, attended a convention in Chicago. PI OMEGA PIeBotlom Row: Charles Diegel, Sylvia Mays, Linda Morris, Marsha Morgan, Debby Whitty. Row 2: Mary Ellen Scheetz, Ju- BETA ALPHA PSIeBotlom Row: A. R. Mitch- ell, James C. Brown, Michael Heinrich, Marie Crunewald, James Darby. Raw 2: Blaine Ritts, Mark Scally, Victor Wilson, Richard Zurn, wmmmmxz e " umW dith Walgenbach, Linda Carden, Rosemary Cra- dy. T011 Row: J. E. Gratz, Mary Faches, Mary Norman Patti, Arthur Budelier, Roger Emeis. Row 3: Duane Thran, Larry Nielsen, Tom Ci- lek, Douglas Slotten, John McCartney, Iris Za- mansky, Linda Lane, Carol Myers. T017 Row: Schmitz, Yvonne Shafer, Jamie Campbell, Adele Stock. Alan Rovner, V. H. Tidwell, Carl Warren, Jeri Wilson, Leanna Breese, Robert Burgess, Rodney Rinderknecht, William Sibley, Roger Struvc, Kenneth Starkey. Dental Seniors DENTAL OFFICERS-Botfom Row: Cary Miller, treasurer; Thomas Hess, segre- tary. Middle: James Gamble, president. T017 Row: Michael Hollen, representanvc t0 Junior American Dental Association; Rod Gray, vice preSIdcnt. Joseph Anderson7 Des M oines; Robert Andorsa7 Iowa City; Robert Baltzell, Iowa City,- Paul Beck7 Sioux Falls; Thomas Bennett. Manning; Dennis Briggs, Cedar Rapids. David Carver, Waverly; Robert Broghammer, Cedar Rapids; Joseph Coniglio, Lima, Ohio; James Cooper, Charles City; Roger Davis, Ken- kuk; Barnard Di Mambro, Brooklyn, N.Y. David Ervin, Charles City; James Gamble, Shenandoah; Joyce Carton, Lone Tree; Gerry Cienger, Waterloo; Neil Class, Waterloo; Don- ald Good, Atlantic. Douglas Gothier, Anthon; Rodney Gray, Mason City; Kenneth Hammel, Keokuk; Harold Har- ris, Park River, N. Dak.; Thomas Haye, Du- buquc; Thomas Hess, Rockford, Ill. Michael Hollen, Winterset; John King, Burling- ton; Michael Leuck, Muscatine; Joseph Long, Newton; John Loomis, Iowa City; Alan Maris, Des M oines. Paul Martin, Lawler; Terrance McDermott, Brookings, S.D.; James Mick, Knoxville; Don- ald Miller, Cedar Rapids; Gary Miller, Grin- nell; Richard Mullarky, Charles City; James Murtaugh, New Hampton. Donald Nassen, CrecnIQeld; Joe Purdie, Rock- well City; James Simon, Arlington Heights, 111.; Ronald Smith, Waterloo; Reid Stempel, Ottum- wa; Charles Thie, Mediapolis; James Watson, Indianola. John Weigel, Ankeny; Roland Wilken, Betten- dgrf; Ceprge Wilson, Belmond; Jim Wilson, "yatt, owa zty; ary 'arrlngton'; "a er 00. Kathy Albaugh, Emmetsburg; Pamela Book, Shenandoah; Sandra Boyd, Creston; Barbara Buchda, Marshalltown; Barbara Burke, Eldona; Pamela Childs, DeKalb, Ill. Diane Coussens, New Liberty; Judith Glasgow, Iowa City; Dianne Counaud, San Mateo, Calif.; Mary Handfelt, Independence; Deborah Horst- mann, Iowa City; Kathleen Kielusiak, Downers Grove, I ll. Ruth Meyer, Morton, 111.; Penny Miller, Fort Dodge; Jane Perkins, Keosauqua; joellen Rob- erts, Shenandoah; Donna Rupp, Fairfield; Patricia Scheckel, Bellemw. Barbara Schmidt, West Liberty; Jean Seaton, Monmouth, Ill.; Nancy Severance, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Mary Spencer, Peoria, Ill.; Sue Steele, Fantanellc; Trudi Stevens, Urbana, Ill. Jan Tonelli, Joliet, 111.; Suellen Thomas, T0- lfoma, Wash; Kathleen Weaver, Freeport, Ill.; Kristen Weaver, Iowa City; Janice Wheeler, Des Moincs; Mary Williams, Davenport; Sue Woods, Tampa, Fla. Dental Hygienists get J ADA helps Every dental student is an automatic member of the Junior American Dental Association, a group which carried out a beneficial service project this last summer. About 50 members went around the Muscatine area and examined children of the migrant workers who harvest Iowa crops during the summer. The dental students made three trips to see the children. They took some equip- ment with them and helped as many as they could there; they also made arrange- ments for the ones Who needed laboratory care to come to the dental labs at the Uni- versity. The "Iowa Instrument Stripii was de- signed and manufactured by several mem- bers of the Association. This is a dental instrument holder made of molded cor- rugated rubber. The Iowa Instrument Strip is now being sold nationallya and profits go to the Association for use in other projects. In the spring the Association sponsored a Table Clinic. Table Clinics are displays of projects of interest to the public made by individual members of the Association. JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIA- TION-mBotfom. Raw: Roger A. Allan, Gary R. Swain, Joe Comglio, Joe E. Purdie, Mike Dough- 382 migrant workers children JADA OFFICERS-Sealetl: Joe Coniglio, president; Joe Purdie, vice president; Gary Swain, secretary. Standing: Roger A. Allan, treasurer; Frank Malsbury, advisor. erty. T01; Row: LyleRoudabush, John Spragg, Ken Budke, Mike Gleysteen, Dave Hoffman, James Gamble, Frank Malsbury. All dental stu- dents can be members. X , y t L. JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL HYGIENISTS -Batt0m Row: Barb Schmidt, Mary Spencer, Pamela Book, Kristen Weaver, Pat Scheckel, Suellen Thomas, Trudi Stevens, Nancy Sever- ance, Sue Woods, Mary Cookman. Raw 2: Pen- ny Miller, Diana Lightner, Judy Vlazny, Kaye Ackerman, Ava DeMotte, Beth Hunter, Dianne Counaud, Diane Coussens, Ruth Meyer, Susan Dental Hygienists work on Rufe, Joan Frye, Donna Davis. Row 3: Pat Pet- erson, Vicki Kuehl, Connie James, Trish Maland, Kathleen Kielusiak, Nancy Ruth, Marci Gard, Diana Dykes, Vicki Hurst, Mary Handfelt, Barb Burke, Judith Glasgow. Row 4: Kathy Allbaugh, Kathy Weaver, Cristine Sheppard, Dona Hudek, Lynn Ashley, Deborah Horstmann, Linda Nel- son, Sally Wiedenhoeft, Jane Phillips, Jane Perkins, Pam Childs. Top Row: Diane Sala- mon, Mary Thompson, Sally Grimes, Martha Mc- Intyre, Joellen Roberts. Linda Shortell, Mary McEwen, Joyce Glade, Barbara Buchda, Sandra Boyd. Junior American Dental Hygienists de- vote themselves to service. table clinics Service to the community provides a basis for the various activities of the Ju- nior American Dental Hygienists. This year seniors worked on table clinics which were displayed at the Union in the Hawkeye Room in January. Each senior was required to make a display or give a demonstration which would be helpful and educational to the public. Usually two students worked on a pro- ject together; then the women with the best project were sent to Chicago to compete in regional competition to perhaps get a chance to go to a national convention in Miami. Last October Pam Book and Jean Seaton represented the University at the conven- tion in Miami. They spent five days at- tending meetings and looking at 700 other displays by students from all over the United States. As another service project, the hygienists Visited Iowa City grade schools to meet young children and discuss the importance of proper dental care. Dental Hygienist Pam Book gets actual practice in the Collegeis dental clinic. A dental lab in the basement of Psi Omega dental fraternity house at 220 River St. helps members work and learn together to further their knowledge of dentistry. The lab, similar to the ones provided by the University in the College of Dentistry, is used most often by freshmen and sopho- mores to complete assignments they cannot finish during class. The Psi Omega fraternity houses 25 of its 85 members. 'In March, 25 freshmen were initiated into Psi Omega. The guest speaker for the initiation was Dr. Roger Fredsall who is Deputy Councilor of Province Three of Psi Omega. This fraternity also sponsors table clinics which are practical displays of projects concerned with dentistry. Last fall Joe L. Long represented Psi Omega at the na- tional Convention in Miami. In May, members had spring rush and attended a state dental convention in Des Moines. Forty junior and senior students represented the University at the annual meeting. Dr. Edward Cross, national ex- ecutive for Psi Omega, spoke to Iowa den- tists. The annual Golf Stag was also in May. This is a golf tournament sponsored by Psi Omega for faculty and students of the College of Dentistry. This is not a game of total scores, but prizes are awarded for the Closest putt, farthest drive and other outstanding golf abilities. Psi Omega also invited the whole Col- lege of Dentistry to a stag party in Feb- ruary. PS-I OMEGAeBotiom Row: Jim Boltz, Ernest Prlrmner, Ed Wright, Bill Pearce, John Loomis, Charles Handy, James Tietge, Michael Dough- erty, Joe VVhitehouse, Gerry Cienger, Cary War- nock, Gary Cummings. Raw 2: Tom Haberman, Willis Colwell, David Alex, John Mullen, Lyle Roudabush, Robert Zuendel, David Samuelson, Craig; Knouf, Ronald Sholders, Eric Touet, Den- 384 Psi Omegats have own dental lab Psi OmegaTs fraternity house is the scene for many social activities, including :1 Homecoming dance, a Christmas dmner and dance, stag parties and famlly functlons. ny Briggs, Harold Harris. Row 3: Rod Cray, Bernard DiMambro, Ivan Salmons, Larry Dona- hue, Thomas VVertz, James Collins, Joe Giulian, Paul Sharbo, Joseph Long, Eric Rehorst, Gary Miller, Alan Woodhouse. Row 4: Richard Reay, Thomas Schemmel, Lowell Skinner, Dan Boyer, Robert Blair, Robert Lewis, Ken Budke, Terry Shirley, Doug Gothier, Jim Martin, John Wei- gel, Rodney Brooks. Row 5: Tim Bokmeyer. Robert Cline, Bill Estes, Robert Luebke, Jim Zach, Walt Mills, Dale Stringer, Roger Davis, George Wilson, James Cooper, John Gnatovich. T017 Row: William Harris, John Doering, Mich- ael Noonan, Jim Murtaugh. Fred Riddle, Doug Hall, John Hurley, Frank Kastantin, James Schrader, Larry Alquist, Mark Buitcnwerf. Psi Omegak take pride in their house and try to make it a place at which its members can feel at home. Left: Throughout the year Psi Omega sponsored several evening informal danc- es. Above: The dental lab was open to all Psi Omegafs who wanted to do dental a slgnments or practice technique. Below: Psi Omega 5 and their dates went to an open house get-togethcr after the Homecoming game. DELTA SIGMA DELTA-Bottom Raw: Joe Purdie, David Carver, Robert Broghammer, Michael Lueck, James Watson, Ron Edwards, Neil Glass, Warren Youngquist7 Brian McCar- vey, Larry Bruner, Greg Sears, Ron Loftus. Row 2: Jerry Kaalberg, Joe Coniglio, Leslie Kadlec, Mike Hanley, Richard Linderberg, Ronald Smith, David Kiesau, Unidentified, Buck Tilley, Mike McKeever, Alvin Thompson, David Crow, Don r: Nassen. Row 3: Jeff Mortensen, Mike Fleener, Jack Behrens, Jim Wilson, Joe Anderson, James Gamble, Steve Cable, James Simon, Kent Lau- son, Howard Rutman, John Welu, Lew William- son, Cliff Compton. Row 4: Gary Swain, Roger Day, Brad Boork, Doug Potter, John Wilde, Michael Steffen, Charles Thie, Reid Stempel, Don Miller, Steve Byers, Thomas Tucker, Greg Benson, Roger Allan, Steve McDonough, Terry Deason. Row 5: Randle Egbert, William Kutt- ler, Tom Shelly, Derald Dosland, Terry Hopper, Roger Wright, Marc McKinney, Robert Ahren- kiel, John Hansen, James Mick, Jeff Eirinberg, Tom Hess, Donald Biggs. T017 Row: Thomas Bergstrom, John Spragg, Don Sierk, Roger Wil- son, Steve Miller, Randall Stempel, Larry Kalk- warf, Jim Mikelson, Steven Apfelbaum, Gary Egc gers, Rex Dunn, Charles Farrell. Delta Sigis combine studies, social life To maintain high standards of dentistry, the members of Delta Sigma Delta tDelta Sigisi fraternity must spend long hours in study and in practice. On the average, a dental student spends half his time taking science courses; the other half is geared toward learning dental techniques and skills. Members, numbering 120, need no certain grade point average to become a part of the fraternity, but each one sets his own study hours which average about four hours a night for at least the first two years of dentistry. Delta Sigfs also carry on an active so- cial life. They had open houses after each home football game for membersi parents and dates and for Delta Sigma alumni. The house, located at 108 River St., had chapter meetings every month, and at Christmas the members attended a banquet and dance at the Hilander. Delta Sig7s also have an outstanding rec- ord in intramural sports at the University. They placed second in the all-University golf tournament, third in the all-University swim meet and first in a professional fra- ternity swim meet. 386 To keep on top of. new things in dentistry, Delta Sigis sponsored several guest speakers, such as this one, to give them mformatlon on new trends and techniques. 9 a number of other de tal students worked with the children of migrant workers as a special service project. After ex- aminng; the childrens teeth the dentlsts made 21 dec y chart record for each one. 388 Engineering Seniors Engineering secretary Bonnie Beadeston finds it takes great courage to be around the Engineering Building -especially during the surprising MECCA week festivities. Kent Anderson, Davenport; Gary Arthur, Bet- tendorf; Paul Barry, Dubuque; Dale Beck, Ex- im; Ronald Beck, Davenport; Robert Boudi- not, Iowa City. Carl Burde, Bensenville, I ll.; David Camp, Win- terset; Michael Christianson, Cedar Falls; Rob- ert Cook, Oskaloosa; Patrick Colgan, Cedar Rapids; Charles Collins, Cedar Rapids. Frederick Dahlmeier, Ames; Jeffrey Doran, Me- diapolis; F red Eggcrs, N orwalk; George Ent- whistle, Morrison; Thomas Foss, Salem; Melvin Freese, Muscatine. Ted Fuhrer7 Iowa City; Dan Gajewski, Wapel- l0; William Cearman, Clinton; Cary Cildner, N am Springs; Thomas Goff, Perry; Dennis Greene, Iuiney. Lynn Groe, N orthwood; Steven Harksen, Wal- cott; Dennis Hayek, Cedar Rapids; Thomas Hegenbarth, Mason City; James Hodson, Mt. Pleasant; James Hudson, Coralville. Larry Jones, Solon; Robert Jones, Cedar Rap- ids; Richard Lange, Davenport; Ernest Lauer, Tipton; Arnold Lazer, Skokie; Daniel Leslie, Iowa City. Mark Levins, West Burlington; Don Linklctter, Marion; Milton Lofgren, Mediapolis; Richard Luedtke, Dubuque; Phil Major, Park Forreft, H-nun 1 1 '1 'f Il:I HA I, I. Vernon McAllister, Stockton; Craig McCollum, Des Moines; Joe Meade, Iowa City; Patrick Mulvihill, Oxford Junction; Laurence Nelson, Downers Grove, I ll.; Joseph Nicholson, Cedar Rapids; James Oeth, Dubuque. Gary Phelps, Cedar Rapids; Donald Pilgrim, Davenport; Frederick Pohl, Burlington; Vernon Reding, Manilla; David Riesc, Colo; James Russell, Monmouth, Ill.; Carl Schumann, Harper. Ray Shinbori, Bcttendarf; Benny Sieck7 Tama; Lyle Slagle, Charles City; Jin Soh, Iowa City; Steve Somermeyr, Hamburg; Sammy Steensen, Guthrie Center; Clifford Stoutner, Keota. David Techau1 Cedar Rapids; Jerry Thorius, Pecos, Tex; Kenton Toomey, Elmhurst; Rob- ert West, Davenport; Brian Williams, Grand Island, .N'.Y.; David Wilson, Cedar Rapids; Jon Winborn7 Iowa, City. As a spcclal prank on law students, about 50 engineers planted a one-ton green cement shamrock 0n the College of Law campus. 389 A S of E sponsors MECCA Week MECCA Week, planned by the Associated Students of Engineering, originated in 1910 when some engineering students passed through downtown Iowa City to display new engineering ideas and plans. These parades were not always serious; sometimes the students satirized well-known towns- people and the engineering faculty. This year MECCA Week started Satur- day, Mar. 15, with an open house at the College of Engineering. However, it was not until 5 pm. Sunday, Mar 16, that Mecca Week ofhcially started. At this time the first clue was given in a search for a Blarney Stone. A MECCA Ball and the crowning 0f the MECCA Queen Saturday night marked a grand finale for MECCA Week. Besides sponsoring MECCA Week, As- sociated Students of Engineering7 a pro- fessional organization open to all engi- neering undergraduates, also maintains a student lounge. It is located on the third floor of the College of Engineering and is open weekdays 8 a.m. to 5 ip.m. As part of MECCA Week activities, engineering students grow beards. After the Stone is found and the hang-overs wear 011, everybody shaves off his beard and gets back to work. 3-2 Kent Anderson, a St. Pat calididate, asks a ques- tion to MECCA Queen finalist Anne Beneke. A S of E-Botlnm Raw: Larry Jones, Gerald Colseh, Ted Fuhrer, James 06th, James Hudson, Patrick Mulvihill, Robert West, Stephen Somer- meyer, Joe Meade. Row 2: Ernest Lauer, Philip Major7 Cliff Stoutner, Duane Vavroch, Daniel 390 Swallom, Thomas Foss, Kenton Toomey, Ronald Beck, Fred Eggers, Dave Wood. Row 3: Steven Harksen, Gary Ellis, Michael Am, James Netzel, Lyle Stanley, Milton Lofgren, Tom Gracie, Ray Shinbori, Bruce Sterba. Top Row: Vernon MC- Allister, Mark Levins, Richard Luedtke, Robert Cook, Rick Naber, Rick Statcr, Dave Riese, Richard Lange, Kent Anderson, John Hrabal. AfllEengineering students are members of A S 0 . Survey Girl: Iowa T ransitls attraction Survey Girl of December, Pam Kuhl, gets photographed for Iowa Transit by Dick Dennis. A Survey Girl of the Month is probably the most popular feature of the I owa Tran- sit, a magazine put out by the engineering students. The Survey Girl, chosen by a photographer 0n the basis of her beauty and poise, has appeared regularly in the Iowa Transit for approximately 35 years. The May Survey Girl is the MECCA Queen, chosen by all engineering students during MECCA Week. Iowa Transit, published since March 3, 1897, comes out once a month from CC- tober to May. The staff includes 25 volun- teer engineering students who write all the articles and fill the staH .positions. Although the Iowa Transit operates on a non-profit basis, it is necessary to take $1 out of the tuition of all engineering stu- dents. Other subscribers must pay a rate of $2 for one year or $3.50 for two years. The total circulation is 1.600. During No- vember and May, the staff sends the mag- azine to alumni free of charge which raises the circulation to 6,000. A Board of Control, consisting of three faculty members, an alumni member and four student members supervise the mag- azine. The editor-in-chief was Robert A. Poyer. Iowa Transit Slaff: Boltmn Row: Burton Kross, Nancy Marine, Robert Cook. T01; Row: Doug Jones, David Meera Robert Foyer, Leon Hofer. THETA TAl'eBnHmn Raw: Duane Vavmch. Vernon Reding. Michael Kennelly. Sleve Hark- sen. Vernon McAllister. Dave Riese. Jun Netzel. Rick Naher. Row 2: Steve Smiiernieyer. Dave Wiuod. Kenton Tourney. Ron Beck. Larry Jones. Cliff Smutner. JlIIl Junk. Bub West. Fred Eggers. Tap Rom: Richard Lange. Kent Anderson. Joe Meade. Pat Mulvihill, Jim Oeth. Bub Cook, George Entwhistle. Terry Wylie. Tau Beta Pi grades faculty, Chi Epis make keys Members of Tau Beta Pi and Theta Tau fraternities may be from any of the branches of engineering, but only civil en- gineering students are members of Chi Ep- silon. Tau Beta Pi is limited to seniors and a few select juniors; Theta Tau accepts soph- omores, juniors and seniors. Chi Epsilon is limited to juniors and seniors who are in the upper one-third of their Class. Tau Beta Pi is best known for its evalu- CHI EPSILONeBnHmn Row: Dale St'haul. Horacio Munoz. Raymond Kearney. Carl Schu- mann Row 2: Tom Anderson. Mike Christian- ation of the engineering faculty. Every January and May, Tau Beta Pi members send out letters to the faculty requesting; their permission to submit to an evaluation by their students. Approximately 70 per cent of the engineering faculty consent to the evaluation. Theta Tauas 36 members are known for their athletic ability. They boast football, basketball, volleybalh golf5 softball, tennis and bowling teams. They compete against son. Gene Parkin, Roy McAllister. Top Row: Timothy PlCriIqu Paul Kline. Joe Meade1 Melvin Ma'tenq. Chi EpSIIon IS an honorary fraternity professional fraternities in other colleges in the same intramural league. A formal initiation banquet marks the bi-annual Chi Epsilon initiation ceremonies. For initiation, each pledge is required to carve a key out of any material he chooses However, the key must balance steadily on a table. The dinner is usually at the Amanafs and is preceded by a cocktail hour with the faculty. for civil engineers, and membership is limited to Junior and senior engineers in the upper-thlrd of their class. Theta Tauls outstanding in athletics TAU BETA PI BOHom Row: Horacio Munoz, Tom Hegenbarth, Tom Foss. Ernest Lauer, Dick Swallom. Bob Adams, Arthur Vetter. Tau Beta Lynn Groc, Burton Kross, Dennis Hayek, Arn- Zigler, Carl Burdc. Tot; Raw: Gene Perkin, Ted Pi is an honorary group for seniors in any old Lazar. Row 2: Mark Levins. Daryl Slaviero, Lawson, Bob Cook, George Entwhistle, Daniel branch of engineering. b: ' . . -: . Three Tau Bela Pi pledges p1-1t ghe finishing Theta Tauls have coffee and doughnuts dur'ing one of their meetings during MECCA Week. Theta touches on then keys before actwatwn. Tauls 36 members were also very active in mttamural sports all year. ETA KAPPA NU-Botlom Row: Lynn Groe, Daryl Slaviero, John Shallberg, Vernon McAllister. T011 Row: Mark Palm- quist, Carl Burde, Prof. Donald M. Levy, Advisor. 2 engineering fraternities require keys Pi Tau Sigma and Eta Kappa Nu are both honorary engineering fraternities. They differ markedly, however7 in that Pi Tau Sigma is for mechanical engineering stu- dents while members of Eta Kappa Nu are in electrical engineering. In both groups the process of initiation was one of the years major highlights for the new initiates and old members alike. For informal initiation into Pi Tau Sigma, prospective members are required to pass an examinaton and make wooden keys which are replicas of the Pi Tau Sigma key. The highest scorer on this test receives a pocket slide rule for his efforts. To be selected for membership in this honorary so- ciety, students are judged on scholastic achievement as well as on other individual qualitieHspecially the amount of effort it is believed they will exhibit if selected. One of the projects for the year was helping with the engineering open house by being guides and by giving PI TAU SIGMA-Boftom Row: Frederick Pohl. Gerald Colsch. Allen Twedt, Ronald Beck. T011 Row: Daniel Swallom, Daniel demonstrations. The informal initiation into Eta Kappa Nu was basic- ally similar to that of Pi Tau Sigma. It also involved an examination and the construction of a key. The ini- tiates were given four feet of copper wire to work with. Upon completion, the keys were subjected to a series of tests for strength, beauty and agility. Initiates wore the keys around their necks on a ribbon for three days before the formal initiation, and during this time, they had to collect the signatures of all actives, pledges and former members of Eta Kappa Nu on campus. The formal in- itiation was a banquet with Pi Tau Sigma and Tau Beta Pi. To be eligible for membership in Eta Kappa Nu, juniors must be in the upper fourth of their class and seniors in the upper one third. Other necessary qualities include those essential for success in a career in electrical engineering. Leslie, -Don Linkletter, Torn Potthoff, DanIGajews'ki. Pi Tau Sigma IS an honorary fraternity for mechanical engineers. w: x g mmmw m : AIChEe-Bottom Row: Gary Jensen, Fred Eggers, Stephen Som- ermeyer, Rick Stater, Stuart Kolosick, Tom Small. Row 2: Arn- old Lazar, Ray Shinbori, Lyle Stanley, Tom Graefe, John Hrabal, Bruce Sterba, James Netzel. T011 Row: Mark Levins, Richard Luedtke, Michael Kennelly, Robert Cook, Patrick Mulvihill, Larry Jones. AIChE is a seminar not an organization. Attendance mandatory at AIChe Attendance is mandatory at seminars presented eight times a semester by the American Institute of Chemical Engineering tAIChEL The Institute is a course rather than an organization and is listed in the schedule of courses. Although four semesters of the course is a re- quirement for all chemical engineering students to gradu- ate, no credit is given toward graduation. The seminars meet every other Monday at 7:30 p.m. and usually last about an hour. Speeches by different professors from the University highlight some of the meetings. These speakers are scheduled to make the course more interesting and to try to achieve the InstituteTs main goalapreparing men for work in Chemical engineering. Each student is required to pay $2 each semester. This goes toward a senior dinner at the end of the second semester. Officers this year were Robert Poyer, president; Stephen Somermeyer, vice president and Gary Jensen, secretary-treasurer. AIIE seniors must do research paper Each spring every senior member of the American Institute of Industrial Engineering tAIIEi is required to present a research paper. The three best papers, judged by the faculty, are sent in to one of the five re- gional competition headquarters. In 1968, the University chapter of AIIE won with a paper by Dick Olson. The goal of the Institute is to promote professionalism by examining problems faced by professionals in their field. The Institute is open to juniors or seniors majoring AIIEeBotlam Row: David Riese7 Ernest Lauer, Philip Major, Thomas Foss7 Kent Anderson, Gerald Stutz. T017 Row: Gaylen in industrial engineering at the University. Yearly dues of $5 are used to sponsor dinners with senior chapters made up of former Institute members. This year AIIE members met with senior chapters from the Quad Cities and Cedar Rapids to discuss the prob- lems that todayTs industrial engineers face. The oHicers this year were Philip Major, president; Richard Ziglar, vice president; Ernest Lauer, treasurer and Kent Anderson, secretary. Enochson, Duane Vavroch, Clifford Stoutner, Kenton Toomey, Ted Fuhrer, Robert West. AIIE is for industrial engineers. 395 College of Law enrollment reaches 350 Stephen Allen, Omwu; Galvin Anderson, Iowa City; James Anderson, Washington; William Anderson, DeWitt; James Andrews, Spencer; James Bauch, Gladbmok. Richard Barry, Boone, Jerrold Beger, Wauke- gmz, Ill.; Don Bell, Des Moines; Donad Beneke, Laurens; John Bierman, Kankakee, Ill.; Randall Borcherding, Latimer. Don Bottorff, Webster City; John Broz, Des Maines; jerome Burrows, Iowa City; Thomas Cahill, Fort Dodge; David Care, Mt. Ayr; David Carman, Burlington. Grover Chicoine, Sioux City; james Clatter- bauch, Iowa City; James Chejrek, Marion, Ind.; Larry Cohrt7 Waterloo; Thomas Cooney, Du- buque; Jerome Cross, Vinton. Paul Dagle, Emerson, Neh; Richard Davis, Iowa City; John Diehl, Des Moines; Dean Dort, Davenport; John Dwyen, Iowa City; Keith El- lerman, Athens, Wis. jamcs Evashevski, Iowa City; Robert Fanter, Crystal Lake, UL; William Fanter, Crystal Lake, 111.; Hugh Field7 Waterloo; Thomas Fowler, Montrose; David Frank, Vinton. A. john Frey, Cedar Rapids; Robert Gallagher, Mountainside, N.J.; Burkhard Geissler, Arling- ton, Heights, Ill.,' Charles Cunderson, Rolfe; James Hall, Cedar Rapids; Marshall Hardesty, Calm Rapids. Harvey Harrison, Cedar Rapids; Brent Harstad, Marion; Michael Harter, Des Moines; Duane Hasting, Liberty Center; Robert Hayne, Des Mnfnes; John Hinton, Iowa City. James Hodges, Danvcr, UL; Frank HBOSChlEig, A' llllll' .I. I u If ... -.,,...,. ha, Neh; Steven Jacobs, Davenport. Linda Jeffers, Rolling Fork, Miss.; Jeffry Jontz, Iowa City,- Rodney Joslin, Erie, Ill.; George Judy, Iowa Ciity; Patrick Kelley, Ames; Michael 7 Kennett, Grundy Center. David King, Dundee, lll.; Robert Kula, Ana- mosa; Gerald Lane, I owa City; Richard Lozier, Des Moines; James Malloy, Red Oak; David Mason7 Lime Springs. Winton Mason, Sat: City; Tony McAdams, What Cheer; Roger MCCabe, Taylorville, 11L; John McCallister, Panacea, Fla; Michael Hiles, Galesburg, Ill.; Steven Mock, Manning. Dick Montgomery, Larmbee; Darrell Morf, Fredericksburg; Cary Moss, Taylorville, Ill.; Robert Muhlenbruch, Hampton; Richard Mun- dy, Manchester; John Nachazel, Burlington. Gavin Nevins, Onawa; Ronald Noah, Charles City; Gary Norman, Ottumwa; James Olson, West Des Moines; Frank Pcchacek, Cedar Falls; Stephen Petersen, Okoboji. John Raney, Keokuk; Carleton Reid, West Des M vines; David Remlcy, Anamosa; Michael Rick- ert, Reinbeck; Rex Ridenour, Primghar; Rich- ard Riley, Keokuk. Lee Rosebrook, Ames; Steven Rosenberg, Des Moines; Richard Santi, Madrid; Ronald Scher- ubel, Palos Heights. UL; Donald Schild, Belle Plaine; John Scott, Pocahontas. William Sham, Pocahontas; Robert Sheerer, Cedar Falls; Roger Smith, Redfield; James Stan- ton, Algona; Alan Stentz, Glen Ellyn, UL; Jef- frey Stoutncr, Keota. Steven Stryker, Cedar Rapids; Jimmy Sween, Fort Dodge; Donald Swierenga, Cicero, Ill.; James Tappa, Davenport; Cary Taylor, Ona- ma; Steven Tracker, Holmdel, N .J . Henry Vandcr Kam, Kalamazoo; Anton Veld- man, Imuood; Ronald Wenot, Iowa City; Craig Westberg, Shenandoah; Eli Wirtz, West Bend; Lucina Young, Marshalltown. IOWA LAW REVIEW'eBotlom Row: John Dwyen. Michael Harter, Pat Kelley, Rod Joslin, David Frank. Top Row: Robert Muhlenbruch, Marshall Hardesty, Robert Kula, David Care. To be ChOSCIl to write for Iowa Law Review. a law student must have outstandlng grades. Honor to write for Iowa Law Review Iowa Law Review is a legal journal written and edited by outstanding law students and faculty. To be eligible to write an article, a student must be in the top 25 per cent of his class and be chosen by the faculty. Six issues of the Review are published 85 Phi Alpha Deltais take Phi Alpha Delta is one of two profes- sional law fraternities on campus. Or- ganized at the University in 1908, the group was dormant during World War II, becom- ing active again after the War. The fraternity was organized to provide PHI ALPHA DELTAe-Boltom Row: Robert Kula, Darrel Morf, Don Schild, Keith Ellerman, Jerome Cross, Terry Powell, Steve Gustafson. Row 2: Michael DlAngelo, Merrill Smalley. Ron annually. Three types of articles make up each issue: "Leading Articlesf written about different types of law; "Notesja in- depth studies of specified areas of law and "Comments,,7covering aspects of a certain law case. A new addition to the Review this year was the "Special Projectsii section learning experiences to enrich the law stu- dents, the School of Law and the law pro- fession, In keeping with this ideal, the mem- bers took field trips to the Iowa Legislature and Fort Madison Penitentiary. Members also heard speakers, such as VVendt, Jim Sween. Malcolm McPherson, Pete Hallgren, Rod Joslin, Earl Wright. Dean Duns- more. Top Row: Richard Santi. Ron Scherubel, dealing with summer research programs on various legal topics. Although the magazine is distributed mainly to judges, attorneys and lawyerss it is written so that a person outside the legal profession can easily understand the arti- cles. 2 field trips Lt. Gov. Robert Fulton and Congressmen Fred Schwengel and John Schmidhauser. In December, they hosted Julian Garrett, head of the state consumer fraud depart- ment who spoke about fraudulent sales- men. Elmer Deatscha Steve Smith. Jonathan Wilson. John Brandt. John Morrow. Dave Kelley. Myron Kautsch. ISBA initiates student-faculty meetings IOWA STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION- Jay Eaton, Ralph Throckmortom Robert Potts. Don Bottorff. vice president. Linda Jeffers. sec- retary, Stephen Allen, president Rlchard Riley. A special project of the Iowa Student Bar Association USBAT this year was an effort to have more student representation on faculty committees, such as for curriculum. As a result, student-faculty committee meet- ings were frequent during the year. Functioning as the voice of the College of Law, the Iowa Student Bar Association is composed of all law students. The ISBA sponsored a reception in De- cember for former UN. Ambassador Arth- ur Goldberg and also featured other speak- ers during the year. The ISBA was in charge of supplying legal magazines for the student lounge in the Law Building. The Iowa Student Bar Association is gov- erned by a nine-man executive council which initiates the services and projects that are offered by the Association. Among these projects are a spring careers semi- nar and a program featuring representa- tives from large law hrms speaking on ca- reer opportunities. David H. Vernon, dean of the College of Law, talks. to students at a student-faculty commxttee meetmg 1n the Mam Lounge Jan. 7. treasurer, Jerome Cross. Donald Schild. The board meets regularly to organize activities. PHI DELTA PHI-Bollam Row: James Ander- son, Henry Vanderkam, Richard Mundy, Robert Hatter, James Bauch, Steve Petersen. Dave Rem- ley, Dick Lozier, Jim Sheerer, Mike Kennett, John Diehl, Cary Norman. Row 2: Gary Vand- erhoof, Tom Schulz, James McCarragher, Tum Fowler, Bob Muhlenbruch, Michael King, Rich- ard Riley, Carry DeLoss, Anton Veldmau, David Stock, Phil Reisetter, Curt Schwartz, Gary Stew- art, Ray Pastorino. Row 3: Alan Stentz, Steve Allen, Dana Waterman, John Scott, Jim And- rews, Ron Noah, Carleton Reid, Barton Uze, Ron Howe, Robert Bowlin, Robert Kruse, Dean Maas, Robert Potts, Scott Bogguss. Row 4: Robert Hayne, Carold Lane, Don Beneke, Michael Le- han, Gavin Nevins, Frank Hull, John Nachazel, Gary Berkland, Dan Carr, David Frank, Patrick H w w?. W m ind Kelley, Robert Peters, Roger McCabe, James Nepple. T011 Row: Bill Hoeltgen, Tom Cooney, Dave Carman, Mike Wallace, Tom Staack, Gary Moss, Timothy Amsden, William Blomker, Raul Cranados, Steven Frankel, William Skinner, John Sladek, Dennis Kruse, Robert Egge. PhiDis are active in sports and social events as well as in Iaw-related activities. PhiD,s boast oldest, largest fraternity Phi Delta Phi tPhiDi, comprised of 205 members, is the largest law fraternity on the University of Iowa campus. Formed in 1897, the local chapter, McClain Inn Chapter, is the largest PhiD local in the nation. It is also the oldest professional fraternity on campus. The ideal of Phi Delta Phi is to have its members pursue academic goals and extracurricular activi- ties. Phi Delta Phi sponsors guest speakers, as well as an active social program, made up of formals, stag parties, athletic events and sorority exchanges. During the past year, Phi Delta Phi members have won their twelfth consecutive professional intramural football championship and their third all- University intramural basketball champion- ship. 400 Phi Delta Phiis ran away with their third all-University intramural basketball championship this year- They also won the Umversnyis intramural football championship for the twelfth year. Liberal Arts Seniors SENIOR OFFICERS-Cheryl Arvidsou, John Boyd, Sally Holm, Dennis Schulke. Liberal Arts has something for everyone Kenneth Aagaard, Wilmette, Ill.; Carol Abbott, Sterling, Ill.; Diane Ackerman, Davenport; Carole Adams, Platteville, Wisc.; Suzanne Ad- dis, Iowa City; John Aitkcn, Rockford, Ill. Judi Aizenberg, Sioux City; Deby Akcrberg, Clear Lake; David Akerman, Ottumwa; Peggy Akerman, Hillsboro, Ill.; Sandra Albertson, Ob- tumwa; Margery Aldrich, Toledo. Janet Alexander, Marion; Janet Allen, Rock- ford, I ll.; Lee Allen, Conesville; John Allender, Iowa City; David Allick, Cedar Rapids; Linda Altenhofen, Harper. Gail Alums, Chicago, Ill.; Cary Alvord, Des Moines; Cheryl Amcs, Cedar Rapids; Hollis Amidon, Iowa City; Mike Amidon, Iowa City; John Amoni, Rock Island, Ill. Charlotte Andersen, Kimballton; Amal Ander- son, Northbrook, Ill.; Barbara Anderson, Wat- erloo; Danny Anderson, Morrison, UL; Donald Anderson, Audubon; Marsha Anderson, Lans- ing, Mich. Raymond Anderson, Cedar Rapids; Susan K. Anderson, Council Blulfs; Susan L. Anderson, Fort Madison; Terry Andrews, Iowa City; Wayne Anthony, Dubuque; Carolyn Antone, Iowa City. Helen Antoniou, Clinton; Richard Apple, Des Moines; Kathy Armington, West Des Moines; Delia Armstrong, Dyersville; Nancy Am, Iowa City; Mary Arrington, Cedar Rapids. 40l Doreen Askam, West Liberty; Mollcy August, Marshalltown; Shirley Ayres, Wilton Junction; Carol Bacon, Cedar Rapids; Donna Baggarly3 Cedar Rapids; Bryan Bailey, Clarion. Pamela Bailey, Ottumwa; Carolyn Baker, Cedar Falls; Dan Baker, Clermont; Cary Baker, Mor- ris, Ill.; James Baker, Homewood, UL; Rodney Balhorn, Atkins. Susan Balko, Des Moines; Susan Balsam, Rock- ford, 111.; Virginia Baltrus, Park Ridge, 111.; John Balzcr, Davenport; Jacqueline Barber, Ankeny; Victoria Barkema, Jewell. Kent Barnard, Eldora; Steven Barneke, Ros- lyn, N.Y.; Linda Barnes, Columbus, Ohio; D. Mark Barnett, Marshalltown; Linda Barnhill, Oskaloosa; Robert Barnhill, Oskaloosa. Tim Barnhouse, Dexter; Kathleen Baskerville, Perry; Linda Bass, Rockford, Ill.; Robert Bas- sett, Farnhamville; Willa Bates, Joliet, "L; Lana Bathen, Altoona. Norris Batts, Philadelphia, Miss.; Lorraine Bat- tani, Ankeny; Carla Baum, New Vienna,- Jerry Beach, Fremont; Jean Beary, Knoxville; Larry Beaty, Marshalltown. Scot Beaty, Grinnell; Carol Beaumont, Park Ridge, Ill.; Paul Beaver, Grinnell; Alice Bech- tel, Ackworth; Debra Beck, Spirit Lake; Robert Beck, Brentwood, Calif. Betsy Becker, Le Mars; Ruth Becker, Manhai- tan, Kan; Arlianne Beckjordcn, Mason City; Beverly Beckman7 Davenport; Curt Behrends, Rock Island, UL; Patricia Bcighle, Marielle. Linda Bell, Clinton; Diane Bemel, Cedar Rap- ids; Bonnie Benscoter, Glenwood; Kathie Bercs, Pekin, I IL; Suzanne Berg, Cedar Rapids; Thom- as Bergstrom, Onawa. Barry Bernson, Pompton Lakes, NJ.; James Berry, Davenport; Frederic Bertschinger, Keo- u I ' u . I106, 0 loge; " 1am . , w'V'w'I. 402 Carl Bicklcy, Waterloo; Wayne Bidelman, Des Moines; Anita Biggs, Cedar Falls; Joel Biggs, Masonville; Thomas Billinger, Hays, Kan; Su- san Binney, Iowa City. Charles Bird, Syracuse, N.Y.; Dennis Bishop, Cedar Rapids; Michael Bishop, Cedar Rapids; Jill Blackwood7 Burlington; Michael Blank, Iowa City; Stephen Blazcvich, Canton, I ll. Mary Blecken, Monmouth, Ill; Ronald Bliss, Cedar Rapids; Randy Block, Shellsburg; James Blomgren, Oskaloosa; Wayne Bloomquist, Gow- rie; Linda Boatman, Bloomfield. Pamela Bock, Cedar Falls; Nancy Boettcher, Austin, Minn; Richard Bogemeif, M errill; Ella Bohlin, Coralville; Jon Bohr, Keota; Jan Boldt, Fairfield. Cathy Bolton, Des Moines; Jo Ann Bolton, Council Blufs; Loras Boos, Anamosa; Marce- lene Borders, Cedar Rapids; Paul Borg, Des Moines; Loren Bouma, Hull. William Bowen, Dubuque; Sharon Bower, Bur- lington; Tom Bower, Ankeny; Cherie Bowers, Iowa City; Betty Bowlsby, Osceola; Mary Bow- stead, Iowa City. Carol Boyd, Boone; Irene Boyd, Iowa City; John Boyd, Boone; Sandra Boyd, Creston; Don- ald Boyer, Washington; Helen Brads, Nichols. Kirk Bradley, Storm Lake; Terry Branstad, Leland; Ann Brccunier, Waterloo; Jerry Brej- cha, North Liberty; Mary Brenneman, Oska- loosa; Margaret Brink, Moline, Ill. Mary Brinkman, Rolfe; David Brockway, Cedar Rapids; Patricia Brooks, Dixon, 111.; Nina Brosseau, Oak Park, Ill.; Jane Broughton, Dav- enport; James Brower, F ort Madison. Cheryl Brown, Des Moines; Cynthia Bronn, Mt. Morris, UL; Kathleen Brown, Des Moines; Max Brown, Sac City; Sharon Brown, W aterloo; John Bruesch, F reeport, Ill. 403 Donna Bruce, Ankeny; Elaine Brueckner, Dyersville; Daniel Brunt, Portage, Wis.; Bar- bara Buchda, Marshalltown; Jon Buchholz, Carroll; Barbara Buckingham, Des Moines. judy Bullard, Des Moines; Fredric Buresh. Lime Springs; Germaine Buresh, Burlington; David Burgy, South Amana; Dani Burgus, Adel; Everette Burk, Davenport. Barbara Burke, Eldora; Patricia Burke, Charles City; Pamela Burns7 Des Moines; Edward But- ler7 Atlantic; Laura Butler, Musmtine; Karyn Buttleman, Lozvden. Patricia Cadwallader, Ottumwa; Joel Cagwin, St. Anthony; Carli Cain, Ashton, Ill.; Susan Campbell, Lenox; Diane Canhan, Dubuque; James Canny, Ottumwa. Jean Capellos, Fort Dodge; Charles Carlson, Vinton; Steven Carlson, Tabor; James Carson, Iowa City; Gregory Carter, Fairfield; Richard Carter, Cedar Rapids. Carolyn Carver, Brunswick, 011.; Cathleen Cas- ey, Ozvatmlna, Minn.; Ralph Cassell, Keokuk; Paul CassilL Sioux City; Jane Caster, Ottmnwa; Rebecca Cerling, Clinton. Bruce Cervene, Fort Dodge; Nancy Cervetti. Des Moines; Joanne Chadima, Fairfax; William Challed, Sioux City; Linda Chiles, Iowa City; Pamela Childs, De Kalb, Ill. Carol Chisholm, Mokena, Ill.; David Christ, Lake Mills; Marilyn Christensen, Chicago, 111.; Paul Christensen, Underwood; Cindy Church, Marshalltmun; Jean Clagg, Iowa City. Mary Clark, Bancroft; Robert Clark, Des Moines; John Clegg, Plainfield, UL; Karen Cline, West Burlington; Sarah Cline, Des Moines; Catherine Clough, Mason City. Craig Cloycd, Des Moines; Susan Cloycd, . Downers ' - " - - 3 , r . v - l . ' M t. Plgasant; Elairie Cohrs, Homewood, I ll. 404 Hal Colby, Walcott; Jo Ann Cole, Sioux City; Lois Cole, Kingsley; Charles Collins, Waterloo; Janis Colwell, Clinton; Meredith Conn, Des Moines. Warren Conrad, Wilmette, I ll.; Barbara Cook, Sioux City; Cheryl Cook, Sioux City; Linda Cook, N eedham, Mass.; Michael Cook, Atlantic; Mikel Cooper, Marshalltown. Kay Corbin, Maryville, Tenn; Kathleen Cor- coran, I own City; Thomas Corcoran, I owa City; Douglas Corey, Greenfield; Laurel Corn, Cedar Rapids; George Cosson, Des Moines. Merrill Crawford, Winfield; William Crosby, Marshalltown; Larry Cross, Ames; Susan Cross, Iowa City; Parker Crouch, Des Moines; Caren Crowther, Edim, Minn. Cynthia Crumrinc, Cedar Rapids; Barbara Cul- ver, Emmetsburg; Mary Curland, Waukegan, I IL; Virginia Currans, Ruthven; Russell Curtis, Salem; John Dahl, Muscatine. Randall Daut, Muscatine; Constance Davis, Cedar Falls; Carol Davis, Mt. Pleasant; Diana Davis, Davenport; Grace Davis, West Liberty; Jan Davis, Iowa City. Merrill Davis, Moulton; David Day, Elm Grove, Wis.; David Delacy, Clinton; Daniel Demory, Iowa City; Jeanne Dennis, Keokuk; Sucann Dennis, E ly. Ann Denniston, Burlington; Jane Dennler7 Le Mars; Valia Dentino, Peoria, I IL; Mary Derder- ian, Mundelein, I ll.; Stephen Dertinger, Denver, Colo.; Dennis Desirey, Clinton. David Deters, Waukon; Mike Deters7 Waukon; Darrel Devick, LeGrand; Thomas De Vore, Wilton Junction,- Fred Diamond, Skokie, Ill.; Douglas Dickinson, Iowa City. Shirley Dickinson, Iowa City; Paul Dillman, Sioux City; Karen Dimit, Grinnell; David Dis- mer, Davenport; David Dixon, Marion; Kath- leen Dollar, Des M vines. 405 Darrell Dolmage, Waukee; Judith Donaldson, Fort Worth, Tex.; Mary Jo Donnelly, Des Moines; Deborah Donovan, New Hampton; Lynn Doolen, Macomb, UL; Margaret Doran, Boone. Derald Dosland, Lehigh; Dennis Doty, Council Bluhts; Kathleen Dougherty, Des Moines; Mary Doyle, West Branch; Paul Drahovzal, Cedar Rapids; Patrick Dreckman, Iowa City. Lanyce Dreeszen, H olstein; Rosemary Drobnich, Granger; john Drulis, Burlington; John Duck- wall, Villa Park, I IL; David Dueslcr, Camp Springs, Jld.; Stephen Dundis, Des Moines. jean Dunlap, Hopkinton; Suzanne Dunn, Worth, I ll.; Virginia Dunning, Waterloo; Thomas Dvorak, Davenport; Timothy Dwight, Burlington; Robert Dworschack, Clinton. Joanne Dyhrkopp, Spencer; Christinc Dyskow, M inneapolis, Minn; Lynn Dzicn, Glen Ellyn, 111.; James Easter, Des Moines; Bill Eaton, C Iarion; Larry Earley, Des Moines. Michael Ebbing, Calesburg, UL; John Ebeling, Davenport; Marita Eberlinc, Marshalltawn; Brandt Echternacht, Fort Dodge; John Eck- stein, Iowa City; Linda Eden, Muscatine. Diane Edmark. Burlington; Colin Edwards, Al- bia; Randlc Egbert, Peoria, I ll.; Rose Eggcr, H opki nton; Ellen Eisenberg, Skokie, I ll.; Jackie Eisenberg. Wilmette, I ll. Paul Eisner. Riverwoods, Ill.; Nancy Ekwall, Iowa City; Doug Elden, Glencoe, UL; Judy El- der, Wilton J unction; Ronald Elg, F ort Dodge; Norman Elliott, Knoxville. David Ellefson, H omewood, I ll.; Harriet Ellen- berger, Des Moines; Patricia Ellgen, Clear Lake; Elizabeth Ellis, Des Moines; Gwendolyn Fllis, Mission, Kan.; Peter Elsea, Sioux City. Galen Engh, Eagle Grove; Donna Enslow, Boone; James Entwhistlc, Morrison, lll.; Rob- David Evans, Des omes. Jayne Evans, Iowa City; Ned Ewart, Fairfield; Joel Fabrikant, Chicago, UL; Brian Fairfax, Sterling, Ill.; Nile Falk, Des Moines; Jack F arnsworth, Denison. Mary Farrell, Sioux City; David Faulk, Men- dota, I ll.; Joel F ausset, I cum City; John Fedder- sen, Davenimrt; Harriet Feder, Cedar Rapids; Susan Ferdinand, Chicago, Ill. Thomas Ferguson, F ort Dodge; Vernona Fer- guson, Iowa City; Wilma Ferguson, Iowa City; Jananne Ferring, Cedar Rapids; Linda Ferry, Des M nines; Gerard Fiala, Mason City. Edwin Ficken, Mason City; Susan Finch, Dav- enport; Michael Fink, Iowa City; Mike Finn, Jefferson; Karen First, Mansjqeld, Ohio; Dlanc Fish, Cedar Falls. Mary Fitzsimmons, Cedar Rapids; Barbara F lecner, Oskaloosa; Sandra F lesner, Burlington; Alice Fliger, New Hampton; John F link, Lake View; Anita F oland, Grand River. Barbara F oldesi, Mason City; Barbara F ons, Rockford, I IL; Robert Ford, Lacona; Linda Forsythe, Drakesville; Diane F oss, Rock Island, 111.; Gretchen. Foss, Burlington. Larry F ester, Ottumwa; Christine F ought, Homewood, UL; Jean Fraley, Cumming; Wil- liam F redrick, Waukegan, I IL; Nancy F reeland, Danville; Sandra F reeman, Reseda, Calif. Alfred Friedrichsen, Schleswig; Betty Frits, Al- bia; Martin Fritz, Newton; Kathryn Fry, Van Horne; Dianne F uhlendorf, Atlantic; Carol F uhrman7 Cedar Rapids. Christine F uhrmeister, North Liberty; Lyle F ull- mer, Victor; Paula Furda, Dubuque; John Fye, Ollie; Bernadette Gabry, Chicago, Ill.; Norman Canion, Keokuk. Diana Gannett, Davenport; Jon Cans, Irwin; Jacqueline Garnant, New Hampton; Elizabeth Garwood, Iowa City; Mary Gates, Quincy, Ill.; Gerald Gchling, Carroll. 407 Gail Geisinger, Fort Dodge; Neal Censine, Galesburg, Ill.; James George, Remsen; Roy Cereau, De Witt; Leslie Gerecz, Des Moines; Jon Gibson, Des Moines. Liz Gilbert, Iowa Falls; Allen Gildersleeve, Zearing; Susan Gildersleeve, Boone; joellen Giles, Marshalllown; Alynn GilL West Point; John Cillenwater, Abington, Ill. Thomas Cilman, Perry; Edward Ginger, Clen- view, Ill.; Thomas Glasser, Deerfield, Ill.; Nan- cy Glenn, Clinton; Maxine Gocmbel, Geneseo, Ill.; LeRoy Goff, Northbrook, Ill. Carol Coins, Fairfax; Rita Gombart, Iowa City; Cheryl Goodale, Davenport; Dianne Gounaud, San Mateo, Calif.; Carol Good, Webster City; Joan Gordon, Remington, Md. Mary Gorsuch, Des Moines; John Gottlieb, Davenport; Marshall Grabau, Boone; Mary Grace, Guttenberg; Russell Graham, Paullina; Christopher Graves, Sioux City. Walter Green, Council Blzqfs; Sharon Greene, Quincy, UL; Bernard Greenhill, Des Moines; Laura Greenleej Red Oak; Rebecca Greer, Ank- eny; Pamela Gregor, Solon. Cynthia Gregory, Montezuma; Mary Gregory, West Des Moines; Jacqueline Creig, Clarence; Anne Creiner, Webster City; Gary Greiner, Ke- ota; Wesley Griesbach, Lowden. Anne GriHin7 Coralvilvle; Janet Grimley, Oel- wein; Barbara Grimm, Iowa City; David Grimm, Grinnell; Philip Croben, Columbus Junction; Sandra Groben, Muscatine. James GroH, Wellman; Patricia Grogan, Bur- lington; Shirley Grolmus, Iowa City; Diane Gronert, Des Moines; Gretchen Crovert, Vin- ton; Laurel Gruhn, Miles. Robert Crundman, Weehawken, N .J .; Larry Guenth I Hill! It ' .... W ' 9 a 5 Gustln, Dubuque; Donna Gwmnup, Keosauqua. 408 Carolyn Hack, Waterloo; James Hackett, Es- themille; Mary Hackett, Estherville; Phillip Haddy, Cedar Rapids; Jo Hafner, Duhuque; Dennis Hagan, Atkins. Lawrence Hagerman, Cedar Rapids; Joan Hail- man, Cedar Rapids; MaryHelen Haines, Cedar Rapids; Randall Haines, Oakland; Sarah Hall, F ort Madison; Caroline Hallbcrg, Iowa City. Linda Hallman, Pocahontas; Barbara Halver- son, Cedar Falls; Susan Haman, Iowa City; Barbara Hamburg, Davenport,- jacqueline Ha- mer, Iowa City,- Mark Hamer, Cedar Falls. Martha Hamman, Western Springs, Ill.; Lana Hampton, Iowa City; Leslie Hanau, La Grange Park, Ill.; Daniel Hancock, Davenport; Jeanne Hand, De Witt; Kevin Hanick, Bettendorf. Marcia Hankins, Sioux City; Carol Hanks, Stanwood; Stephen Hanlon, Iowa City; Delos Hansen, Hampton; Mary Hansen, Cedar Rap- ids; Susan Hansen, Aurora, I ll. Robert Hanson, Charles City; Steven Hardy, Burlington; Bonny Harper, Fairjgeld; Susan Harper, Moline, Ill.; Deanna Harris, Tulsa, Okla.; Sally Harrison, Maumee, Ohio. Vicki Harrison, Clinton; Cary Harstick, Clin- ton; Sandra Hartin, Belle Plaine; Bruce Harvey, North English; Cheryl Harvey, Boone; Eliza- beth Hatfield, Sioux City. Thomas Hatten, Okoboji; Thomas Haugo, Litchfield, Minn; Linda Hawk, Peoria, UL; Mary Hawtrey, Grinnell; Carol Hayse, Rapid City, S.D.; Gary Headrick, Keokuk. Linda Heath, Davenport; Phyllis Heckman, Oakland; Benjamin Hedges, Iowa City; Patricia Heichel, Winterset; Michael Heiens7 Mediapo- lis; Carol Heim, Des Moines. Pamela Heimbuch, Davenport; James Hein, Stanwood; Cynthia Heinjc, Coralville; Barbara Heiserman, Andrew,- Robert Hcgeman, Wau- kon; Bob Helgeson, Lake Mills. 409 Frank Hellenthal, West Liberty; Catherine Hellmann, Paullina; Jo Ellyn Helmers, Sib- ley; Jane Helms, Onalaska, Wis.; James Heme- sath, Cedar Rapids; Bruce Hemminger, Iowa City. Linda Hemminger, Iowa City; Ronald Hender- son, Des Moines; Carol Henry, Iowa Falls; Marcia Henry, Des Moines; Cynthia Henthorn. Burlington; Larry Hite, Dysart. Thomas Hobart, Lake City,- Martha Hodges, Gadsden, Ala.; Donald Hodgson, Huron, S.D.; Leslee Hoenscheid, Peru, I ll.; Lavonne Hofer, Merregor; Charles Hoffman, Whittier. Janice Hoffman, Waterloo; John Hoffman, Storm Lake; Michael Hoffman, Des Moines; Cheryl Hoffner, Olin; Cheryl Hofmann, Iowa City; Rebecca Hohl7 Waterloo. Barbara Holdiman, De'nison; Lynne Holley, Waterloo; Jacqueline Holloway, Des Moines; Sally Holm, Iowa City; Margaret Holmes, Dav- mport; Sandra Holmes, Iowa City. James Holst, De Witt; Jackson Holt, Clarinda; William Holtey, Ossian; Joel Holtz, Lowden; Frank H012. Williamsburg; Ronald Honson, M ediapalis. Marcia Hoover, Fort Dodge; Gary Hopson, Ne- vada; Frances Horn, Gibson; Deborah Horst- mann, Iowa City; Suzanne Hosford, Des Moines; janeice Hotz, Lone Tree. Thomas House, Milan, I ll.; Caroline Howard, Oklahoma City, Okla.; Richard Howard, Mar- shalltown; Linda Howe, Princeton, UL; Cynthia Howell, Des Moines; Philip Hubbard, Iowa City. Dona Hudek, Pocahontas; Ruth Huffman, Ath- ens, UL; Larry Hughes, Corydon; Mary Hughes, Clinton; Beth Hugunin, Camanche; Gerald Hulbert, Cedar Rapids. Janet .Hulbe.rt, Cedar quids; Donna Hullinger, n ; ion 1 ; 'arc't err, iver- ton, .J; Arlen Hershbcrger, Wellman. 4l0 Drenda Hicks, Rochelle, I 11.; Barbara Higgins, Waterloo; Marilyn Hinrichs, Williamsburg; Sandra Hinrichs, Lawton; Marilyn Hiscock, Iowa City,- Gregory Hulse, Van Meter. Jill Hulsc, Princeton; Kris Hulsebus, Carroll; David Humphreys, Des Plaines, UL; Pamela Hunte, Joliet, UL; Tim Huth, Iowa City; Sally Hyde, Bloomington, Ill. Dennis Idcker, Merrill; Charlotte Ingram, Sioux Rapids; Cheryl Ingram, Sioux Rapids; Carolynn Isham, Independence; Ivanelle Ita- mura, Wailuku, Hawaii; Ronald Jackson, Ced- ar Rapids. Jean jacob, Mendota, Ill.; Thomas Jacobsen, Sioux City; Ruth Jaeckel, Waterbury, 007111.; Andrea Jagnow, Salem, Ora; Garnet Jarard, Chicago, Ill.; Jennifer Jasper, Davenport. JcHrie Jaynes, Essex; Thomas Jaynes, Williams; Alan jencks, Des Moines; Carole jencks, Des Moines; Leslie Jenkins, Clinton; Rick Jennings, Iowa Falls. David jenscn, Iowa City; Karen Jensen, Iowa City; Carol Jepsen, Davenport; Barbara Jess, Ames; Sandra Joern, Mount Prospect, UL; Gene johannes, Belvidere, Ill. Martha Johansen, Grinnell; Judith Johns, Rockford, UL; Dale Johnson, Grinnell; Her- man Johnson, Keokuk; Jon Johnson, Turin; Linda L. Johnson, Sioux Rapids. Linda S. Johnson, Webster City; Ruth Johnson, Marengo; Steven Johnson, Adel; Susan John- son, Spencer; Virginia Johnson, Shelby; Wal- lace Johnson, Burlington. Judith Johnston, Iowa City; Mark Johnston, Fort Dodge; Richard Johnston, Lisbon; Marcia Jones, Muscatine; Patricia Jonas, Camanche; Stephen Jordan, Galesburg, Ill. Ronald Jordison, F art Dodge; Jerald Jorgenscn, Kimballton; Kathy Jorstad, Hudson; Ann Jung- mann. Adel; Jo Ann Kaeding, Muscatine; Jos- eph Kantor, I owa City. 4H Sandra Kapff, Homewood, I ll.; Kathy Karkosh, Cedar Rapids; Virginia Kaska, Atalissa; Ken- neth Kasparck, Iowa City; Carolyn Kasper, Iowa City; John Kaus, Spencer. Mary Keenan, Manchester; Bonnie Keiper, At- kins; Luanne Keller, Cedar Rapids; Virginia Keller, Chicago, Ill.; Richard Kellogg, Iowa City; Karen Kellow, Highland Park, III. Christine Kelso, Iowa City; Helen Kemp, Bron- son; Ruth Kendall, Fairfax; Dennis KeneHck, Eagle Grove; Ann Kcnnehan, Marshalltown; Lorraine Kent, Monroe. Martin Kent, New Rochelle, N.Y.; Richard Kerns, Hazleton; Susan Keyte, Des Moines; Thomas Kiesling, Middle; Barbara Kilberg, Bettemlorf; Dianne Kincl, Warner Robins, Ga. Dale King, Kalmm; John King, Council Bluffs; Keith King, Ottumwa; Richard Kinga Evans- ton, Ill.; Shala King, Onawa; Lance Kinseth, F art Dodge. Maureen Kirby, Strawberry Point; Kay Kirk- patrick, Cedar Rapids; Lexie Kirkpatrick, Nich- ols; Jeanne Kirkwood, Des Moines; Roland Kitt7 Carroll; Sherry Kittlesen, Rockford, Ill. Suzanne Klein, Muscatine; William Kliegl, Spencer; Kcnneth Klinkner, Dubuque; Allen Kloess, Iowa City; Beverly Knake, Oxford Junc- tion; Patricia Knebcl, Hills. Mary Knoebel, Marquette; Kathleen Knuths, Boone; James Koehler, Washington; James Koe- nig, Central City; Sherrie Koester, Duncombe; Mark Kogle, Cladbrook. Jill Korenevich7 Park Ridge, UL; Danny Kos- kuba, Marshalltown; Jane Koskuba, Murray Hill, NJ.; John Kramer, Clinton; Joann Krau- el, Audubon; Craig Krause, Radclibte. James Kreger, Des Moines; Kathlyn Kreer, . , . . Doug as ' reutz, Davenport; Marcia Kron, Iowa City; Veryl Kroon, Sioux Center. 4l2 Ray Krueger, Lone Tree; Robert Kruempel, Wadena; Duane Kruse, Iowa City; Marialyce Kruzich. Mystic; Darrell Kubik, Tmer; William Kuentzel, Winterset. Steven Kuhlman, Davenport; Vicki Kuiken, At- lantic; Hans Kuisle, Burlington; Jeanne Kula, Wyoming; John Kundel, Ayrshire; James Ku- sack, Oelwein. Sterling Laaveg, Belnwnd; Curtis Labond, Bet- tendorf; Ann Lacina, Iowa City; Jean Laine, Manly; Lafayette Lamb, Clinton; Kathryn La- mont, Mechanicsville. james Lande, Buffalo Center; Robert Lande, Lake Mills; Larry Lanfier, Nichols; Robert Lang, Oelwein; Kay Lange, Fulton, UL; Leslie Larsen, Cedar Falls. David Larson, Garner; Lars Larson, Cedar Rap- ids; Sue Laser, Wilmette, 11L; Frantz Lassegue, Brooklyn, N.Y.; Catherine Latta, Davenport; Thomas Laughlin, Freeport, I ll. Deanna Laux, Washington; Linda Lawless, Col- umbus Junction; Karyn Lawrence, Liberty Center; Susan Lawson, Fairfield; Khristen Law- ton, Iowa City; Teddy Legg, Anita. Donald Lehman, Iowa City; Jane Lehman, Col- lins; Richard Lehncrt, Oakville; Dennis Lein- baugh, Holstein; Linda Leitch, Milford; Eliza- beth Lemaster, Estherville. James Lemberger, Wever; Susan Leonard, New- ton; Dianne Leslie, Cresco; Pamela Leslie, Ced- ar Falls; Valerie Leuck, Elmhurst, UL; Chris Lewandowski, Burlington. John Lewis, Central City; Karon Lewis, Musca- tine; Judy Lewison, New Lenox, Ill.; Robert Liddy, West Dest Moines; Lorna Lillis, Long Grove; William Lillis, Long Grove. Mary LinCh, Sheldon; Richard Lindeberg, Fort Dodge; Susan Lindley, Iawa City; Rose Lind- quist, Plainville, Neb.; Jay Lingo, Sioux Falls, S.D.; Steven Linn, Waukon. 4I3 Lynclle Linton, Oshkosh, Wis.; Carl Lisher, Davenport; William Littella F art Dodge; Steve Lively7 State Center; jacqueline Long, Evans- ton, I IL,- joseph Loomer, F art Dodge. Joyce Looney, Solon; Eric Loring, New York, N .Y.; James Low, Davenport; Patricia Lowrey, Grinnell; Linda Luce, Masculine; Sandy Lud- wig, Davenport. Victoria Lundsgaard, Rachester, Minn; Bonnie Lueth, Manilla; Martha Lundberg, Cedar Rap- ids; Charles Lundquist, Harcourt; Judith Lutz, Joliet, Ill.; Phyllis Luzius, Fairview Park, Ohio. Lois Machek, La Grange, 111.; Candace Mac- Queen, Iowa City; Antonie Madden, Muscatine; Sharcn Maerz, Keokuk; Judith Magee, Fort Madison; Deborah Maguire, Des Moines. Steven Maher, Muscatine; Sherry Mahrenholz, Des Moines; Kristyn Makinster, Waterloo; Lawrence Mallett, Centerville; James Mallory, Washington; Janet Malsed, Hampton. Charles Manges, Martinsburg; Merry Mann, Laurel; David Marold, Waterloo; Susan Mar- sau, Waterloo; George Marshall, Munroeville, Pa.; Marguerite Marshall, De Witt. Delores Martin, Washington; Vicki Mashek, Fort Dodge; Constance Maske, Lock Part, Ill.; Barbara Masters, Vinton; Richard Mathes. Ce- dar Rapids; Lloyd Matthes, Aimworth. Kathleen Maxwell, Peoria, I IL; Gwen Mayberry, Fort Dodge; Edward Mayo, Patterson, NJ.,' Ceorgine Mazzoli, Des Moines; Timothy Mc- Beth, Mt. Pleasant; Jeanne McBride, Milford. William McCarty, Des Moines; Linda McCaus- land, Atlantic; Diane McClain, Iowa City; Ron- ald McClellan, Wellman; Lynda McCollough, Webster City; Duane McComb, Clinton. James McCord, Iowa City; Patricia McCormick, Sterling, Ill.; Cheryl McDaniel, Jacksonville, Ill.; Clark McDonald, Winterset; Dennis Mc- - p I ' I . . . ' zy. 4l4 Terry McDonald, Milford; Mary McEvoy, Yankton, S.D.; Kathleen McEwing, Rockford, UL; Peggy McGafEey, Washington; Nancy Mc- Gimpsey, Davenport; Ann McIlrath, Park Ridge, Itl. Elisa McInroy, Marshalltown; Karen McIn- tosh, Decorah; Carolyn McKee, Glenview, 11L; Joel McKeown, Burlington; Deborah Mc- Knight, Elmhurst, UL; Linda McLaury, Bur- lington. F rederick McMorris, I ndependence; Bonnie MC- Queen, J oliet, I IL; David McQueen, Glen E llyn, UL; Mike McShane, Mt. Vernon, M0,; John McSwiggin, Wilton J auction; James McWhin- ney, Cedar Rapids. Lynda Means, Villisca; Dorothea Meinhard, Waverly; Carol Mellinger, Burlington; Ana Maria Mendicta, Havana, Cuba; Judith Mer- fcld, Marble Rock,- Gloria Mersch, Urbandale. Judith Metcalfe, Iowa City; Ben Meyer, Deni- son; Johanna Meyer, Muscatine; Juanita Meyer, Algona; Mark Meyer, Davenport; Ruth Meyer, Morton, Ill. James Middleton, Libertyville, I IL; Diane Mil- ler, Marengo; Donald Miller, Brooklyn; Janice Miller, Des Moines; Nancy Miller, Des Moines; Pamela Milltsr7 Iowa City. Richard C. Miller, Kaneohe, Hawaii; Richard N. Miller, Iowa City; Scott Miller, Elkhart, Ind.; William Miller, Delmar; Richard Minettc, Clear Lake; Joan Minikus, Glen Ellyn, Ill. Pamela Misfelot, Davenport; Mary Miskimen, Cedar Rapids; Benny Mitchell, Albia; Patricia Moeckl7 Audubon; Leland Moehlman, Danville; Dianna Moellcr, Readlyn. Ronald Moeller, Fairbank; William MoHit, Iowa City; Jeanette Molter, Mason City,- Perry Monkelien, Sac City; Cynthia Monroe, Forest City; Janet Moon, West Des Moines. james Moore, Mt. Pleasant; Kenneth Moore, Muscatine; Sally Moore, Washington; Thomas Morain, Je ers0n; Cary Moreau, Esthemille; Kathleen Moreland, Grand Island, NI. 4l5 Charles Morello, N orzuood, N.J.; Allen Morgan7 Rock Island, Ill.; Marsha Morgan, Fort Dodge; William Morgan, Canomburg, Pa.; Eric Mor- ris, Bettendorf; Jack Morris, Burlington. Albert Morrison, North English; Linda Morri- son, Shenandoah; Marie Morrison, Garden Grove; Nan Morrisson, Peoria, UL; Carolyn Morrow, Chatham, N.J.; Janie Morse, Des Moines. Craig Morton, Iowa City; Susan Moses, Betten- dorf; Margaret Mosier, Mount Ayr; Karla Moulds7 Dunkerton; John Moyers7 Iowa City; Erika Muehl, Iowa City. jean Mueller, Dubuque; William Mueller, El- dora; Donald Muench, St. Louis, M0.; Mark Muilenburg, Orange City; Vicki Muilenburg, Broadview, Mont; Bernice Mulherin, Fairfax. Glenn Muller, New Shrewsbury, N.J.; Mary Muller, Mason City; William Murphy, Shawnee, Kan; Terrance Murtaugh, Vail; Jeff Musfeldt7 Manning; Linda Mutchler, Iowa City. Terry Myers, Emmetsburg; Douglas Naae, I owa City,- Donald Naibert, Cedar Rapids; Robert Naibert, Cedar Rapids; Susan Naifch, Mason City; William Naughton, Marshalltown. Janet Nairn, Ames; Gregory Neilsen, Iowa Falls; Jacquelyn Nelson, Goldfield; Steve Ness, St. J aseph, M 0.; Candace Newberry, F art Madi- son; Susanne Newcomer, Peoria, Ill. Stuart Nichols, Sioux City; Theresa Nicolaus, Wilton Junction; Lynn Nielsen, Cedar Falls; Galen Noard, Atkinson, Ill.; Lois Nolte, Iowa Falls; Michael Noonan, Ayrshire. Diane Norden, Van Horne; james Norgaard, East Alton, Ill.; Mary Jo Norman, Atlantic; Karen Norris, Mason City; Charles Norton, Geneseo, I ll.; James N unn, N ewtan. Edward Nuss, Cedar Rapids; Katherine Nutt, Bopne; Helen. O Brien, Maquoketa; Jaye 07- ; n'- anon- .,!1 1 I ll Kristine Oddsen, Elgin, Ill.; David Odcgard, Dubuque; Stephen Odem, Eddyville; Thomas O D0wd, Charles City; Thomas Oehler, Delhi; Linda Ofner7 Bettendorf. Dennis Ogata, Honolulu, Hawaii; Jake Ohling- er, Panama; Danny Ohlson, Cherokee; Linda Ohnesorge, W estern Springs, I IL; Kenneth Oldt, Des Moines; Marcia Oliver, Columbia, Mo. Marcia Olsen, Osage; Brian O Malley, Des Moines; Paul Omi, Chicago, UL; William Ost- lund, Webster City; James Ostrander, Clear Lake; Kenneth Oyen, Dubuque. Donna Page, Des Moines; Ariadna Palmer, Brooklyn,- Rita Paresky, Dallas, Team; Charles Parker, San Manuel, Ariz.; Therese Parker, Iowa Falls; Nancy Parmaterg Cedar Rapids. Michael Parmely, Waterloo; Janet Parrish, Ce- dar Falls; Barbara Parrott, West Des Moines; Nancy Parziale, Springfield, UL; Randall Pat- terson, F art Madison; Steve Paulk, Harlan. Diane Paullus, Hampton; Grant Paulsen, Dav- enport; Darwin Paustian, Davenport; James Pavlovich, Sioux City; Larry Payne, Des Moines; Patricia Payson, Camanche. Gregory Pearsaul, Elgin, UL; Elizabeth Peder- son, Sioux City; Rebecca Pandleton, Springfield, I ll.; Roger Pentzien, Omaha, Neb.; Linda Pen- well, West Des Moines; Patricia Pepper, Storm Lake. Trudy Perkins, Belvidere, UL; John Perrin, Cherokee; Michael Perry, Montezuma; Bar- bara Petersen: Sioux City; Julie Petersen, Ma- son. City; Lorabeth Petersen, Davenport. Arliss Peterson, Grinnell; Barbro Peterson, In- dianola; Joy Peterson, Burlington; Margaret Peterson, Mason Cit r; Roy Peterson, Sioux City; Jerry Phelps. Spirit Lake. Candace Phillips, Des Moines; Louis Picek, Fairfax; Judi Pier, Dubuque; Frank Pierick, Des Moines; Marcia Pillard, Anamosa; Gladys Pinkerton ,Burlington. 4l7 John Pinney, Iowa City; Christine Piotrowski, Niles, Ill.; David Pittman, Long Grove; John Plambeck, Palatine, I ll.; Jean Pohlmann, Key- stone; John Polich, Iowa City. Michael Pollitz, Davenport; Linda Pontsler, Davenport; Pamela Porter, Des Moines; Doug- las Potter, Tama; Linda A. Powell, Muscatine; Linda S. Powell, Anamosa. Rodney Powell, Strawberry Point; Sandra Pow- ell, Plymouth, Mich; Thomas Powell, Musca- tine; Cynthia Poyser, Elkhart, Ind.; Tamara Prcnosil, Independence; Walter Prentice, Water- loo. Kathryn Prentis, Mount Ayr; Linda Prescott, Cedar Rapids; Donald Price, Moulton; Judith Price, Park Ridge, Ill.; Robert Prinz, Skokie, I ll.; Barbara Prior, Cedar Falls. Laura Pruin, Mason City; Steve Putman, Coral- ville; Max Quaas, Albumett; William Quate- man, Evanston, 111.; Barbara Raaz, Jamaica; Nancy Radda, Burlington. Jennifer Rahm, Des Moines; Karen Rajtora, Cedar Rapids; Ann Ramsey, Des Moines; Joan Ranniger, Manning; Elizabeth Rapagnani, Keo- kuk; William Ray, Iowa City. Roger Reece, Diagonal; Barbara Reed, Ma- comb, Ill.; Judith Reed, Olympia Fields, Ill.; Mary Reedy, Moline, Ill.; Marilee Reemtsma, Davenport; Robert Reibold, Carroll. Linda Reid, Burlington; Michael Reid, Iowa City; Michael Reider, Marshalltown; jo Ann Reiland, Clarion; Nancy Reimer, Chicago, Ill.; Ross Reinheimer, Newton. Patricia Reithal, Chicago, Ill.; Donna Reke- meyer, Davenport; Bonnie Remlcy, Tipton; Thomas chquist, F ort Dodge; Sharon Reuther, M ontrose; David Reynolds, Rockford, I ll. Donald Reynolds, Russell; Joseph Reynolds, Sigourney; Susan Reynolds, Elmhurst, lll.,- Kay ' '.. v.. , p,,,,. 0 n ' 1 9 7! I I' 4l8 John Richards II, Davenport; Alice Richardson, Cedar Rapids; George Richardson, C larinda; Mark Richardson, Urbandale; Rollin Richman, Brooklyn; Janet Ridenour, Moline, I ll. Beverly Riehm7 Garner; Aileen Rimmerman, Omaha, Neb.; Gary Riss, Normal, UL; Kent Rissman, Sioux City; Jeanette Rittscher, Sloan; Roy Ritzmann, Glenview, Ill. Brent Roath, Agency; James Robbins, Des Plaines, 111.; Thomas Robert, Williams; Joellen Roberts, Shenandoah; James Robertson, Bur- lington; Collette Robertson, Middletown. Linda Roberson, Iowa City; Randa Robertson, Iowa City; Ann Robinson, Estherville; Mark Rockwell, Des Moines; Susan Rockwell, Mt. Pleasant; Ronald Rode, Davenport. Merry Roclofs, Sioux Center,- Juanita Rogers, Sioux City; Stephen Rogge, Whiting; Dennis Roggen, Ottumwa; Victor Rogers, Antioch, I ll.,' Jean Rohlf, Waterloo. Brian Rolfs, Lawton; Elaine Rosen, Wilmette, 11L; Robert Rosene, Davenport; Eli Rosengard, Chicago, UL; Ruth Roser, Williamsburg; Ken- neth Ross, Muscatine. Nancy Ross, Shenandoah; William Ross, Oska- loosa; Linda Roush, Burlington; Michael Ro- wold, Lowden; Mary Royer, Dallas Center; Wil- liam Rubin, Perry. Leslie Rudwick, Lincolnwood, Ill.; Marlene Ruhland, Iowa City,- Karin Ruybalid, Minne- apolis Minn; William Saathoff, Mt. Vernon; Kristine Sahl, Ida Grove; Ronald Salome, Ce- dar Rapids. David Samuelson, Burlington; Linda Sanders, Montezuma; Susie Sargent, Des Moines; Vir- ginia Saunders, Indianola; Linda Savage, Man- chester; Mary Ellen Sayre, Cherokee. Frederick Schaal, Beaver Falls, Pm; Sue Schae- fer, Moline, Ill.; Karen Schadc, Pocahontas; Ellen Schafbuch, Marengo; Randee Schafroth, Corning; Mary Schalekamp, Sioux Center. 4l9 Danny Schapira, Iowa City; Patricia Scheckel7 Bellevue; Pat Schiavoni, Burlington; Nancy Schiller, Highland Park, UL; Barbara Schmidt, W est Liberty; Bruce Schindles, Peoria, Ill. Scott Schlievert, Des M oines; Marlena Schultz, Muscatine; Kathleen Schmidt, Delhi; Allen Schneider, Postville; June Schneider, Fairfield; Robert Schneider, Alton. Carole Schoon, Monticello; Robert Schradc, River Forest, 111.; Elaine K. Schroeder, Man- rhester; Elaine M. Schroeder, Council BluHs; James Schroeder, Dundee; Gregory Schwirtz, Dubuque. Miriam Schwied, Peoria, UL; Margery Schwie- bert, Des Moines; Barbara Schwartz, Des Moines; William Schuttc, Davenport; Carl Schumann, Harper; Diane Schumacher, Con- rad. Craig Schultz, Bettendorf; Dennis Schuelke, Sioux Rapids; Erica Schrauer, Katonah, N.Y.; Bruce Schweiser, Wapello; Mary Schulte, Keo- lmk; Diane Schulenburg, Chesterton, Ind. Carol Scoonover, Des M oines; John Scott, Vin- ton; Kenton Scott, Burlington; Karren Sharar, Muscatine; Kathleen Shapley, Bettendorf; James Shapley, Davenport. Diane Shaff, Bettendorf; Suzanne Seyb, M t. Un- ion; Richard Sessler, Durant; Douglas Serbou- sek, Fairfax; Samuel Senti, Cedar Rapids; Spencer Selby, Newton. Jeanne Seiple, Waterloo; John Siver, Cedar Rapids; Samm Skare, Lincoln; Charlotte Smith, Mt. Pleasant; Clarann Smith, Manson; Donna Smith, Des Moines. Frances Smith, F ort Madison; Garland Smith, Fort Madison; Keith Sharp, Mason City; Bar- bara Shaw, Davenport; Linda Shaw, N orth- ridge, Calif.; Sieglindea Sheahan, Burlington. Robert Sheahan, Des Moines; Susan Sheets, M t. Pleasant' Patricia Sheohcrd Morestown N J.- ley, tlanic;Mary Shoenthal, Iowa Czty. - 420 Arlan Shorey, Charles City; Becky Shotwell, Des Moines; Diane Shultz, Wilton Junction; Virginia Sias, Orlando, Fla.; Dennis Sibert, Mason City; Joyce Siegel, Cedar Rapids. Annette Sieh, Iowa City; Patricia Sierk, Musca- tine; Mary Sicvers, Audubon; Donna Sissel, Walcott; Kitty Scott, Bellefonte, P0,; Thomas Scott, Fairbank. Trix Scott, Newton; Patricia Scribner, Grinnell; William Seavey, Pasadena, Calif.; Leonard Se- besta, Cicero, UL; Harry Sebolt, Bettendorf; Patricia Seddig, Davenport. Darlene See, Solon; James Seeley, Iowa City,- Hal Smith, Cedar Rapids; Jackie Smith, Rob- ins; James Smith, George; Judy Smith, Decor- ah. June Smith, Aledo, UL; Nancy Smith, Corning; Sally Smith, Muscatine; Deanna Snell, Ply- mouth; Ric Snitkey, Ankeny; Richard Sojka, Washington. Michael Solomon, Marshalltown; Patricia Som- merfeld, Lohrville; Esther Sorenscn, Davenport; Linda Sorensen, Iowa City; Bob Sparks, Little Rock, Aria; Linda Spencer, Des Moines. Reid Spencer, Wheatlcmd; Susan Spieker, Ar- lington Heights, Ill.; Carolyn Spilman, Clear Lake; Laraine Spurgcon, Des Moines; Linda Stadler, Ramsey, N.J.; Diane Stake, Freeport, Ill. Lynne Staker, Reinbeck; Martha Stallard, Na- pemillc, UL; Nancy Stamen, Guthrie Center; Joan Standefer, Des Moines; Mary Stanleyj Iowa City; William Stanley, Clio. Thomas Stark, Sioux City; Rita St. Clair, Can- ton, Ill.; Dale Stearns, Lucas; Patricia Steele, Iowa City; Anne Stegmaier, Davenport; Mary Steil, Spencer. Mary Stein, Iowa City; Stephen SteinhoH7 F ort Dodge; Randall Stempel, Ollie; Martha Steph- enson, Spirit Lake; Linda Stern, Victor; Janet Stewart, Texas City, Tex. 42l Pete Stiefel, Burlington; Steven Sticgcr, Cedar Rapids; Sally Stoker, Davenport; Richard Stok- stad, Des M vines; Charles Stolberg, Chicago, 111.; Beverly Stolfus, I owa City. Clyde Stoltenberg, Walcott; Carlie Stoltz, Ana- mesa; Debby Stout, Parkersburg; Curtis Staffer, Corydon; Ieva Stonehocker, Des Ma'ines; Rob- ert Stowe, Iowa City. Ruth Stowe, Clearfield; Donna Strauk, Iowa City; Ann Street, Waterloo; James Strieby, Quincy, I ll.; Henry Strozier, Atlanba, Ga.; Car- ole Stuart, Gmettinger. James Stuber, Centemille; Joseph Sturm, Arm- strong; Anne Suiter, Princeton; Kristin Sum- merwill, Iowa City; Bonita Sundberg, Madrid; Richard Sundberg, Cedar Rapids. Jean Sundberg, Geneseo, Ill.; Dennis Sutton, Madison, Wis; Becky Swailes, Mt. Pleasant; Joyce Swanson, Clinton; Sandra Swanson, Northbroak, Ill.; Neil Swensen, Bettendorf. Randall Swisher, Atlantic; Margaret Swofford, Sprinngeld, I IL; Duane Talley, Harlan; Jean Tamse, Des M oines; Jean Tauber, Ames; Mitch- ell Taxy, H ighland Park, I ll. Elizabeth Taylor, Evanston, Ill.; Jean Taylor, Ridgefield, N .J.; Rick Taylor, Sheffield; Susan Taylor, Clinton; Steven Teachout, Seaford, N.Y.; William Teagarden, Boone. Ronald Terrill, Des Moines; Ginny Therrien, Freeport, I IL; Mary Thielen, Waterloo; Marilyn Thomas, Des Moines;; Steven Thomas, Des Moines; James Thomas, Emmetsburg. Sue Thomas, Sparta, Wis.; Cynthia Thompson, Cedar Rapids; Kathleen Thompson, Mason City; Ronald Thompson, C ouncil Bluffs; Shawn Thompson, F ort M adison; Ruth Thomson, Ced- ar Rapids. Kathleen Tidball, Central City; Scott Tidball, Central City,- Barry Timko, Mt. Prospect, I ll.; -... - .-..- r'u : Tindal IA ;'3 . .-. 422 William Titus, Sheffield; Stanley Tjaden, La- kota; Richard Todd, Guthrie Center; Sandra Toerber, T-ipton; Bonita Tompkins, Iowa City; F ran Towle, Perry. Lynne Trafford, Belmond; Michael Trautner, Burlington; Nancy Trcsnak, Cedar Rapids; Tom Tresnak, Cedar Rapids; Vicki Trexler, Iowa City; Marcia Trott, Sterling, I ll. Michael Trulson, Britt,- Mary Trumbauer, Jes- up; David Trunnell, Waterloo; Terry Tucker, Cedar Rapids; Ann Tujetsch, Guttenberg; Bruce Tullis, Oyens. Carol Tures, Rockford, I IL; Cheryl Turk, Des Moines; Ann Tuthill, Marion; Marcia Tuttle, Spencer; Mary Tuttlc, Spencer; Donald Uffel- man, Burlington. Cletus Uhlcnhopp, Aplington, James Van Cleave, Des M vines; Kenneth Vander Wal, Pel- la; David Vander Wilt, Ottumwa; Susan Van Hull, Moline, Ill.; Michael Versackas, Des Moines. Barbara Vetter, Iowa City; Elvio Vido, High- land Park, UL; Dennis Visser, Sheldon; Steven Vito, Falls Church, Va.; Nels Voldscth, Cedar Falls; Jerry Vollbcer, Eldridge. Cynthia Voorhees, Downers Grove; Karla Vor- hies, N ewton; Cheryl Wagner, Quincy, I ll.; Karen Wagner, Freeport, Ill.; Scott Wallace, Chagrin Falls, Ohio; Carol Walk, Indianola. Elaine Walker, Wapello; Gayle Walker, St. J as- eph, Ma; John Walker, Sioux City; Judith Walker, Washington; Nancy Walker, Williams; Susan Walters, Iowa City. Audrey Walton, Chicago, UL; William Waltz, Decatur, Ill.; Steven Warbassc, Iowa City; Cos- ette Warren, Kiron; David Watermiller, Hamp- ton; Janice Watje, Buck Grove. Marilyn Watson, F ort Madison; William Wax- enbcrg, Davenport; Kathleen Weaver, Glen El- lyn, Ill.; Kristen Weaver, Iowa City; Margaret janc Weaver, Wapello; Ivan Webbcr, Daven- port. 423 Daniel chcwer, Dyersville; Carol Wehby, Cedar Rapids; Robert Wchrle, Middletown; Janet Weicker, NorthIQeld, Ill; William Wei- ershauser, Muscatine; Martha VVellman, Des M oines. James Wendel, Cedar Rapids; Don Wessels7 Bugalo Center; Jane West, Davenport; Joanne West, Red Oak; Betty Westcott, Iowa C ity; Jane Westerfield, West Union. Mary Westphal, Maquoketa; Richard Wetrich, Iowa City; Craig Wetzel, Bettendorf; Stuart Whannel, Traer; Carol Wheeler, C li'nton; Jan- ice Wheeler, Des M oines. Edward White, Cranston, R.I.; Stanley Whit- lock, Durham, N.H.; Kay Whitney, Mundelein, UL; Donna Whitty, Cult; Kathleen Wilcox, Charles City; j. Patrick Wilcox. Wilmette, Ill. Jill Wiley, Des Moines; Virginia Will, Daven- port; Lee Wille, Racine, Wis.; Deborah Wil- liams, Jesup; Bobbie Williams, Newton; Jane Williams, Goldfield. Laura Williams, Muscatine; Sara Williams7 Stanwood; Linda Williamson, Jelferson; Nile Williamson, Iowa City; Billie Willits, Caman- che; Denis Wilshere, Cooperstown, NY. Dawn Wilson, Singapore; Donna Wilson, Mar- engo; James Wilson, Des Moines; Mark Wil- son, Iowa City; Pamela Wilson, Barrington, Ill.; Donna Wintcrbottom, Oley, Pa. Amelia Winterfeld, Sioux Center; Gloria Wirth, Durant; Jane Witwer, Greene; Judith Witzcl, Rockford; Gary Woodhouse, Vinton; Jill Woods, Maquoketa. Ben Wolf, Des Moines; Rivian Wolf, Skokie, Ill.; Chris Wollenberg, Falls Church, Va.; Car- olyn Woller, Muscatine; John Wombacher, Iowa City; Nancy Wood, Iowa City. Sue Woods7 Tampa, F la.; Betty Woolfolk, Ce- dar Rapids; Julianne Woodhouse, Clinton; Da- omes;1c ar "Ur , ,, n 1, . 424 Jean Wurster, Iowa City; Sandra Wysock, Clar- ence; Dennis Yetley, Marshalltown; Barbara Yocum, Waukegan, I ll.; Jacquelin Yoder, Iowa City,- Barbara Young, Central City; Margaret Young, Des M oines. Richard Young, N ome, Alaska; Barbara Young- man, Burlington; Jimmy Zach, Hamburg; Stan- ley Zegel, Des Moines; Ann Zerkel, Chicago, Ill.; Mary Zerwas, Iowa City; Richard Zatlou- kalt Eagle Grove. Van Zimmer, Vinton; Janice Zimmerman, Adair; Larry Zimmerman, Tipton; Thomas Zis- k0, Marion; Janet Zopfi, Kirkwood, Ma; Rich- ard Zurn, Arnolds Park; Laurel Zum5 Chicago, I ll. June graduation is usually a hot as well as a pompous affair. Although ceremonies are at 9:30 a.m., the temperature sometimes is already 75. 425 3 SOTA members go to Oregon meeting Three University students, members of the Student Occupational Therapy Associ- ation tSOTAL spent a week in Portland, Oregon, last October. Laura Creenlee, Sandra Kapff and Janet Stewart represent- ed the University chapter of SOTA at the annual Occupational Therapy Association Convention. The week-long event includ- ed several guest speakers and a banquet. SOTA members were also active on the home front. In December they caroled and then had a private party afterwards. They also sponsored candy and bake sales which were concocted by finance-conscious members. W A SOTA members reads about blindness. At one meeting SOTA members heard Creig Slayton speak about the Iowa Institute for the Blind. 3?- SOTA-BOHOM Row: Suzanne Seyb, Mary Brown, Cindy Jennings, Ginny Saunders, Barb Carolyn Morrow. SOTA is designed to create Hyghes, Janet Stewart, Laura Greenlee, Susan Pattee, Lynn Lambeth. Top Row: Betty Schultz, interest in the profession of occupational therapy. Glldersleeve. Row 2: Jean Beary, Sharon Sandra Kapff, VICkI Lundsgaard, Jane White, Members must be in the therapy program. 426 ,' GAXnBotlom Row: Mary Riche, Ellen Reznek, Sharon Watkins, Barb Mores, Sharon Stephen- oh son, Vicki King, Lois Renken, Robin Sage, Pen- ny Maher. Top Row: Suzanne Olsen, Judi Pier, Donna Gwinnup, Kris Oddsen, Jane Westerfield, Betty Bowlsby, Ramona Stock. GAX--ad sorority With no ad majors Gamma Alpha Chi tGAXi is Iowa,s chapter of national advertising sororities, but not one of its 23 members, including its president, was a journalism advertising major this year. "That doesnit make any difference to us, thoughf said Kris Oddsen, GAX presi- SNEA hosts Students from eight high schools in and around Iowa City became college students for one day-with the help of the Univer- sityis Student National Education Associa- tion tSNEAy Prospective Teachers Day in November was sponsored to show high school students what college life is really SNEA-Bottom Row: Bob Jakoubek, Ann Nei- haus, Nancy Stamen, Chris Kclso, Saul Meyer. dent. "Itss good to have members from all journalistic areas because we keep getting new and, we hope, better ideas? It is apparent that this advertising sorori- ty isnit hindered by its lack of "qualifiedi7 advertisers because it sponsors clever ad gimmicks throughout each school year. like, socially and academically. High school students attended regular college classes and listened to guest speak- ers Owen Springer, assistant dean of the College of Education, and Robert M. Fitch, SNEA sponsor. After touring the Universi- ty dorms, Union and other facilities stu- . 5 Bottom Row: Karen Hass, Nancy Radda, Jane Helms, John Hoffman, Gail VanGundy, Marilyn One project was the annual Best Dressed Co-ed Contest for Glamour Magazine. Members of GAX received applications from interested University students. Sue Balko, a Des Moines Senior, was selected in a pageant to compete in Glamouris national contest. Prospective Teachers Day dents attended a counseling session. "By offering Prospective Teachers Day at the University, we hope we gave these kids a broader view of college life than most high school guidance counselors give? explained Nancy Stamen, president of the 140-member SNEA. Rausch. Members. gain more knowledge about education by hearlng guest speakers at meetlngs. ALPHA CHI SIGMA-Botl0m Row: Lloyd Stoel, Dennis Runser, Rodney Balhorn, Edward Ingold, Gerald Gehling, Edward Ginger. Row 2: Darrell Dolmage, Gerry Noren, Ed Kuemmerle, Fred Behr, David Boaz, Steve VVinkleman. Row 3: David Garrett, Sam Civand, Leslie Rudnick, Robert Czervionke, Lee Hines, Bob Anderson. T017 Row: Robert Foery, Kenneth Schlecht, Wil- liam Tait, Mike Dvorak, Garry Buettner, James Kellen. Phi Upsilon Omicron, Alpha Chi Sigma The main project this year of Phi Upsi- lon Omicron, honorary home economics professional fraternity, was an attempt to recruit high school students into the Uni- versityis home economics department. Recruiting consisted mainly of "personal advertisementy7 and appearances by the members at their own former high schools located in cities near the University. "What we wanted to do was top Iowa State? said Linda Sanders, president of the University chapter of Phi Upsilon Omi- cron. Iowa State University has a highly rated home economics department. Other projects sponsored by the members PHI UPSILON OMICRON-Bottom Row: Su- san Haman, Carol Wheeler, Peg Mosier, Jane were an annual Newsletter, :1 data sheet informing alumni and current members of the latest activities of home economics graduate students; and the groupas monthly Bulletin3 a literary coordinator for the three organizations in the University,s home economics department. ALPHA CHI SIGMA Alpha Chi Sigma, the University7s pro- fessional chemistry fraternity, is an all- around talented sports group. Last year Alpha Chi Sigma won first place in the Professional Fraternity League, a series of athletic contests which included indoor and Stick, Barb Hamburg, Linda Sanders, Sara Wil- liam , Jean Koza. Members are selected on the outdoor track. pool, tennis, wrestling and swimming. Intelligence is also a predominant quality of Alpha Chi Sigma members. It had to be-the minimum grade point average for membership was 3.35. Membership is re- stricted to graduate students, primarily be- cause members must be declared chemistry majors. Despite the rigid membership require- ments, however, Alpha Chi Sigma ranked second in the total number of members of all the chemistry fraternity chapters in the country. There were about 65 active mem- bers in Iowa7s Alpha Chi Sigma in 1968. basis of scholarship, leadership and service. Usu- ally there are about 30 members. Home Ec Association has male officer "The best thing about being one of four or five guys in the home economics depart- ment,73 grinned Steve Dawson, "is the fact that thereis always an over-abundance of date material.77 Dawson, a junior in related art, has something else to smile about-he is the only male home economics student to hold s AHEAABollom Row: Julie Houseman, Percy Hanson, Linda Mutchler, Peg Mosier, Charlotte Smith, Susan Anderson, Sara Williams, Janifer Boehmke, Carole Dannacher, Connie Harper. Row 2: Dee Hansen, Jean Koza, Cynthia M011- a key post in a major home economics group, WIIM. This organization consists of four college chapterhin Wisconsin, Il- linois, Iowa and Michigan-which form the American Home Economics Associa- tion tAHEAL Iowais AHEA chapter nominated Dawson for vice president of the me, Kathleen Moreland Ruth Roser, Lucy Ros- toker Cathy Frink Linda Sanders Pat Pepper. Linda Cremers. Row 3: Ruth Ann Burkhiser, Jea- nette Munsinger, Linda Hickman, Kathie Zimmer- man, Susie Dodgsen Ginny Schreiber, Brenda group. For a service project, in December the Home Economics Club members decorated windows at the Goodwill Center and sold their own related art projects there the following week. The money was given to Goodwill industries. Larson, Carole Toran, Sharon Pollet. T011 Row: Linda Kaplan Pat Kempf Brenda Brandt, Pat Moeckl. Ruth Stowe, Shirley Grolmus, Sandra Croben. AHEA IS a professional organization for students in home economlcs and related fields. Lefl: Phi Upsilon Omicron had a banquet March 12 in Macbride Dining Hall. Above: Alpha Chi Sigma members ranked high 111 Professional Fra- ternity League competition. Les Rudnick Deh- ms Runsen and Ed Kuemmerle practice then pool playmg. 429 ASJ OFFICERS-Bottom Row: Jan Crimley, Jan Schwartz. T011 Row: Penny Maher, Mike Finn, Norma Wilson, Dave Stedwell, Eliot Keller, Bet- sy Becker, Cheryl Arvidson. ASJ officers worked on plans for the School of Journalismts annual Fourth Estate awards banquet. SDX studies journalism school; ASJ inactive Activity seems to be the key word when describing the difference between Sigma Delta Chi tSDXi and the Associated Stu- dents of Journalism tASD. SDX was a very active group while ASJ was not. SDX, Iowais chapter of the national so- ciety for professionals in journalism, open- ed the school year with an especially serious undertaking: a study of the School of Jour- nalism. Also, some of the 40 SDX members attended a national convention in Atlanta, Ga., in November. In October members participated in a panel discussion dealing with journalistic occupations at the Daily Iowan Centennial Year festivities. Sigma Delta Chias fall initiation was something special. Such famous journalists SIGMA DELTA CHI-Bollam Row: Charles Norton, Roy Petty, Lester G. Benz, Ron Bliss, Chuck Stolberg. Row 2: Eliot Keller, Mike Houston, Jerry Pinkham, N. Bhaskara Rao, Maul were present as Theodore Kupp, vice presi- dent of the Columbia Broadcasting System; Jess Corkon, editor of Parade Magazine and Russell Hurst, executive director of the national Sigma Delta Chi. Awards were presented during initiation to SDXis Chuck Norton7 who won hrst place in a Radio-TV newswriting contest. The entire University SDX chapter receiv- ed a first-place award for the University for features which it presented at the na- tional convention. ASJ, however, sponsored one lone activi- ty this yeare-the annual awards banquet in the spring, created to honor journalism scholarship winners and outstanding stu- dents in the profession. ASJ is one of the more unique Univer- Moore, Tim Bross, Jon James. Top Row: Rick Connell, Bob Dillon, Frank Myers. Phil Haddv. Joel Cagwin, Dave Allick. Dave Stedwell. SDX sity organizations for a simple reason: the only requirement for membership in ASJ is that prospective members he declared journalism majors. "Itis a kind of strange set-upf said ASJ officer Betsy Becker. "Many of the under- graduates in the School of Journalism are members of ASJ, and they donit even know it? In previous years ASJ has also sponsored the VVayzgoose Banquet, a winter social event for journalism students. This ban- quet usually included a skit of some kind spoofing the journalism faculty or the Daily Iowan. However, no one took the initiative to schedule the banquet this year or make any arrangements for it. members had a busy year of evaluating. the School of Journalism and attendmg a national convention. Medical Seniors Richard Adams7 Iowa City; Richard Asarch, Iowa City,- Richard Asinger, Cedar Falls; David Bakken, Ridgeway; Alan Ball7 Iowa, City; John Banks, Elkhart. John Barker, Davenport; Larry Becker, Prim,- ghar; James Blackman, Eagle Grove; John Boice, Iowa City; Stephen Bookin, Ottumwa; William Bourne, Algona. Andrew Boyer, Iowa City; Ronald Brown, Wa- terloo; David Bush, Stacyville; John Carrigg7 Cedar Rapids; Ronald Carter, Iowa City; Loren Cohen, Waterloo. Mark Connelly, Dubuque; William Cross, M on- damin; Dennis Drake, Rockford; Daniel Eg- gcrs, State Center; Carl Fackler, I'nditmola; Robert Formanek, Mt. Pleasant. Larry Foster, Brooklyn; Curtis Fredrickson, Al- bert City; Edward Garman, Burt; David Gaug- er, Early; James Giles, F art Dodge; Robert Glesne, Beloit, Wis. Mary Hacker, Waterloo; Richard Hankenson, Clear Lake; James Hanson, Jefferson; Randall Hanson, Diagonal; Dean Harms: Alden; Allen Harves, Dickens. Thomas Hicklin, Des Moines; Maurice John, Iowa City; Kenneth Johnson, Belmond; Lowell Jones, Mona, U mh; Mary J. Jones: Ames; Marv- in Jungling, Parkersburg. Nyle KauHman, Iowa City,- Gerald Kealey, Davenport; Allen Lang, Iowa City; John Lar- son, Ames; L. J. Laslett, Iowa Cit '; Gary Law- rence, Iowa City. Michael Lawrence, Cedar Rapids; David Leisti- kow, Readlyn; Stephen Leslie, Des Moines; Ronald Linde, Swea City; Douglas Lundsgaard, Cherokee; David MacMillian, Mason City. W. Sam May, Ottumwa; Michael McCulloch, Des Moines; Doug Kirkpatrick, Summit, N.J.; jim Knavel, Waterloo; Robert Kothenbeutel, Hampton; Roger Kunz, Fargo, N.D. John Lammers, Davenport; James McCurdy, Iowa City; Robert Merrick, Manilla; Steven Morrison, West Bend; Lawrence Mulmed, F or! Dodge; Robert Nieland, Iowa City. Larry O C0nn0r, Webster City; Thomas Osten, Northwood; Tom Pederson, Jamestown, N.D.; David Peterson, Iowa City; Irving Peterson, Charles City; Robert A. Peterson, Council Bluffs. Gary Phelps, Waterloo; Ralph Pray, Spencer; Philip Pugh, Sioux City; Susan Puhl, Atlanta, Ga.; Dennis Rajtora, Cedar Rapids; Carolee Raps7 Iowa City. Roger Reimers, Davenport; Donald Reinders, Orange City; Darol Rice, Cedar Falls; Gary Richardson, Monroe; Thomas Richtsmeier, Madison, Wis.; Wilson Rigler, Guthrie Center. Dennis Rike7 Titonka; L. Jackson Roberts, Muscatine; Larry Rogers, Iowa City; Michael Rosenblatt, Des M vines; Gary Ryan, Sioux City; Wilbur Sandbulte, Sioux Center. Larrie SarFf, Des Moines; Dennis Schuldt, In- dependence; Roger Sebert, Clari0n; Elliott Shindler, Sioux City; Gerald Shirk, Waterloo; Alan Singer, Sioux City. Howard Smith, Cedar Rapids; Kocrt Smith, Des Moines; Robert E. Smith, Waukee; Galen Stahle, Cedar Rapids; Stephen Stewart, Fair- field; Roger Stinard, Glenwood; Curtis Struyk, C edar F alls. Vincent Sullivan, Iowa City; John Swanson, Harcourt; Lillian Tanaka, Lahaina, Hawaii; Joseph Thoreson, Postville; Stephen Towle, Bettendorf; Philip VanderStoep, Le Mars; Mar- vin Vos, New Sharon. Peter Wallace, Urbana; Robert Wampler, Des Moines; James Wessels, Des Moines; Robert Wicks, Iowa City; Eugene Wiley, Iowa City; james D. Wilson, Davenport; Dale Wulf, Grand Mound. 432 PHI BETA PleBottom Row: Dan Lacey, Duane Wilkins, Robert Kuramoto, Dean Madison, Den- nis Brightwell, Lowell Dodge, Gordon Gold- smith, Thomas Altemeier, Mark Boyken, Ray Ermerson, James Skarda, Edward Carman. Row 2: Robert Thompson, Larry Sellers, Leo Mille- man, Doug Teske. Roger Vogt, Ray Exley. Doug Salmon. Terry Cabrielsml. James Wolfe. Jeff Hahn, Wilbur Reschly, Ralph Knudson, Robert Peterson. Row 3: Dclos Hansen, Dick Todd, James Hall, Steven Johnson, Fred Ruefer, Floyd Freiden, Bill Hopkins, Thomas Hansen, Jon Schiller, Doug: Hiza, Jon Hruska, Bruce Vander- kooi, William Anderson, Larry OKRmnor. Row 4: Robert Ditmou. Dan Bohle, Donald Schreiber, Grant Punlsen. Cary Turner. Ruger Ceilley, VViI- son Rigler, Ray Kundel, Herb Bastow7 Francis Pisney, Kim Petersen, Earl Kemp, Tom Bowstead. Top Row: James Vogel, Jay Lipke, Dick McKin- ley, John Hensing, Dirk VVassner, Michael Sex- ton, Gene Roland, David MacMillan, Gene Peter- son, Dennis Rike, Ron Linde, Richard Lloyd, John Addy. Phi Beta Pi has l50 nlclllelS. Ail medical students are eligible for membership. Phi Beta Pi largest campus medical fraternity Phi Beta Pi tried to create an atmosphere at its fraternity house in which members could meet socially. Four parties were sponsored this year, two of which included buffet dinners. With a booming membership of 150, Phi Beta Pi is the largest medical fraternity on campus this year. The Phi Beta Pi house at 109 River St. provides a place at which medical students can meet socially and provides members an opportunity to discuss their problems and, hopefully, to help one another. For their service project for the year, the Phi Beta7s helped Sigma Theta Tau, a professional nursing sorority, and the hos- pital school to sponsor some parties for hos- pitalized Children. The Wives Club, which sponsored monthly meetings and guest speakers, was an active part of the Phi Beta Pi chapter. The social life of Phi Beta Pi included participating in intramural sports, present- ing a number at the University Sing in May and having exchanges with sororities. They also sponsored four major parties, two of which involved a bullet dinner, cos- tume party and an informal dance. Skits were presented at every party. All men in the College of Medicine are eligible for Phi Beta Pi membership. NU SIGMA NUeBaHmn Row: Karl Eisbaeh, Dennis Oeth. John Baumert. Glenn Gailis, Chri- topher Miller, George Jones. David Kiple. Henry Mally. David Stall. Ruw 2: Robert Hill. William Bnurne. Michael McCulloch. Jim W'essels. Gary Ryan. Larrie Surlf. Gene Wiley. James Brock. Michael Hill. Row 3: Harold Hoppmann, Jim Knavel, Thomas Richtszneier7 l. A. Robinette. Stephen Youngherg, Allen Lang, John Lam- mers. Mark Connelly7 Ron Bohnenkainp, Harald Mihm. Raw 4: William Burke, Ken Klinkuer. Jnhn Struub. Wklyne Kuhl. Unidentilied, Htmurd Smith. David Bush, Joseph Card, Jim Korh. Vin- cent Sullivan. 7'01; anu: Daniel OiToole. John Young, Phil Aldrich, Robert Nieland, Gerald Barker, Raymond Cooper, Richard Tannen. Mike VVaIlace, Jerald King, John Uerwin. Nu Sigma Nu is a social med fraternity. N u Sigma Nu fun-loving bunch of guys The oldest medical fraternity with Greek letters, Nu Sigma Nu, has been re.- ferred to by one of its members as being a "fun-loving bunch of guys.M This description is well substantiated by their long list of social events including a Christmas dance, a St. ValentineTs Day par- ty, 2: Homecoming party7 several spring parties,7 hayrides and a Freshmen Frolic. The Freshmen Frolic, Nu Sigma Nu7s big party of the year, was sponsored by fresh- men med students. The serious side of Nu Sigma Nu is evi- denced by its presentation of a scholarship award to the freshman Ined student with the highest grade point average. "People to People:7 was the name of an experimental program of Nu Sigma Nu this year. It dealt with the problems a fresh- man medical student meets as he makes the transition from liberal arts to medical school, and how the senior can help. 434 At one of Nu Sigma NLNs many social events this year. body painting was part of the entertaimnent. BeSIdes smaller parties, Nu Slgmu Nu has an annual Freshman Frolle. sponsors four-day lecture series Helping sponsor the Steinler Memorial Lecture Series was I1311c of the important activities of Alphalx appa Kappa IAKKI medical fraternity. This year the senes consisted of four days of lectures presented by a guest professor at a smoker. The AKKls also demonstrated they were great party-lovers. Their unpressive list of parties was highlighted by their annual Kadaver Kapers, which AKKs claim more people attended than any other party on campus. Not only are AKKls scholasti cally and so- ciallv inclined but also they are athletically active. They won the all- University golf contest. Alpha Kappa Kappas biggest social men! of the 1631 is Kada1e1 Kapers 2111 annual end- ol-thc tcrm AKK parties range in size from the 111g Kadaver bash Din11e1s and 11lhe1 social gathe1ings are also sponsmed ieg11larl1. Kapers to small smokers for visiting doctors. ALPHA KAPPA KVPPAeBoHom Row: IIohn steiner, Lawrence Laslett IIohn Barkex Robert Sandbulte, Terry Briggs. Top Row: IIohn Machen, Dennis Schuld Marvin Iungling, Gary Hartung, Tim Weiss'inger, IIi1nLongahaugh Mike Fieselmann. David Spencer, Mark Steine. Tom Phelps Tom Throckmorton. John Jones. Chris Walker William Marvin. Row 3: Phil Dahlberg. Osten, Stan Smazal, Les Prewitt. William Nelson Unidentified MiLkey Moses, Al Fried- IIerry Staflord VVilIiam 011611, Duane Monick, Schroeder, Robert Tomhave. Richard Frank- richsen R0111 2: Mike Leules, II11l111 Boden- Dan Randa, Ron Cooper, Stu Wleinstein. Wilbur hauser. a r I 3" After 40 years, Phi This yeafs Heaven and Hell party featured go-go tlancem m c and lots of fun. In addltion to this big; so V 31 event. P111 Rhth also sponsor a PHI RHO SIGMAeBonn Row: Unidenified, William Dull. Nathan Josephson. Unidentihed, Orton Lambert. Jim Cavi Ron Miller, James R. Munns. Tom Rowley. Mi Vhael Nelson. Row 2: Jon Cans, Scott Tidhull. Erik johnson, Larry Foster, Spencer Auneberg, Toni Bergstmnn Don- numher of smokers and small get-togethers. Phi Rhtfs are also active in intramural games and in promoting; professmnal goals. ald Berge. Christian Schmckq Frank Crund, Mar- vin Swanson. Raw 3: Donald McCabe, James RoelofsH LaVerne Olney. David Bilstrom, Ben Vander Zwaag. James Miller, Don Brown, R011 Schope, John Stoltenberg. Raw 4: UnidentifietL Steve Estes, William Frank, Richard Munsen, ths burn mortgage The weekend of N v. 19 and 20 was a memorable one for Phl Rho Sigma medical fraternity because after forty years they were able to have a nmrtgage-burning cere- mony. To celebrate, new furniture. was pur- chased and a home improvement plan be- gun in which $10 was given to each Phi Rho to improve his room. Some of the funds making this improvement possible came from the Wives Club which has a money-raising campaign every year for the house. The social activities of Phi Rho Sigma included a Christmas banquet, intramurals and the annual Heaven and Hell party. Clenn Buchanan, Michael Powers, Gary Moran- ville, David Hoherz. T011 Row: Larry Becker. Ralph Pray, William Cross, Nathan Dappen. Chang K. Lee, Marvin Hurd, Robert Lang, Al Simpson, John Hendricks. Phi Rho Sigma is one of four medical fraternities on campus. PHYSICAL THERAPY SENIORS I3nHmn Raw: Glenn Koehler. Orest Wasylin. Carole Snyder. Patricia Radcliffe. Donald Shurr, Patricia Kimmes. M' -y Pcrham. Jimmie Kung. Row 2: MEDICAL TECHNULUUISTg 2n, OakdalC Bolton: Row: Karen McIntosh. Cheryl McDaniel. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY SENIORS-Bntlnm Raw: Sharon Maerz, Judy Lutz, Rwian Wolf, Anne Greiner. Row 2: Jan Zimmerman, Janet Gary Strickland, Arlyn Van Dyke, Pam Petersom Jan Ahlberg. Rosemary Saems, Susan Bell. Key- mn Lauhenthal. Richard Milder. Victoria OaDuw nell. Mathilda Selle. Irene Kale. Top Row: Rlchard xalbers. Robert Daugherty, Karen Elv, Joanne VVolsetll. ndru Schmitl. Margaret So- roos. Jan Ntm ' Douglas Ely, Patriua Lavuld. Nlchnlos YasilkuH . irginia Johnson. Alynn Gill. Linda Hallmark. loft RUIN: lelu Cllrlslcnscn. Lonsluucc Mule. Beverly Richm. Sandra Nelson. oyco Swanson, Junirc Hilling. lyndzl Means. VVzu-hter. Kathy Kemp. Linda Kelmy. Rnscalm - y Swailes. Bruchmann. 70;; Row: Sandra VVillemsc-n, Cathy Hellmanm Cynthia Puyscr. I Patrltla Kuebel. Nursing Seniors NURSING SENIOR OFFICERS-Linnea Peterson. Barb Criswell, Laura Reilly, Pat Ruegg'. Jane Ashby, Randalia; Linda Allison, Canton, HL; Judy Banta, Simmer; Kathi Bargrcn, Rock- ford, Ill.; Gayle Baumgartel, Amana; Dixie Bond, Earlham. Claudette Bork, Medialmlis; Catherine Briley, Boom; Joan Calder, Washington. IlI.: Rozanne Camp, Calm Rapids; Dorothy Cannon, Prairie Cfty; Jennifer Caslavka, Clutier. Christine CoHin7 Davenport; Barbara Criswell, lndimmld; Sally Dahms, Srhleszuig; Donna Da- len, Derrmwh; Susan Dewey, Dixon; Patricia Dunbar, Woodvillc, Mass. Janice Eckert, Quincy, HL; Donna Elderkin, WWIIMWN; Nancy Emmmls, Clinton; Ann Engel- Ilardl, SI. Louis, Mm; Donna Fetzer, Victor; Linda Fish, Vinton. Mary Fishburn, Muscatine; Janet Formanek, Belleville; Sandra Frank, Aberdeen, S.D.; Kathryn Franzenburg, Keystone; Jeanne Fred- erick, Pekin, Ill.; Nicyle Galbraith7 Spencer. Beverly Gallatim Ellsworth; Sharon Cano, Mil- ford; Linda Giles, Waukee; Martha Gillam, Waterloo; Ellen Ham, Ottawa; Cynthia Hamer, Clinton. Nancy Hammann, Washington, Ill.; Karol Hell- yer, Albia; Dana chdrickson, Cleveland, Ohio; Carole Heseman. Rock Island. Ill.; Son- ja Hoines, Cresco; Sue Holtry, Sutherland. Judy Hroch, Cicero, Ill.; Cherri Hunt, Mt. Ayr; 111,-H,,hi- ForestCit-Mar Icenole J e I vrson, Walldingfor. Sally Jones, Decatur; Sandra Kallio, Urbana, Ill.; Penelope Karber, Grand Junction; Karen Kemp, Chicago, Ill.; Kathleen Kenny, Akron; Lois Kercher, Park Ridge, Ill. Colleen Konicki, Des Moines; Marsha Kyle, Rockford, Ill.; Cynthia Landes, Fort Dodge; Ramona Lofgren, Des M 0ines; Sharon McCart- ney, Mt. Union; Peggy McCracken, Denisom Diane McIntyre, Glen Ellyn, Ill.; Barbara Mc- Knight, Perry; Cheryll McLane, Garnsville; Margot McVoy, Danville, Ill.,' Leanne Miller, Des Moines; Katherine Mills, Des Moines. Cathy Mintrup, Nmthbrook, Ill.; Janet Moore, Evanston, Ill.; Jolue Morgan, West Des Moines; Elaine Mullen, Sac City; Lois Murashima, Hilo, Hawaii; Judith Olney, Gilman. Dorothy O7Neill7 Kewanee, 11L; Deborah Pay- den, Moli'ne, HL; Ann Peacock, Rockford, HL; Janet Perrin, Marshalltown; Linnea Peterson, Winfield; Laura Reilly, Antes. Cheryl Reinhardt, Elkader; Joyce Rollins, Kan- Imkee; Beth Roscnfeld. Kedley; Susan Roth, Washington; Patricia Ruegg, Bethesda, Md.; Janis Sauter, Plainfield, Ill. Kathleen Schlegel, Montour; Sharon Schoon- over, East Peoria, UL; Julia Schreiber, Mon- mouth, Ill.; Andrea Scott, Glenview, Ill.; janice Siglin, Perry; Donna Skarshaug, Ames. Anita Smith, 0Tallon, Ill.; Shzryl Smith, Wes! Point; Karen Soma, Ellsworth; Carolyn Speed, Dallas; Carol Sprinkle, Cedar Falls; Mary Stauch, Spencer. Beverly Steenser, Guthrie Center; Susan Stiles, Glencoe, HL; Marlene Sturdevant, Cambridge, Ill.; Elizabeth Swanson, Comlville; Sandra Terpstra, New Sharon; Jane Trickey7 Des Moines. Glenda Wermecr, Sioux Center; Mary Wahren- brock, Jewell; Bari Weaver, Mom'lle; Diane Wood, Fort Madison; Mary Wynja, Sioux Cen- ter; Mary Younggren, Red Oak. g , SNO COUNCIL-Bnlmm Row: Peg; Malleyg Carole Smidt, Diane Matt. Karen Kemp, Penelo- pe Karber. Mary Delong. Llnnea Peterson. Row 2: Dianne Dennis, Barb Criswell, Naomi .Iacoh- son, Jean Foster, Aim Maurer, Pamela Chevalier. Becky Heckman. 1an Rmu: Patriua Ruegg, Bar- bara Kercher, Laura Reilly, Lois VVeinstein, Lyn lngersoll, .Sue Zaeske, Judy Foster, Sally Ness, Maxine Sliefert. 2 groups supplement nursing program Nursing education at the University is supplemented by the Student Nursesa 0r- ganization tSNOl and Sigma Theta Tau, an honorary society for the nursing pm- fession. All undergraduates in the College of Nursing and all pre-nursing students are automatically members of Student Nurses7 Organization. Since Sigma Theta Tau is an honorary society, scholastic achievement is stressed as a qualification for membership. A grade- point average of 3.2 is required for juniors and a 3.0 average is required for seniors. SIGMA THETA. TAUaBnlfom Row: Laura Reilly, Karen Snnt, Marlene Sturdevant, Sandra Kallio, Hazel Buhrman, Unidentified, Ann Eng- elhardt, LOIS Kerchcr, Sarah Fuller, Cheryl! 440 Other qualifications considered for mem- bership in Sigma Theta Tau are leadership or a potential growth in that direction and over-all adjustment and involvement. The selectivity of this society is evidenced by the requirement for a unanimous vote of all members before a potential candidate is initiated. Student Nurses7 Organization is serious- ly contemplating a name change next year to Nursing Studentsl Organization tNSOl. The gmupls activities this year featured Christmas caroling at University Hospitals, 21 party at the Johnson County Home and Jones. Row 2: Fran VanScoy, Cheri Imel, Sally Dahnis, Linda Allison, Sister Mary Blaise, Cathy Hultgren, Donna Dalen, Jennifer Caslavka, Col- leen Konicki, Linda Giles, Barb Gale Georgia exchanges. SNO started a big sister-little sister pro- gram in September with a Coke and chips party. The sophomore capping ceremony on Feb. 16 was the highlight of the year. Sigma Theta Tau helped sponsor an an- nual lecture series in which Madelyn Lein- iuger, a professor from the University of Colorado, was the guest speaker. A banquet in the spring and a tea in the fall, plus re- ceptions after initiations were also part of Sigma Thetals activities. Sigma Theta Tau also celebrated the organizationas founding Oct. 5. Whitley. Top Row: Mary Grifliths, Carol White. Jane Trickey, Sherry Schoonover, Lucy Colbert. Jean Hand, Carol Sprinkle, Reatha Struck, Vir- ginia Smits, Marot McVo Doroth Gannon. e Benjamin Barker, Fredericksburg; Ronald Bat- cheller, Lakewood, N.Y.; Marcella Bokmeyer, Radcltfe; William Boulden, Lenox; Larry Brummel, Rock Valley, Raymond Buser, Cones- ville. Cheryl Byam, Keokuk; Thomas Cohoon7 Villis- ca; Kenneth Cohrs, McClelland; Barbara Cole- man, Indianola; Robert Cook, Des Moines; Charles Dayton, F ort Dodge. Linda Debler, Cedar Rapids; William Diers, Bancroft; Jean Eckels, Lenox; Lois Garland, Des Moines; Mary Gaskins, Nashville, Tenn.; Thomas Hassall, Iowa City. Wayne Hatwich, Rockwell City; Cordon He- bsnstreit, F ranklin Park,- Troy Heitmeier, M edi- apolis; Charles Hicks, Delmar; Randall Jordi- son, Fort Dodge; Loren Leistikon, Canton, Minn. Patrick Keefe, Fort Dodge; Mary Kyle, Fort Worth, Tex; Molly McShane, Mt. Vernon, Mo.; Gordon Meisgeier, West Liberty; Dennis Mes- sier, Rockford; Richard Monroe, Peoria, Ill. Harriett Morris7 Marion; Donald Nerland, Wil- liams; Richard Petersen, Coralville; Jerry Ra- ney, Algona; Larry Roehrkasse, Williamsburg; John Rose, Iowa City. Catherine Roth, Ackley; Robert Simbric, Water- loo; Michael Sinnott, Mason City; William Ster- ba, Normal, Ill.; Larry Van Sickle, Orange City; Randall Wagner, Davenport; Randall Wright, Olin. Pharmacy Seniors PHARMACY SENIOR OFFICERS-Pat Keefe, pres- ident; Randy Jordison, vice president; Mary Caskins, secretary; Ken Cohrs, treasurer. KAPPA EPSILON-Bnliom Row: Martha Thompson. Francois N0rtl1c11lt.Li11da Chenenv. Linda Grady. Martella Bokmeyer. MarV Bush- grens.Susa11 Kron. MarV CaseV. Linda Bon. Kappa Epsilon 11 Row 2: Mrs. Robert V. Smith adviser, Barb Alitz. Martha Nelson Cathy Roth, Jean Eckels Cherryl Coll111z111.LaVonne Grotl1.Mary Io N0- Vak. Pthlis Thudium, LVneta Grap. Linda Vol- lers. Top Roux Pamela Bach Susan ParrV, Mal- ilyn Paetz. C yle Grace. HollV Thompson Bar- bara Boeye, Julie Brunnn Pam Haase Joyce Spencer, Janet VVestg Carol Sonksen. members serve as hostesses APA talks to Iowa City students about drugs The American Pharmaceutical Association IAPAI and Kappa Epsilon profzssional fra- ternity for women students in pharmacy, further the opportunities offered by the College of Pharn1acy.Kappa Epsilon is composed of 35 women out of approxi- mately 250 students 111 pharmacy, most of whom are men. Members are pledged in their freshman year in pharmacy. The APA consists of all undergraduate and graduate pharmacy students, but membership Is on a voluntary basis. Both groups met monthly usually with a movie or speaker givmg information on subjects of interest and value to the groups APAABotlom Row: Steve Halstead Phyllis Thudium MarV Casey, MarV Hanken Pat Keefe. Linda Debler Chuck Blezek. Cathy Roth jerry Vidis. Iill Iohnson. LVneta Grap. R0102. Rich- ard Petersen Gordon Abba, Iames Axeen, Doug Busch, Eloise Exstrom, Tom Cohoon. Dave Bern- members. A monthly newsletter was pub- lished by the APA that offered College of Pharmacy news and national pharmacy news. In addition, the APA observed National Pharmacy Week and National Poison Pre- vention Week, and sent delegates to region- al and national pharmacy meetings at the University of Minnesota and at Montreal. Of prime importance, however, was their involvement in a drug education program for the Iowa City high schools and college housing areas in which the y presented m0- v1es and distributed pamphlets. Kappa Epsilon members offered their hard, Jack Hansem Denny Woods, Wayne Hat- wich, Alan Shepley. Row 3: Pamela Bach. Mark Edwards, Larry Searle, Ken Gibson, Dale Scheid- el. Carol Sonksen, Kathleen Doak. .Iim Odem. Jim Scott, John Morgan, Rod Cress, Wayne Lar- son. Susan Parry. T017 Row: Barb Boeye, Mary services to the College of Pharmacy by act- ing as hostesses. The members served at coffee hours on the Saturday mornings of home football games and also at seminars. Getting the coffee pot to stop running after filling one cup of coffee at a time was the major problem the members enCOuntered. Special social events of the year for the American Pharmaceutical Association were a Prize Prom and fall and spring picnics. Kappa Epsilon members participated in a Christmas party with tree-trimming and ornament-making activities for one of their big events. Bushgens, Gayle Grace. Martha Nelson, Jean Eckels, Mary Jo Kyle. David Koerperick, Bill Boulden, Bob Nolan. Terry Peterson Mark Nes- sen. Kenneth Anderson. Julie Brumm. Marian Paetz. Any student in the .College of PharmacV is eligible for membership 1n APA. I . ! ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA-Boltom Row: Pat Loucks, Patty Smith, Linda Edberg, Sheryl Klein, Marcia Martensen, Cathy Abzamson, Marilee Knoedel, Kathy Stuff, Carole Toran. Jill John- son. Row 2: Sandy Bergstrand, Pat Nassif. Julie Wlach, Keryl Bunn. Laurel Musfeldt. Diana Ev- Alpha Lambda "Alpha Lambda Delta is not really a well-known group as far as University or- ganizations go, because its based strictly on academics? said president Jan Worcester. "I guess the members do find that this or- ganization comes in handy, though, because it looks good on our records.77 Members are admitted into Alpha Lamb- da Delta only in their freshman year, with Phi Eta Sigma "Apparently itis easier to produce a 3.5 cumulative grade point average than it is to acquire a 3.5 for one semesteracspecially for freshmenfi said Edwin James, sopho- more president of the menis freshmen aca- demic honor society Phi Eta Sigma. "The number of new freshmen members in- creased drastically in the spring?7 PHI ETA SIGMAeBottom Row: Robert Allen, Dave Meer, Ralph Asbury, Nelson Chesney, Jo- seph Pasternak, Edwin James, Robert Shaw. Rick Hauser, James Spoden. Row 2: William Bailey, Jonathan Marner, Nick Niemeyer, David Osburn, 1 ans, Rita Bowdish. Susan Cochenour, Christine Spetman, Mary Ellen Kast, Susan Pease, Karen Odean. Row 3: Penelope Maher, Nancy Galvin, Nancy Sauerman, Christine Bean, Barb Frank, Jeanie Elliott! Gloria Robinson, Kathy King, Karla Martensen. Juli Volkens. Top Row: Jane Delta sponsors a 3.5 grade point average either for first semester or cumulative at the end of the year. About 120 freshmen women joined in 1968. Alpha Lambda Delta sponsors very few activities during the school year. The groupis one major activity this year was a banquet in April with Phi Eta Sigma, a freshman academic honorary society for initiates only New members were installed in the group in two sequencekone in the fall and the other in the spring-which was the main project of the oHicers. An annual picnic, shared with members of Alpha Lambda Delta, the academic hon- or society for freshmen women, was spon- Lee Dytrt, Glenn Sutherland, Jim Steilen, Daniel Anderson, Michael SadoH. Row 3: John Arent, William Spencer, Craig Sandvig, Gerald Ein- spahr, Kenneth Hoover, Mike Lowry, Clarke Hall, Brian Cartel, Steve Matre. Top Row: Dave Fruehlinga Karen Wilson, Jane Cassill. Kitty Coen, Cathy Cox, Mabel Gore, Janet Redding, Jolene Dodds, Sue Ann Zaeske, Nancy Powell. Kathlyn Kuhl, Doris Jensen. About 120 women belong to Alpha Lambda Delta7 an honorary sorority for freshmen women. April banquet men. Guest speaker was Robert Corrigan, assistant professor of English at the Uni- versity. Belonging to Alpha Lambda Delta is quite an achievement for freshmen women. "But there can always be an exception to the rule? Jan said. "All of the officers were sophomores? tOp frosh men sored in the fall. They also attended a ban- quet in April with Alpha Lambda Delta. Maybe Phi Eta Sigma isnit structured for social activities, but it is structured to pull the academic cream of the crop from the freshman class. Only 120 new freshmen were invited to join Phi Eta Sigma. Neumann, Dave Brown, Ron Masters, Gary Henderson, Barry Corson, Edward Loeb, Arvin VanZante, Steven Readinger. To be asked to join Phi Eta Sigma, one must be a freshman male with a 3.5 grade point average. Mortar Board tapping ceremonious affair MORTAR BOARD4BOIl0m Row: Cheryl Ar- , ar Royer. Raw 2: Marcia Kron, Ann 444 Engelhardt Judith Reed Ann Brecunier. Ann McIlrath Mary Ellen Sayre, Top Row: Randa Scholarship7 leadership and service are the qualities sought most by Mortar Board, an honorary society for senior women. T0 EU the scholarship requirement, prospective members must have at least a 3.00 grade point average. They must also fill out ap- plications stating what offices and organi- zations they have been in to qualify in the leadership and service categories. New members are selected by out-going Mortar Board members from all junior women at the University. Annually, the groupk tapping ceremony takes place Motheris Day Weekend. Friday night, tne Mortar Board members go to the wmnexfs homes and tap them in 21 candlelight cere- mony. Saturday afternoon, the women are formally tapped 0n the steps of the Old Capitol. This year, the traditional Smarty Party given by the group was a tea at President Howard R. Boweifs home. All coeds who had at least a 3.25 average for the fall se- mester were invited. Another Mortar Board activity was work- ing; at registration: earnings were used for the group 5 operations. Mortar Board members Mary Clark and Dunn Wilson informally tan 21 11611 member 111 a cam- tllelight ceren1o11y.lormal tapping is Mothers Day 1Veekend on the steps of Old Capitol. Robertson, Kathleen Wilcox, Dawn Wilson, Billie Willits, JeHrie Jaynes. ODK selects G. A. Shepley Dad of Year 1968 Dad .of the year George A. Shepley was honored at a Dads Association banquet in November. Many speclal activmes were planned to honor Shepley as well as dads of other students. ODK-Bollom Row: Dean M. L. Huit, Pete Randy Swisher, Dick Mundy, president. Row 2: Trotter, Nile Falk, Phil Reisetter, Dave Bennett, Frank Baron, Roger Anderson, jim Kerr, Burton Omicron Delta Kappa tODKi is a menas leadership honor society. Membership is open to junior and senior men and to out- standing law, dentistry and medical stu- dents. To be eligible, juniors and seniors must be in the upper third of their classes. New members were informed of their acceptance during a tapping ceremony at a leadership banquet sponsored by the local Chamber of Commerce. Many eligible men were invited to the banquet, but only a select few were tapped. ODKas most noted activity is the tradi- tional selection of the Dad 0f the Year. The procedure for this selection begins by soliciting letters of nomination from sons 0r daughters who are University students. George A. Shepley, a Muscatine banker, was Chosen as the 1968 Dad 0f the Year. Friday night before Dad7s Day, Shepley was honored at a supper and later intro- duced to the students at a pep rally. Sat- urday he was a guest at the Dads Associa- tion luncheon. Kross. Standing: Mr. Phil Connell, Bill New- brough, Carl Vamer. 445 ADVICE T0 TRA VELERS A bu'rro once, smt by express, Hi3 shipping ticket on his bridle, AI? "11 his name and his addrrsx, And in some warehouse, standing idle, Hr waited till he like to did. The moral hardly needs the shmving: Dorft keep things Iorked up deep insidrh Say who you are and where you're goingr. -WaIkPr Gibson A CONEY ISLAND LIFE Having lived I! mey Island Hf? 0n rollcrumstn' u 113 and downs and seen my helium hopes hrmlz skyward without me, now arms filled with dolls l Ihrmu so nzm'h for I 11111? perhaps my Ins! ride on Hlis phmrt-mrouscl and ask how marry more tinws round I haw Io mtt'h Hm! Inms-ring-sun brfnre HIP gamc 15 up. -Jtum's L. W'cil UNDERGROUND, First Level I. I alone. I at the beginning I at the end. I alone from the very start. I alone the beginning of all. In the center of ereatian and the treated I. In the focus of deserts I. In every drop of water, I, I in hearts of flowers. Mine alone the earth, mine alone the seas, mine alone the weeds, mine alone the beasts. I that am. And no one like myself. -Marl Ogen Epilogue The year was over and somehow the 1969 Hawkeye was finished. There were many times when we did not think weld ever find 1080 suitable pictures to fit the layouts. Producing a 472-page yearbook had its challenges as well as its rewards. There were moments during the year when we wondered why we had ever taken on the responsibility. As the last picture was shipped to Tulsa and the final page of copy was sent to the printer, our feelings of accomplishment over-shadowed any previous doubts. The headaches and traumas from earlier in the year seemed like bad dreams and not nearly so painful as they had a few months before. The memories of long hours spent in the windowless Hawkeye office, the ceiling blowers that never quit, the gallons of Coke and coffee consumed along with Burger Chef specials did not seem so real now that the 169 Hawkeye was finally completed. Our proposed changes were finally re- ality. We wanted to break away from the traditional format of past Hawkeyes so we started by enlarging the pages to nine inch- es by twelve inches and adding a signa- ture of color. A magazine approach to lay- out and copy writing was used. Layouts were done by a staff member instead of a professional for the first time in many years. We combined copy and formal group pictures as much as possible using the extra space for feature pictures. In doing this we hoped to get away from the monoto- nous sections prevalent in past books. Opposition always seems to follow changes, and our plans were not the ex- Specifications The 1969 Hawkeye was printed letterpress by Economy Advertising Co., Iowa City. Engravings were done by Southwestern Engraving Co. of Tulsa, Oklahoma. The cover was produced by S. K. Smith Co. ception. A few groups could not adjust to the idea of breaking tradition in lay- outs and copy writing. The executive staff spent hours trying to explain the advantag- es of the new format. We hope it will now speak for itself. Photo night was a nightmare as certain dormitory floors balked at the new arrange- ment of their section and other groups cancelled their pictures five minutes before they were scheduled to be taken. Despite the tangles with a few groups who thought they knew more about yearbook composi- tion than we did, most of our original plans were carried out. We found it very diHicult to acurately show the University of Iowa in pictures and copy because it was made up of 18,539 dif- ferent, individual people. Since there was no "typicalai student we tried to show the many different types of students that made up the University. Many, many people deserve recognition for the countless hours they spent toiling over the pages of the Hawkeye. The ma- jority of the staff was not paid and worked for their personal satisfaction only. The following people deserve special credit: Norma Wilson for her creative writ- ing in the opening section and her inge- nuity in writing heads, outlines and editingr copy to fit the layouts; Dave Stedwell and Rick Creenawalt for the grueling all-night- ers they spent redrawing layouts and edit- ing and printing pictures; Frank Myers, our adviser, as an invaluable Hawkeye ref- erence book; index editor, Jalinda Bastian and the index workers for their help in completing a tedious but vital part of the book. of Chicago and formal group pictures were tak- en by University photo service. The books 472 pages were printed on 80 lb. Westvaco. Sterling Litho and Sterling Gloss. The opening and closing sections used 12 Also Betty Bowlsby for her diligence and eHiciency in the Residences section; Dan Cambridge for his insights on Senate; Ciri- dy Carr and Cindy Mortensen for their willingness to help wherever needed. Mr. R. C. Walker from Southwestern Engraving C0. and Mr. Willis Bywater from Economy Advertising who gave us so much help throughout the year and Mr. William Zima and Mr. John Zug, publish- ers first and second semester, respectively, who were always willing to discuss ideas and problems with us. One last person who must not be for- gotten is my husband Terry. He worked on the Hawkcye and good-naturedly tol- erated his editor-wife who was always at the office. As the year closed, several special mem- ories stood out for the staff; the thrill of seeing the finished cover, pasting up the color proofs and sending in the last of the book. The four-day all expenses paid trip to New York City for the Associated Col- legiate Press Convention and talking with Walter Cronkite at CBS studios definitely helped the morale of the executive staff this fall. Reminiscing about the trip and the experiences, boosted our spirits all year. We have lived each day of our lives these past eleven months thinking about and planning our studying around the demands of the 1969 Hazukeye. Now that it is fin- ished, we hope our labors were not in vain. We tried to create a book that was differ- ent from previous ones in presentation yet still reflecting the same situation-the Uni- versity of Iowa. The 1969 Hawkeye is our interpretation of the University, we hope you liked it. JANET CRIMLEY EXECUTIVE EDITOR 1969 HAWKEYE point Bulmer italics and the body type in the remainder of the book was 10 point Bulmer. Cutlines were set in 8 point Bulmer and head- lines were done in Caslon Bold. The cover title and division pages were set in Alternate Gothic. Topical and Student Index A Aagaard, Kenneth, 401 Aalbcrs, Richard, 437 Aanes, Steven, 181, 182 Abbo, Cordon, 442 Abbott, Carol, 133. 147, 164, 401 Abbott, Donald. 183 Abel, Kathy, 197 AbelI, Edmund, 180 Abramson, Cathy, 161, 443 ACACIA, 151 Achcnbach, Sandra, 233 Ackerman, Dianc, 401 Ackerman, Kaye, 383 Ackley, Linda, 355, 340 Adam, Barbara, 218 Adam, Jean, 220 Adams, Brim, 181 Adams, Carole, 401 Adams, Cynthia, 316 Adams, Elisabeth, 168, 184 Adams, Richard, 431 Adams, Robert, 393 Addis, Suzanne, 401 Addy, John, 433 Aden, Eva, 238 Adler, James, 180 Adrian, Carl, 244 Adrian, Linda, 175 Age, Louis, 304 Abders, Richard, 169 Ahders, Roben, 169 Ahlbcrg, Jan, 437 Ahlslrand, Deborah, 220 Ahrenkiel, Robert, 386 Ahrcns, Abigail, 222 Allrcns, Cathy, 167, 377 Ahrens, Deborah, 229 Ahrold, Jon, 368 Ahmld, William, 188 A. F. FLIGHT INSTRUCTION, 358 A. F. GROUP STAFF, 356 A. F. SENIOR SCHOLARS, 358 Ailken, John, 401 Aitken, Marsha, 237 Aizenberg, Judy, 401 Akerberg, Deby, 401 Akerman, David, 362, 401 Akerman, Peggy, 401 Alamshah, David, 308 Alba, Juan, 244 Albertson, Margaret, 164 Albertson, Sandra, 401 Alderman, Catherine, 153 Aldrich, Margery, 401 Aldrich, Michael, 179 Aldrich, Phil, 434 Aldridge, Philip, 300, 309, 310 Alex, David, 384 Alexander, Becky, 185 Alexander, Gwen, 185 Alexander, Janet, 401 Alitz, Barbara, 442 Allan, Roger, 386 Allbaugh, Ann, 167 Allbaugh, Kathy, 381, 383 Alleman, Marilyn, 225 Allen, Gregory, 246 Allen, Janec, 401 Allen, Kathryn, 175 Allen, Lee, 401 Allen, Marjory, 176, 361 Allen, Robert A., 443 Allen, Robert H., 303 Allen, Robert L., 177 Allen, Stephen, 396, 399, 400 Allender, John, 196. 354, 356, 401 Allender, Nancy, 175 Allick, David, 401 Allison, Gregory, 304, 310 Allison, John, 171 Allison, Linda, 438, 440 Allsbrow, Christine, 148, 161, 236 Allums, Gail, 401 Alpers, Richard, 250 ALPHA CHI OMEGA, 152 ALPHA CH1 SIGMA, 428 ALPHA DELA P1, 153 ALPHA EPSILON PHI, 155 ALPHA EPSILON P1, 156 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, 157 AICHE, 395 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA, 435 ALHPA KAPPA PSI, 376 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA, 443 ALPHA PHI, 159 ALPHA PH1 OMEGA, 343 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 160 ALPHA X1 DELTA, 161 Alquisl, Larry, 384 Altemeier, Thomas, 433 Altenhem, Dawn, 185 Altenhofen, Jennifer, 237 Ahenhofen, Linda, 237, 401 Alvm'd, Cary, 401 Alwcll, 5Vil'iam. 254 Ames, Cheryl, 167, 186, 401 Ames, David, 368 Amid, Paula, 197, 220 Amidon, Hollis, 401 Amidon, Michael, 401 Amoni, John, 401 Amsden, Timothy, 400 Anciaux, William, 330, 375 Anderson, Charlotte, 401 Andersen, Sheila, 233 Anderson, Alice, 167 Anderson, Allen, 193 Anderson, Arlene, 228 Anderson, Barbara, 197, 401 Anderson, Catherine, 153 Anderson, Daniel, 151, 343, 443 Anderson, Danny, 401 Anderson, Deborah 13., 161 Anderson, Deborah L., 218 Anderson, Dennis, .259 Anderson, Donald, 401 Anderson, Frank, 181 Anderson, Calvin, 395 Anderson, Gwen, 220 Anderson, james P1, 396 Anderson, James 5., 187, 400 Anderson, JcHrcy, I71, 368 Anderson, Jerry, 246 Anderson, Joseph, 380, 386 Anderson, Kenneth, 362, 441 Anderson, Kent, 114, 390, 392, 395 Anderson, Kermit, 171 Anderson, Linda, 222 Anderson, Mark C., 114, 254 Anderson, Mark R., 250 Anderson, Marlene, 172, 355 Anderson, Marsha, 401 Anderson, Michael, 246, 388 Anderson, Patricia, 232 Anderson, Raymond, 401 Anderson, Rebecca, 168 Anderson, Robert, 253 Anderson, Roger, 445 Anderson, Sally, 218 Anderson, Susan A., 401 Anderson, Susan K., 401, 429 Anderson, William E., 433 Anderson, William J., 396 Andrea, Scott, 253 Andreasen, Phillip, 165 Andrew, James, 396 Andrew, Penny, 233 Andrews, Cale, 250 Andrews, James, 362, 400 Andrews, Ricky, 250 Andrews, Terry, 401 Andries, George, 339 Andrle, Stephen, 196 Androsa, Robert, 380 Andruska, Jane, 164, 166, 355 Anfinson, Stephen, 258 Anfinson, William, 258 ANGEL FLIGHT, 355 Angelo, Rosemary, 220 Anneberg, Spencer, 436 Annis, Norris, 171 Anthony, Kathleen, 237 Anthony, Wayne, 401 Antimuro, Josephine, 233 Antone, Carolyn, 401 Antoniou, Helen, 401 Apel, Gregory, 192 Apfelbaum, Steven, 386 Appel, Herbert, 171 Apple, Cary, 368 Apple, Larry, 368 Apple, Richard, 401 Arango, Fernando, 308 Archibald, Michael, 179 Arens, Jerry, 257 Arent, John, 443 ARIONS, 357 Armentrout, Gary, 165, 315 Armcntroul, Lary, 257 Armington, Kathleen, 401 Armstrong, Dalia, 401 Armstrong, Margaret, 218 Armstrong, Pamela, 232, 233, 315, 323, 345 Armstrong, Ross, 160 ARMY BRIGADE STAFF, 359 ARMY FLIERS, 360 ARMY RIFLE TEAM, 359 ARMY SCHOLARS, 361 Am, Michael, 390 Am, Nancy, 401 Arney, Mary, 236 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, 354 Arnold, Diane, 114, 221, 222 Arnould, Kristine, 222 Aran, John, 250 Arp, Ronald, 245 Arringlon, Mary, 228, 401 Arthur, Audrey, 185 Arthur, Gary, 388 ART SCHOOL, 92 Arvidson, Cheryl, 117, 147, 197, 401, 430, 444 Asarch, Richard, 431 Asbille, Linda, 229 Ashury, Ralph, 150, 160, 443 Aschenbrenner, John, 196 Ashamy, Corinne, 233 Ashby, Jane, 438 Ashdown, Gerald, 171, 368 Ashley, Barbara, 383 Ashton, Mary, 222 Ashwill, Russell, 250 Asinger, Richard, 431 Askam, Doreen, 402 Aspenson, Judith, 222 ASSOCIATED RESIDENCE HALLS, 238 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF ENGINEERING, 390 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF JOURNALISM, 430 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STU- DENTS, 330 Atchison, Charol, 157 Aten, Belly, 173 Athen, Donald, 253 Atkinson, James, 246 Attig, Douglas, 362 Audclhelm, Larry, 165, 316 Auer, Vicki, 197 Auerbach, Diane, 237 Auge, Jerry, 250 Augspurger, Terrence, 196 August, Holley, 402 Augustine, Katharine, 173 Austin, Cynthia, 175 Austin, David, 177 Austin, Pamela, 146, 185, 271, 318, 346, 361 Axeen, james, 442 Axmear, Charlotte, 218 Ayabe, Sidney, 246 Ayres, Shirley, 342, 402 B Babcock, David, 254 Babcock, Jan, 253 Babl, Beverly, 225 Bach, Pamela, 442 Bachman, Cynthia, 222 Bachman, Bruce, 253 Bacon, Carol, 402 Baedke, Edwin, 368 Bagenstos, Craig, 562 Baggarly, Donna, 402 Bailey, Brian, 402 Bailey, Craig, 244 Bailey, Pamela, 402 Bailey, Rebecca, 152, 154 Bailey, William, 359, 443 Bainbridgc, Linda, 168 Bainbridge, Suzanne, 229 Baird, Betsy, 232 Baird, Roberta, 222 Baker, Ann, 236, 330, 345 Baker, Barbara, 164 Baker, Carolyn, 402 Baker, Danny, 402 Baker, Cary, 40? Baker, Gerald, 252 Baker, James, 402 Baker, Martha, 218 Baker, Patrick, 257 Baker, Steven, 114, 257 Bakke, Corinne, 237 Bakkcn, David, 431 Baldwin, John, 196 Baldwin, Melissa, 225 Baldwin, Randall, 368 Balgeman, Bruce, 165 Ballmrn, Rodney, 402 Balko, Susan, 402, 153, 329, 60 Ball, Alan, 431 Ballantyne, Karen, 232 Ballowe, Lynne, 292 Balsam, Susan. 377, 402 Baltrus, Virginia, 148, 164, 402 Baltzell, Robert, 380 Balzer, John, 402 Bamscy, Robert, 193 BAND, 11, 271 Bandfield, Barbara, 157 Bangston, Dennis, 362 Banks, John, 431 Bama, Bennett, 308 Bama, Judy, 438 Barber, Dean, 253 Barber, Jacqueline, 402 Barbour, Pamela, 153 Barclay, Susan, 173 Barger, Rosanne, 218, 316, 330 Bargren, Kathleen, 38, 143, 153, 438 Barkema, Victoria, 236, 402 Barker, Benjamin, 441 Barker, Gerald, 434 Barker, John, 431, 435 Barker, Richard, 339 Barnard, John, 171 Barnard, Kent, 165, 402 Barnard, Steven, 307 Barnekc, Steven, 402 Barnes, John, 360 Barnes, Linda, 402 Barnett, Doyle, 402 Barnett, Ellen, 229 Barnett, James, 368 Barnett, Margaret, 175 Barnhart, Charles, 169, 304, 310 Barnhill, Linda, 402 Barnhill, Robert, 402 Barnhouse, Tim, 343, 402 Baron, Abraham, 445 Barquist, Kristine, 229 Barricks, Deborah, 155 Barron, Janet, 222 Barron, Jill, 197, 342 Barry, Paul, 378 Barry, Richard, 396 Bartelt, Ellen, 220 BASEBALL, 297 Bash, Roy, 171, 304 BASKETBALL, 280, 281 Baskerville, Kathleen, 402 Basolo, Mary. 172 Bass, Linda, 402 Bassctt, Robert, 402 Bassman, Roberta, 155 Bastian, Jalinda, 116 Bastow, Herbert, 433 Balcheller, Douglas, 150, 193 Batcheller, Levant, 441 Bateman, Crystal, 288 Bates, Dennis, 118 Bates, John, 250 Bates, Willa, 402 Bathe", Lana, 402 Banani, Lorraine, 172, 402 Bans, Norris, 402 Bauch, james, 396, 400 Bauer, David, 368 Bauerly, Donn, 193, 326 Baum, Carla, 402 Bauman, William, 188 455 Baumback, Mark, 196 Baumert, John, 434 Baumgart, Jacqueline, 345 Baumgarlel, Gayle, 438 Baumhover, Harold, 368 Bautz, Susan, 157 Baxter, Garry, 257 Baxter, julie, 164 Baxter, Rebecca, 229 Bayles, Mary, 225 Bazyu, Kenneth, 246 Beach, Janice, 222 Beach, Jerry, 402 B6211, Ann, 222 Baal, Deborah, 168 31211, Christine, 232. 443 Bcaue, Joel, 253 Bar, Robert, 165 Bcary, Donna, 233 Beau, Jean, 402, 426 Beasley, Richard, 163 Beanie, Marjorie. 237 Beaty, Larry, 402 Beaty, Scott, 402 Bcaudry, Brian, 133, 258 Beaumont, Carol. 402 Beaver, Paul, 402 Beavers, Randall, 244 Bechtcl, Gertrude, 402 Beck, Dale, 160, 388 Beck, Debra, 172, 402 Beck, Glenn, 360 Beck, Jack, 163 Beck, Joseph, 368 Beck, Paul, 380 Beck, Robert, 402 Beck, Ronald, 388, 392. 394, 390 Beck, Timothy, 247, 250 Becker, Betsy, 402, 430 Becker, Daniel, 368, 376 Becker, Larry, 431, 436 Becker, Ruth, 155, 402 Beckford, Sara, 149 Beckford, William, 258 Beckjorden, Arlianne, 402 Beckmau, Barbara, 159 Beckman, Beverly, 402 Beckman, Stephen, 244 Beckord, Sara, I38, 148, 172 Bedell, David, 183 Bede", Richard, 183 Beebe, Roberta, 167, 318, 368, 377 Beecher, Richard, 362 Beecher, Sharon, 229 Bead, Barbara, 176, 316 Beekhuizen, Janice, 222 Beeler, Michael, 250 Becuken, Joseph, 246 Beer, Brad, 188 Beger, Jerrold, 396 Behnke, Philip, 316 Behrends, Curtis, 402 Behrens, Henry, 246 Behrens, Jack, 386 Beighle, Patricia, 402 Beilke, Kandace, 233 Beiter, Ida, 164 Bek, Denise, 218 Bealnger, Nancy, 225 Belgrade, Steven, 156 B611, Bonnie, 161 B611, Deborah, 164 Bell, D011, 396 Bell, Cram, 163 B611, Linda, 402 Bell, Susan, 437 Bellamy, Earle, 339 Bellcock, Cheryl, 233 1" Beller, Robert, 257 Belsaas, jan, 152, 337 Bemel, Diane, 402 Bender, Doris, 222 Bender, Noel, 168 Bender, Stephen, 171, 359 Beneke, Ann, 159, 390 Beneke, Donald, 396, 400 Bengfort, Scott, 181 Bengtson, Cary, 368 Benjamin, Vernon, 254 Bennett, David, 445 Bennett, Sheryl, 220 Bennett, Thomas, 380 Benscoter, Bonnie, 402 Benson, Gregory, 386 Benson, Patricia, 345 Benson, Robert, 183 Benton, James, 245 Bentz, Dale, 356, 358 Bcntz, Thomas, 306, 310 Benz, John, 368 Benz, Sterling, 151 Bcranek, Denny, 232, 233 Berdo, Susan, 220, 377 Beres, Katherine, 173, 402 Berg, Craig, 250 Berg, Joanne, 233, 337 Berg, Suzanne, 173, 402 Berge, Donald, 436 Bergc, Stephen, 252 Bergen, Lee, 156 Bergen, Robert, 177 Berger, Arthur, 368 Berger, Janet, 237 Bergen, Nancy, 346 Bergcson, Jennifer, 185 Berglund, David, 360 Bergman, William, 183, 307 Bcrgo, JeHrcy, 181, 326 Bcrgo, Pamela, 159 Bcrgslrand, Sandra, 252, 443 Bergstrom, Ann, 236 Bergstrom, Thomas, 402, 436 Bcrgstmm, Thomas N., 386 Berkland, Cary, 400 Bernhard, David, 442 Bernhard, Janette, 237 Bernson, Barry, 402 Bernslon, Linda, 361 Berry, Barbara, 326 Berry, James, 402 Berry, Maxwell, 254 Bertness, Jan, 237 Bertschiugcr, Frederick, 402 Beschorner, Mary, 217, 218 Best, Marsha, 152 BETA ALPHA PSI, 379 BETA THETA P1, 163 Betsworth, Linda, 233 Beverly, Thomas, 402 Bevill, William, 163, 286, 304, 310 Beyer, jon, 246 Bite, Thomas, 183, 402 Bickell, Beverly, 153 Bickett, William, 187, 402 Bicklcy, Carl, 403 Bidclman, Wayne, 403 Bicdcrman, Kenneth, 179 Bielski, Marguerite, 288 Bierman, John, 396 Biescmeyer, Martin, 360 Biggs, Anita, 403 Biggs, Donald, 386 Bigley, Susan, 339 Billinger, Thomas, 403 Billmcyer, Robert, 245 Billstein, Milton, 171 Bilstrom, David, 436 Binney, Susan, 148, 197, 403 Bird, Charles, 403 Bisbec, Mark, 244 Bishop, Demmis, 403 Bishop, James F., 195 Bishop, James J., 259 Bishop, John, 337 Bishop, Michael, 403 Bjornslad, Christopher, 183 Bjornstad, Jerrold, 169 BLACK BERETS, 360 Black, James, 259 Blackmail, James, 431 Blackwood, Jill, 403 Blackwood, Thomas, 368 Blaha, Catharine, 153 B1aha, David, 196 Blair, Robert, 384 Blake, Krisann, 237 Blake, Larry, 246 Blanchard, Kim, 192 Blank, Michael, 403 Blazcvich, Stephen, 403 Blazin, David, 246 Blecken, Mary, 403 Blezek, Charles, 442 Bliss, Lucy, 185 Bliss, Ronald, 403 Block, Kenneth, 252 Block, Randolph, 403 Block, Stephen, 246 Blomgren, Barbara, 220 Blomgren, James, 403 Blomker, William, 400 Bloom, Fabian, 156 Bloom, Larry, 246 Bloom, Michael, 163 Bloomcamp, Charles, 250 Bloomquist, Arnold, 403 Bloomquist, William, 246, 316 Bloxham, Thomas, 171, 326 Blum, Carolyn, 159 B1umgren, Jean, 157 Boal, Steven, 343 Board, Cynthia, 233, 316 Boardlnan, Betty, 225 BOARD OF REGENTS, 70 Boazman, Karen, 237 Boatman, Linda, 403 Back, Pamela, 220, 403 Bock, Terry, 246 Boedeker, Mary, 168 Boellm, Jack, 184, 250 Boehmke, Janifer, 188, 429 Boerner, Cordon, 246 Bocllcher, Nancy, 159, 403 Bocyc, Barbara, 168, 442 Bogenrief, Richard, 403 Boggess, John, 361 Bogguss, Jeffrey, 400 B01I1C. Daniel, 432 B01111", E113, 403 Bohlken, Janette, 236 Bohlken. Lois, 237 Bohnenkamp, Ronald, 434 Bohnsack, Bonnie, 218 Bohr, Jon, 403 Boice, John, 431 Bokmcyer, Marcella, 441, 442 Bokmcycr, Timothy, 384 Boldcn, Charles, 304 Boldt, Jan, 403 Boleyn, Barry, 258 Bollhoefcr, Janice, 233 Bolt. Pamela, 197 Belle, Ann, 233 Bolten, Cathleen, 403 Bolten, Joann, 403 Boltz, James, 384 Bond, Dixie, 438 Bond, Gregory, 330 Bondc, Johanna, 164, 355 Bonncll. Jody, 237 Bonneville, Alisa, 197, 342 Bouncy, Jerome, 306, 310 Bonn, Frances, 237 Book, Pamela, 175, 381, 383 Bookin, Renee, 191, 233 Bookin, Stephen, 431 Boom, William, 330, 368 Boos, Loras, 403 Borcherding, Frederick, 245 Borcherding, Randall, 396 Borchers, Marc, 330 Borders, Marcclene, 403 Bordwell, John, 337 Borg, Jane, 176, 316 Borg, Michael, 180 Borg, Paul, 403 Bork, Brad1ey, 386 Bork, Claudeue, 438 Borneman, Delores, 225 Bossen, Linda, 233 Bollorff, Don, 396, 399 Boucher, Kathryn, 161, 368 Boudinot, Kathryn, 339 Boudinot, Robert, 388 Boudreau, Mary, 288 Boughmn, Ronald, 250 Boulden, Robert, 187 Boulden, William, 441 Bouma, Loren, 403 Bourne, William, 431, 434 Bousfield, Linda, 220 Bowdish, Rita, 443 Bowditch, Dierdra, 176 Bowen, Diane, 342 Bowen, President Howard R., 68, 69, 350 Bowen, James, 254, 354. 358. 368 Bowen, William, 196, 403 Bower, Sharon, 403 Bower, Thomas, 403 Bowers, Cherie, 403 Bowers, James, 183 Bowers, John, 189 Bowie, Julie, 346, 368 Bowles, James, 275 Bowlin, Robert, 400 Bowling, Bruce, 165 Bow1sby Betty, 115, 403, 427 Bowne, Lois, 68 Bowstead, Mary, 403 Bowszead, Thomas, 433 Boyd, Carol, 403 Boyd, Irene, 403 Boyd, John, 401, 403 Boyd, Leo, 163 Boyd, Linda, 161 Boyd, Margaret, 368 Boyd, Sandra, 381, 383, 403 Boyd, Dean Willard, 54, 72 Boyer, Andrew, 431 Boyer, Danny, 384 Boyer, Deborah, 288 Boyer, Donald, 403 Boyken, Mark, 433 Brads, Helen, 403 Bradley, Guy, 183 Bradley, Kathy, 175 Bradley, Kirk, 403 Bradley, Susan, 164 Bramhall, Ralph, 368 Branchini, Cynthia, 233 Brandt, Brenda, 429 Brandt, John, 398 Brandt, Thomas, 196 Branslnd, Terry, 403 Bralncy, Lynn, 197, 288 Bream, Allan, 304, 307, 310 Brecht, Jan, 236 Brecht, Robert, 250 Brccuuier, Ann, 168, 403, 444 Brecse, Leanna, 167, 337, 368, 379 Breese, Robert, 330, 368 Brejcha, Jerry, 403 Brenlmldt, Bruce, 326 Brcuneman, Mary, 403 Brenner, Dona1d, 322 Brenny, Michael, 368 Breshcars, David, 171, 308, 310 Breuer, Robert, 368 Breun, Raymond, 252 Breuuig, Pat, 368, 377 Brick, Maureen, 225 Bridge, Benjamin, 258 Briggs, Dennis, 380, 384 Briggs, Donald, 306 Briggs, Janice, 233 Briggs, Terrence, 435 Bright, Diana, 157 Bright, Douglas, 142, 177 Brightwell, Dennis, 433 Brightwell, Joyce, 197 Briley, Catherine, 438 Brindley, Carol, 218 Brink, Margaret, 403 Brinkley, David, 179 Brinkman, Mary Ann, 152, 403 Brimon, Stephen, 187 Briskin, Bene, 152 Britson, Cary, 253 Brock, James, 434 Brockman, David, 403 Brockuer, Pamela, 220 Brockway, James, 368 Brody, Marsha, 191 Bme11, Michael, 193 Broghammer, Robcn, 380, 386 Brombu'g, Pamela, 153, 318 Broun, Cynthia, 403 Bronson, John, 192 Bronstein, Alan, 254 Brook, John, 188 Brooks, David L., 171, 304 Brooks, Douglas, 184 Brooks, Patricia, 403 Brooks, Rebecca, 176 Brooks, Rodney, 384 Broughton, June, 403 Brower, James, 403 Brower, Michael, 245 Brower, Susan, 368 Brown, Betty J0, 172 Brown, Cheryl, 403 Brown, Craig, 368 Brown, David L., 443 Brown, David W., 103 Brown, Deborah, 153 Brown, Donald, 436 Brown, Edward, 258 Brown, Edward Cooper, 151, 255, 309 Brown, james C., 330, 368, 379 Brown, James P., 188 Brown, John, 144, 183 Brown, Kathleen, 225, 403 Brown, Lansing, 163, 311 Brown, Marc, 183 Brown, Martin, 171 Brown, Max, 317, 403 Brown, Patrick, 163 Brown, Randee, 155, 218 Brown, Robert, 171 Brown, Ronald Robert, 431 Brown, Sharon, 403, 426 Brown, Sherri, 157 Brown, Steven, 258 Brown, Thomas, 183 Brown, Wallace, 361, 368 Brownlee, Victoria, 184, 185 Broz, John, 396 81-02, William, 163, 326 Brubakcr, David, 360, 361 Bruce, Barbara, 148, 167, 326 Bruce, Donna, 404 Bruce, James, 368 Bruchas, Gerald, 437 Brucckner, Elaine, 218, 404 Bruesch, John, 151, 403 Bruget, Jaylene, 236 Brugman, Barbara, 225 Brumm, Julie, 442 Brummel, Larryl, 441 Bruner, Larry, 386 Brunow, John, 344 Brunt, Daniel, 404 Bryan, Kathleen, 220 Bryan, Siora, 161 Bryan, C. D. B., 276 Bryant, Roger, 165 Bryson, Steven, 188 Bucanan, Glenn Carl, 436 Buchanan, Gregg, 187 Buchda, Barbara, 301, 303, 404 Buchholz, Jon, 404 Buchman, Elizabeth, 161 Buchta, Robert, 169, 309, 316 Buckingham, Barbara, 404 Buckley, Barbara, 237 Buckwalter, Joseph, 147, 188 Buddle, Susan, 232 Budelier, Arthur, 368, 379 Budke, Kenneth, 384 Buffer, Peter, 368 Buffington, Daniel, 368 Buhr, Susan, 232 Buhrman, Hazel, Buitenwerf, Mark, 384 Bullard, Judy, 404 Bundgaard, Kurt, 268, 375, 376 Bunn, Karen, 220 Bunn, Keryl, 233, 443 Burch, Virginia, 153 Burchett, Cathy, 252, 320 Burde, Carl, 388, 393 Burden, Susan, 233 Burdick, Sharon, 168 Burke, Evereue, 404 Buresh, Cynthia, 176, 361 Buresh, David, 253 Buresh, Fredric, 181, 404 Buresh, Cermaire, 404 Burger, Beverly, 148, 159 Burger, Richard, 258 Burgess, Robert, 368, 379 Burgus, Dani Lee, 404 Burgy, David, 404 Burke, Barbara, 175, 381, 383, 404 Burke, Patricia, 404 Burke, William, 434 Burkhiser, Ruth, 429 Burlagc, William, 368 Burmcister, Linda, 159, 329 Burns, David, 195 Bums, Pamela, 237, 404 Burr, James, 343 Burrell, Judy, 116, 129, 157 Burrichter, Dorothy, 233 Burrows, Jerome, 396 Burrows, Kristine, 161, 237 Burt, Cynthia, 236, 330 Burton, Joan, 368 Busch, Douglas, 442 Busch, Roseann, 175 Buser, Raymond, 441 Bush, David, 431, 434 Bush, Joyce, 225 Bush, Ronald, 165 Bush, Warren, 307 Bushgens, Mary, 442 BUSINESS, COLLEGE OF, 95 BUSINESS SENIORS, 368 Busse, Charles, 369 Busta, Ruth, 377 Butler, Edward, 404 Butler, Jewell, 220 Butler, John, 369 Butler, Katherine, 218 Butler, Laura, 404 Butler, Roger, 163 Buttleman, Karyn, 404 Button, Karen, 233 Butts, Kenneth, 253, 307 Byam, Cheryl, 441 Byers, Stephen, 386 Bynum, Sarah, 175 Byram, Cynthia, 237 Byrne, Barry, 160 C Cable, Steven, 386 Cacciatorc, Vincent, 195, 360 Cadwallader, Pat, 404 Cady, Robert, 362 Caffrcy, Susan, 229 Cagwin, Joel, I96, 404 Cahill, Thomas, 396 Cahill, Tim, 169 Cain, Carl, 404 Cain, John, 322 Cain, Kevin, 163 Calabria, Chad, 281, 282, 305 Calben, Mike, 183 Calder, Joan, 197, 438 Caldwell, Andrew, 181, 311 Caldwell, Jacqueline, 233 Caldwell, Joel, 258 Callahan, Anne, 229 Callahan, Kathryn, 221, 222, 238 Callahan, Teresa, 222 Callen, Craig, 246 Calvello, Frank, 181 Calvert, Frank, 245 Calvert, Helen, 176, 186, 325 Cambridge, Daniel, 324, 345 Cambridge, Mary Ann, 141, 175 Camp, David, 388 Camp, Rozanne, 438 Campagna, Robert, 255, 257 Campbell, Andrea, 344 Campbell, Daniel, 295 Campbell, Deborah, 173, 326 Campbell, Jamie Lea, 369 Campbell. Laurel. 175 Campbell, Susan, 404 Campen, LeRoy, 369 Canham, Diane, 404 Cannell, Catherine, 161 Cannon, Carol, 222 Cannon, Dortha, 225, 438, 440 Cannon, Mark, 208 Canny, James, 404 Canter, Judith, 191 Cantier, Joan, 316 Cantonwine, Cheryl, 220 Capellos, Jean, 222, 404 Capen, Teresa, 288 Cardamon, Susan, 167, 220 Carden, Linda, 369 Cardenas, Dana, 220 Care, David, 396 Caris, Robert, 187 Carl, Janet, 175 Carlson, Belly, 229 Carlson, Charles, 188, 404 Carlson, Claudette, 288 Carlson, Delores, 236, 238 Carlson, Gary, 369 Carlson, James, 252, 354 Carlson, Janet, 218 Carlson, Patsy, 222 Carlson, Steven, 404 Carlson, Susan Be, 146, 176, 355 Carlson, Susan Jane, 146, 157 Carman, David, 396, 400 Carmen, Carolyn, 232 Carney, James Wayne, 192, 309, 310 Carpenter, Charles, 193, 304 Carpenter, jeffrey, 192 Carr, Cynthia, 114, 220 Carr, Daniel, 400 Carradus, Teresa, 172 CARRIE STANLEY, 234 Carrigs, John, 431 Carrillo, Mayra, 233, 345 Carroll, Leslie, 171 Carson, James, 404 Carson, Kathryn, 220 Carson, Ray, 244 Carstensen, Joe, 306, 310 Carstensen, Patricia, 225 Carter, Brian, 443 Carter, Gregory, 404 Carter, Hope, 249 Carter, Judith, 220 Carter, Richard, 171, 307, 404 Carter, Ronald, 431 Cartwright, James, 169, 307 Carver, Caroyln, 404 Carver, David, 380, 386 Carver, Gregg, 192 Case, Larry, 171 Casey, Cathleen, 404 Casey, Mary, 442 Cashman, Mary, 237 Caslavka, Jennifer, 438, 440 Caspers, Allyn, 257 Cassady, Thomas, 192, 304 Casscll, Ralph, 404 Casserly, Cynthia, 173 Cassill, Jane, 168, 443 Cassi", Paul, 404 Casteel, Douglas, 257 Caster, Cheryl, 220 Caster, Jane, 404 Caster, Ross, 253 Casticllo, Rebcca, 227, 229 Castilc, Jack, 238, 247 Caswell, Luella, 222 Caswell, Steven, 183, 369 Calaldo, Frank, 308 Cate, Tyler, 192 Caughey, Robert, 171 Caughlan, Charles, 171 Cavalier, Marianne, 369, 377 Cavins, James, 436 Cavolc, Racior, 304 Ceilley, Roger, 432 Cerling, Rebecca, 404 Cerrone, Alberta, 176, 311 Cervene, Bruce, 404 Cerveny, Geraldine, 225 Cervetti, Nancy, 404 Chadima, Joanne, 404 Challed, William, 193, 403 Chalupsky, David, 165, 369 Chamberlain, James, 245 Chamberlin, Suzanne, 220 Chambers, Thomas, 188 Chandler, Larry, 322 Chapman, Barry, 308 Chapman, Katherine, 191 Chapman, Melissa, 229 Chapman, Nathan, 180, 304, 309 Chapman, Susan, 221, 222 Charlson, Deborah, 288 Chamick, Bonnie, 354, 355 Cheely, Gloria, 344 CHEERLEADERS, 311 Chessman, Andrea, 288 Chehak, John, 183 Chejek, James, 396 Chenoweth, Carol, 153 Chesney, Nelson, 443 Chesterman, Pal, 254 Chevalier, Pam, 440 CH1 OMEGA, 164 CH1 EPSILON, 392 Chicoine, Carolyn, 288 Chicoine, Grover, 396 Childs, Pamela, 173. 311, 381, 383 404 Chiles, Jennifer, 233 Chiles, Linda, 404 Chisholm, Carol, 168, 404 Chisholm, John, 169, 369 CHOIR, 273 Chomko, Susan, 229 Christ, David, 404 Christensen, Barbara, 167 Christensen, Charles, 258 Christensen, Dan, 245 Christensen, Julie Ann, 167 Christensen, Paul, 250, 404 Christensen, Susan, 237 Christensen, Thomas, 179 Christensen, William Royce, 163 Christian, Cay, 225 Christianscn, Crist, 229 Christianson, Robert, 171 Christianson, Michael Lee, 388 Chuck, Gwendoyln, 346 Church, Lucinda, 161, 404 Church, Robert, 250 Churchill, Coleridge, 246 Churchill, Raymond, 304 Cilek, Michael, 304, 310 Cilek, Thomas, 147, 186, 304, 310, 358, 369, 379 CIRUNA, 344 Cissne, Robert, 369 Clagg, Jean, 404 Clapman, Erie, 258 Clark, Craig, 195, 311, 354 Clark. David, 250 Clarki, Glen, 181 Clark, James Lynn, 369 Clark, Mary, 148, 167, 404 Clark, Robert, 404 Clark, Terry, 116 Clark, William, 165 Clarkson, David, 179 Clasen, Jay, 259 Clatlerhaugh, James, 396 Clegg, John, 404 Clemens, Peter, 266 Clement, David, 304 Clements, Gregory, 189 Clemons, John, 337 Cline, Cynthia, 176, 322 Cline, Jeanne, 237 Cline, Karen, 404 Cline, Sarah, 404 Cline, Roxanna, 159, 330 Clinton, Joseph, 177 Close, Gail, 237 Clough, Catherine, 345, 404 Clowes, Anne, 172 Cloycd, Craig, 404 Cloycd, Susan, 404 Clymer, Richard, 404 Cochran, Cynthia, 229 Cochran, Ronald, 359 Coen, Kathleen, 168, 361, 443 Coffey, Jon, 404 Coffin, Christine, 168, 438 Coghlan, Pat, 404 Cohen, Linda, 191 Cohen, Loren, 431 Cohen, Michael, 180 Cohoon, Thomas, 358, 441, 442 Cohrs, Elaine, 404 Cohrs, Kenneth, 441 Cohrt, Larry, 396 Colbert, Judith, 237 Colbert, Lucy, 440 Colby, Hal, 405 Cole, Chandra, 118 Cole, Hillary, 187 Cole, JoAnn, 405 Coleman, Barbara, 441 Coleman, Christopher, 192 Coleman, David, 252 Coleman, David Russell, 249 Colgan, Patrick, 160, 388 COLLEGIATE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, 375 Collingnon, Philip, 258 Collingwood, Russell, 369, 376 Collins, Candace, 222 Collins, Charles, 388, 405 Collins, Clifford, 339 Collins, James, 384 Collins, Keith, 171 Collins, Linda, 218 Collison, Catherine, 167, 326, 361 Collison, Mark, 369 Collman, Cheryl, 442 Colsch, Gerald, 390, 394 Coltrain, Lonnie, 250 Colwell, Cary, 384 Colwell, Janis, 405 Compton, 386 Comstock, Glenn, 187 Concannon, Cathy, 232, 342 Condon, Mark, 244 Coniglio, Joseph, 380, 386 Conitz, James, 369 Conklin, Deborah, 164. 232 Conklin, Susan, 167 Conkling, William, 183 Conn, Meredith, 159, 405 Connell, Richard, 154, 308 Connelly, Mark, 431, 434 Connor, Rodney, 195 Conrad, Linda, 230, 232 Conrad, Warren, 160, 405 Conway, George, 305 Conway, Patrick, 369 Cook, Barbara, 405 Cook, Cheryl, 405 Cook, Jacqueline, 173 Cook, Janet, 218 Cook, Joseph, 150 Cook, Linda, 405 Cook, Michael, 405 Cook, Robert 13., 441 Cook, Robert Lawrence, 388, 391, 392, 393, 395 Cook, Robert S., 183 Cook, Sandra, 218, 315 Cook, William, 188 Cookmau, Mary, 383 Cool, Sandra, 217 Cooling, Curtis, 259 Coomer, Carol, 236, 237, 238 Coon, Larry, 187 Cooney, Thomas, 396, 400 Coons, Kenneth, 360 Cooper, Donna, 157 Cooper, James W., 380, 384 Cooper, Linda, 218, 342 Cooper, Michael, 376 Cooper, Michael Thomas, 361 Cooper, Mikel Jean, 405 Cooper, Ray, 434 Cooper, Ronald, 435 Coorlas, Peter, 181 Copeland, Elizabeth, 157, 222 457 Coopess, Rose, 229 Corbin, Catherine, 185,405 Corcoran, Diane, 225 Corcoran, Kathleen, 405 Corcoran, "Thomas, 405 Corey, Douglas, 405 Corken, Julie, 288 Cdrn, Laurel, 405 Corson, Barry, 443 Cosson, George, 405 Costello, Georgeann, 237 Coskello, Maureen, 175 Cota, John, 196 Cotharan, Sigmunde, 322 Cotton, Allen, 246 Cotton, Barbara, 218 Coughlin, John, 376 Coulter, Franklin, 250 Coulter, Kathryn, 221, 222 Countryman, James, 169 Coupland, Jon, 193 Courtney, Michael, 165 z Courtright, Carolyn, 185 Coussens, Diane, 381, 383 Coussens, Joyce Ann, 225 Coven, MaiaBeth, 155,324 Cowan, Julia, 164,236,344 Cox, A1, 196 Cox, Catherine, 168, 443 Cox, Charles, 252 Cox, James, 179 Cox, Janet, 232 Cox, Susan, 164 CPC, 326 Crabb, Kenneth, 258, 343 Craig, Robert, 250 Cram, Lonalee, 233 Cramer, Candice, 172 Cramer, Connie, 233 Cramer, Lu Ann, 222 Crawford, Ann, 237 Crawford, Merrill, 405 Crawford,Shery1, 236 Cray, Candace, 148,175,237 Cray, Constance, 175 Crees, Barry, 304 Cremers, Linda, 232,429 Crelzmeyer, Francis X. ,303, 307 Crctzmeyer, Francis X.111, 183 Crews, Gregory, 192 Crider, Dale, 193,369 Crisl, Janet, 236 Criswe11,Barbara, 173,438,440 Criswe11,John, 181 Crosby, William, 405 Crosier, Steven, 246 Crosley, Jackson, 189 Crosley, Kandee, 161 Cross, Jerome,396, 398, 399 Cross: Larry, 405 Cross, Susan, 405 Cross,Wi11iam, 431, 436 Crossiey, Janet,185 Crosswell, John, 307 Crotly, Denis, 249 Crouch,June11, 167,361 Crouch, Parker, 192,405 Crouse, Jim, 169,304 Crow, Joyce, 220 Crow, Nathaniel, 386 Ciowlcy, John, 195 Crowther, Caren, 405 Crozier, 1rVi11iam, 322 Crum, Fred, 369 Crumrine, Cynthia, 405 Cryer,Cather1ne 161,233 Cubie1,Connie, 236 Cuda, Lyn, 236 Cullen, Joseph, 250 Curlson, Lori, 237 CURRIER, 226 Culshall, Ronald, 370 D Dadaian, Sona, 238 Dafflitto, Russe11,l71 Daglc, Chester, 358,396 Dah1,Diane, 168 Dah1,John,405 Dahlbcrg, Philip, 435 Dahlin, Lois, 233 Dahlmeier, Fred, 388 Dahm, Michael, 238, 244 Dahms, Sally, 164, 324, 438, 440 Dailey, John, 193 DAILY IOWAN STAFF, 117 Dakin, Dean Allin, 72 Dalager, Holly, 225 Da1cn, Donna, 172, 438 Daley, Arthur, 440 DALEY HOUSE, 216 Bolton, Dennis, 259 Dana, Edward, 238, 243 Dangelo, Nazzarcno, 398 Daniels, Nancy, 222 Dannacher, Carole, 232, 429 Danner, Mark, 250 Dames, Philip, 55, 322 Dappcn, Nathan, 436 Darby, James, 368, 369, 375, 376, 379 Darling, Stephen, 171, 317 Darnauer, Timothy, 257 Darrah, Elizabeth, 218 Daugherity, Nancy, 161, 221, 222 Daugherty, Tommy, 258 Daul, Marshall, 192 Daul, Randall, 405 Davenport, Cary, 253 Davenport, Sheri, 167 Davey, Abbie, 175 Davidge, Edward, 245 Davidson, Douglas, 165 Davidson, Edward, 156 Davies, Patricia, 228 Davis, Car01, 405 Davis, Constance, 405 Davis, Diana, 405 Davis, Donna Leigh, 383 Davis, Douglas, 196 Davis, Grace, 405 Davis, Jan, 405 Davis, Merrill, 405 Davis, Nancy, 152, 217 Davis, Randall, 258 Davis, Rhonda, 233 Davis, Richard Wins1ow 111,189 Davis, Richard Winslow, Jr., 396 Davis, Roger Edward, 380, 384 Davis, Roger Eugene, 384 Davis, Scott,196 Davis, Terry, 326 Davison, Patrice, 233 Davison, Richard, 246 Davin, Margo, 218 Dawson, David, 322 Dawson, Deanna, 157 Day, David, 405 Day, George, 245 Day, Roger, 386 Dayton, Chales Stewart, 441 De Boef, Connie, 232 De Vere, Thomas, 405 Deadman, Mary, 236 Deal, Randall, 316 Dearmond, Craig, 250 Deason, John, 249 Deason, Terry, 386 Deatsch, Elmer, 398 Debler, Linda, 441, 442 Deboom, Beverly, 159 Decker, Marcia, 225 Dcen, Mary, 159, 225 Degan, Sandra, 161 chrorr, William, 169 Dchaan, Fred, 195 Dejong, Mary, 168, 330, 440 Dejong, Richard, 193 Dekoc';, Robert, 183, 369 Delacy, David, 405 Deloss, Garry, 400 DELTA CH1, 165 DELTA DELTA DELTA, 167 DELTA GAMMA, 168 DELTA SIGMA DELTA, 386 DELTA SIGMA P1, 377 DELTA TAU DELTA, 169 DELTA UPSILON, 171 DELTA ZETA, 172 Lelaugach, Steven, 156 Dcmaat, Martin, 257 Demarco, Mary, 176, 316 Dcmarco, Rota, 315, 316 Demong, Dennis, 258 Demorest, Mark, 192 Demory, Daniel, 405 Demotte, Ava, 237, 383 Dengler, Raymond, 246 Denholm, James, 369 DENISTRY, COLLEGE OF, 99 Denman, Jesse, 188 Donner, Terry, 232, 377 Dennis, Dianne, 440 Dennis, Kathryn, 405 Dennis, Sueann, 405 Denniston, A1111, 405 Dennler, Jane, 229, 405 Dennler, William, 188, 345 DENTAL HYGENISTS, 381 DENTAL SENIORS, 380 Deming, Valia, 405 Derby, Susan, 173 Dcrderian, Mary, 172, 325, 405 Derivcra, Charles, 160 Dermody, Timothy, 169 Demck, Douglas, 246 Dcrlinger, Steven, 307, 405 Des Camps, Richard, 339 Dcshaw, Michele, 217, 218 Desirey, Dennis, 187, 405 Desmidt, Robert, 369 Desmond, Mary, 197 Desotel, David, 257 Dessel, Ruth, 233 Deters, David, 405 Deters, Michael, 405 Deutsch, Dennis, 246 Devick, Darrel, 405 Devine, Kathryn, 175, 355 Devries, Steven, 306 Dewees, Donald, 150, 179, 369 Dewey, John, 254 Dewey, Susan, 176, 438 Diamond, Fred, 405 Dick, Larry, 369 Dickau, Sandra, 222 Dicker, Paul, 180 Dickey, Caro1, 157 Dickinson, Carrell, 346 Dickinson, Douglas, 405 Dickinson, Shirley, 405 Dickson, David, 339, 369 Dickson, James, 181 Dickson, Robert, 290, 306 Diehl, Harvey, 339 Die111, John, 396, 400 Dichl, Joseph, 192 Diemer, Elizabeth, 229 Dierks, Cynthia, 315 Dierks, David, 195 Diers, William, 441 Dietcrich, Maurice. 171 Digani, Jeanne, 220 Dillis, Thomas, 160 Dillman, Paul, 405 Dimily, Karen, 405 Dimke, David, 160, 369 Dine, Susan, 155, 326 Dinoto, Darryl, 247, 250 Dirks, Eldon, 369, 375, 376 Dishlip, Barry, 156 Dishlip, Herberl, 156 Dismer, David, 405 Disser, Robert, 245 Disterhofl, Mary, 176 Ditmon, Roberl, 232 Ditlrich, Caroline, 236 Dixon, David, 405 Dixon, Joseph, 369 Dixon, Mark, 360 Dixon, Mary, 218 Dixon, Thomas, 179 Doak, Kathleen, 325, 442 Dobbe, Craig. 169 Dobrofsky, Harlan, 250 Dobson, Michele, 222 Dodds, Jolene, 443 Doden, Valerie, 237, 342 Dodge, Lowell, 433 Dodgen, Susan, 153, 429 Dodgen, William, 196 Doellinger, Steven, 193 Doering, John, 384 Docrrcs, John. 330. 369 Dohms, David, 369 Dolenak, Lois, 161 Dolier, Henry, 165 Dollar, John, 361 Dollar, Kathleen, 237, 405 Dolmage, Darrell, 405 DOLPHINS, 334 Donahue, Lorry, 187, 384 Donaldson, Judith, 406 Donnelly, Mary, 173, 406 Donohuc, Susan, 233, 238 Donovan, Deborah, 118, 406 Doolen, Lynn, 167, 361, 406 Dooley, Kathryn, 175 Doonan, Nancy, 236 Doorley, James, 258 Doran, Jeffrey, 388 Doran, Margaret, 406 Doran, Robert, 183 Dore, Stephen, 258 D011, Dean, 396 Dosland, Derald, 386, 406 Dostal, Edward, 179 Duty, Dennis, 406 Doud, Stephen, 171, 253 Daugherty, James Brady, 55 Dougherty, Jamcsjoseph, 165,315 Daugherty, Justine, 220 Dougherty, Kathleen, 222,406 Doughetry, Michael, 384 Daugherty, Party, 377 Daugherty, Robert, 437 Douglas, David, 179 Douglas, James, 192, 304 Douglas, Mark, 181 D1Over, Mike, 332 Dowd, Pamela, 225 Downes, Michael, 362 Downing, Diane, 233 Downs, Roger, 246 Doyle, Mary, 406 Drahouzal, Paul, 406 Drake, Dennis, 431 Drake, George, 252 Dreckman, Patrick, 406 Dreeszen, Lanyce, 406 Dreher, Susan, 185 Drennan,C11ristine, 225 Dreyer, Theodore, 253,308 Dryfuss, Peter, 156 Drisc011,Lousetta, 229 Dritlein, William, 169 Drobnich, Rosemary, 346, 406 Drulis, John, 406 Dryer, David, 362 Duckwall, John, 406 Duerkop, Henry, 160 Duesler, David, 406 Duffy, Carole, 237 Duffy, Kaileen, 218 Dugger, Susan, 342 Dukeshier, Steven, 369 Dull, William, 436 Dunbar, Patricia, 438 Dundis, Stephen, Dunker, Roger, 169, 369 Dunlap, Jean Anne, 406 Dunlap, Sarah, 346 Dunn, Rex, 386 Dunn, Suzanne, 406 Dunnigan, Harold, 304 Dunning, Virginia, 406 Dunsmore, Dean, 398 Duree, Sharon, 222 Durey, Jean, 167 Durham, Lynn, 175, 361 Durlam, Joan, 218 Durlam, Michael, 163 Duse, Steven, 195 Dustan, Dean Laura, 77 Dustman, E11811, 175 Duttlinger, Thomas, 165 Duvall, David, 249, 369 Dvorak, Judith, 164 Dvorak, Thomas, 406 Dwight, Timothy, 406 Dworschack, Robert, 406 Dwyer, Jane, 236 Dwycr, John, 396 Dyhrkopp, Joanne, 406 Dykcs, Diana, 383 Dyskow, Christine, 116, 403 Dytrt, Lee, 443 Dzien, Lillian, 405 E Eagle, Karen, 164 Barley, Larry, 406 Eastcr, James, 406 Eastland, David, 169, 307 Easton, Mary, 222 Eaton, Jay, 399 Eaton, Patricia, 237 Eaton, Susan, 176, 346 Eaton, William, 406 Ebcrling, John, 406 Ebeline, Marita, 406 Eblen, Sharon, 237 Echternacth, Brandt, 406 Eckels, Dean, 257 Eckels, Lois, 441 Eckerman, Timothy, 330, 369 Eckert, Janice, 438 Eckhardt, Teri, 218 Eckils, Thomas, 179 Eckstcin, John, 344, 406 Edbcrg, Linda, 443 Eddy, Lynn, 172 Eden, Edward, 196, 354, 376 Edgar, Gerald, 245 Edgar, James, 195 Edge, Jane, 176 Edmark, Diane, 406 Edmondson, Niki, 152 Edmund, Mary, 237 Edmundson, Esther, 220 EDUCATION, COLLEGE OF, 86 Edwards, Bruce, 252 Edwards, Carol, 173, 361 Edwards, Colin, 406 Edwards, Jerrold, 330, 369, 375 Edwards, Mark, 442 Edwards, Merle, 258 Edwards, Michael, 169, 304, 306 Edwards, Richard, 380 Edwards, Ronnie, 386 Edwards, Susan, 167 Egbert, Randle, 386, 406 Eggs, Evelyn, 222 Eggs, Robert, 400 Eggcr, Rose, 406 Eggers, Daniel, 431 Eggers, Frederick, 388, 390, 392, 395 Eggers, Gary, 386 Eggimann, Steven, 163 Ehlers, John, 183 Eichman, Barbara, 233 Eichman, Kathy, 114, 232 Eilers, Larry, 369, 376 Eilers, Marx, 184 Einspahr, Gerald, 443 Eirinberg, Jeff, 386 Eisbach, Karl, 434 Eisbach, Robert, 193, 316 Eisenberg, Jacqueline, 406 Eisner, Paul, 406 Ekstein, Esther, 148, 155 Ekwall, Barbara, 225, 406 Eland, Bradley, 250 Elden, Douglas, 406 Elder, judy, 406 Elderkin, Donna, 438 Elg, Ronald, 406 Elgin, Robert, 247, 250 Elkin, Alan, 180 Ellefson, David, 406 Ellenberger, Harriet, 406 Ellerman, Keith, 396, 398 Ellgen, Patricia, 233, 406 Elliott, Candace, 342 Elliott, Deborah, 164 Elliott, Jeanie, 443 Elliott, Jo Ann, 377 Elliott, Lucinda, 159 Elliott, Marilyn, 236 Ellottt, Norman, 406 Elliott, Patricia, 167 Ellis, Elizabeth, 406 Ellis, Cary, 390 Ellis, Gwendolyn, 233, 406 Ellis, William, 171, 369 Ellison, Richard, 163 Elmets, Craig, 156 Elmquisl, Marion, 225 Elsca, Peter, 406 Ely, Douglas, 437 Ely, Karen, 437 Ely, Lawrence, 304, 310 Emarine, Richard, 171 Emeis, Roger, 369, 379 Emerson, Barbara, 185, 361 Emerson, Raymond, 433 Emmons, Nancy, 438 Enburg, Josephine, 174, 176 Enderle, Pamela, 220 Engel, Nancy, 229 Engel, Vaughn, 440 Engelhardt, Ann, 147, 172, 329, 438, 440 Engelkes, Catherine, 159, 323 Engelkes, Susan, 233 Engelman, John, 195 Engelmann, Craig, 193 Engh, Galen, 406 Engibous, Kathleen, 220 Eniger, Larry, 246 ENGINEERING, COLLEGE OF, 97 ENGINEERING SENIORS, 388 Engle, Paul, 275 Enke, William, 361, 376 Enochson, Caylen, 395 Enslow, Donna, 346, 406 Enlwhistle, George, 388, 392, 393 Entwhistle, James, 343, 406 Epley, Susan, 342 Epping, Gordon, 369 Epps, Herschel, 304 Erickson, James, 193 Erickson, Robert, 406 Erskine, Marilyn, 159 Ertz, Lawrence, 254 Ervin, David, 380 Esders, Nicklas, 406 Esping, Cheryl, 153, 316, 326 Essex, James, 309 Estes, Billy, 384 Ester, Stephen, 436 ETA KAPPA NU, 394 Elzel, Donald, 247 Evans, Alice, 233 Evans, David, 406 Evans, Diana, 173, 326, 443 Evans, Douglas, 181, 309 Evans, Jayne, 407 Evans, Jerry, 171, 356, 369 Evans, John, 257 Evans, Rick, 245 Evans, Robert, 165 Evashevski, Forest, 255 Evashevski, James, 396 Eveloff, Mark, 177 Eversman, Mary, 167 Ewart, Ned, 407 Ewing, Susan, 229 Ewing, Susan. 229 Exley, Ray, 433 Extrom, Eloise, 442 F Fabian, Lawrence, 180 Fabor, Randy, 250 Fabrikant, Joel, 407 Faches, Mary, 369 Fackler, Carl, 431 Fairchild, Drew, 369 Fairchild, Steven, 257 Fairfax, Brian, 407 Fair, Mark, 171, 369 Faldct, Lana, 225 Falk, Nile, 163, 308, 407, 445 Fanter, Robert, 396 Faber, Daniel, 180 Farlow, Richard, 369 Famam, Philip, 289. 306, 310 Farnsworlh, Jack, 407 Farrell, Charles, 386 Farrell, Eileen, 172 Farrell, Jean, 185, 326 Farrell, Mary, 185, 407 Farrell, Thomas, 181 Farrens, Paul, 118, 249 Farrow, Michac1, 171 Fastenow, David, 246 Faulk, David, 147, 150, 163, 407 Fauscr, David, 245 Fausset, Joel, 407 Feddersen, John, 407 Feder, Harriet, 407 Feeney, Paul, 343 Fehlman, Bruce, 187 Feiler, Michael, 150, 184, 369 Felcher, Melinda, 186 Fcldick, James, 151, 257 Feldman, Joseph, 180 Feller, Katherine, 232, 233 FENCING, 299 Ferdinand, Susan, 407 Ferguson, Alan, 181 Ferguson, Christine, 222 Ferguson, Donald, 181 Ferguson, James, 369 Ferguson, Jeanette, 218 Ferguson, Paul, 245 Ferguson, Thomas, 407 Ferguson, Vernona, 407 Ferguson, Wilma, 407 Ferring, Jannanne, 407 Ferris, Scott, 258, 316 Ferry, Linda, 407 Fesenmeyer, Nancy, 232 Fetzer, Donna, 438, 346 Fever, Thomas, 165 Fiala, Gerard, 407 Ficken, Edwin, 407 Field, Claire, 176 Field, Hugh, 345, 396 Field, Lynda, 175 Fieselmann, Jan. 185, 355 Fificld, Carol, 175 Filer, Margaret, 176 Filiatreau, Deborah, 197 Filitti, Elaine, 229 Finch, Susan, 407 Fink, Michael, 407 Finken, Michael, 369, 376 Finken, Richard, 245 Finn, Michael, 322, 345, 407, 430 Finn, Timothy, 314, 315, 345 First, Karen, 407 Fischbeck, William, 181 Fischer, Charles, 245 Fischer, Kathryn, 173, 361 Fischman, Karen, 191 Fish, Diane, 407 Fish, Linda, 438 Fishburn, Alice, 233 Fishbum, Mary, 438 Fisher, Dianne, 137, 152, 323 Fisher, Peggy, 228 Fisher, Rodney, 246 Fisher, Thomas, 330, 369 Fishman, Paul, 183 Fister, Jon, 151 Fister, Annie, 147, 148, 149, 153, 327 Fitzsimmons, Mary, 407 Flaherly, Michael, 369 Flanagan, Ruth, 148, 176 Flatland, Myrna, 225 Flatt, Kevin, 258 Fleck, Frances, 155 Fleck, Sheldon, 156 Flcege, Gayle, 236 Fleener, Barbara, 407 Fleener, Michael, 386 Fleming, James, 253 Flenker, Melvin, 252 Flesner, Sandra, 407 Fletcher, Katherine, 175 Fliger, Alice, 407 Flink, John, 407 Flohr, Janice, 167 Flower, Michael, 188 Foelske, Marilynn, 161 Fogerty, Mary, 218, 337 Foland, Anita, 407 Foley, Mary, 233 Fons, Barbara, 407, 152 Fontanini, Deborah, 236 FOOTBALL, 284 Ford, Robert, 407 Foreman, Rockne, 369 FORENSICS, 348 Formanek, Janet, 438 Formanek, Robert, 431 Farristall, Gregory, 246 Foss, Diane, 407 Foss, Gretchen, 407 Foss, Kip, 245 Foss, Thomas, 388, 390, 393, 395 Foster, Earl, 169, 308, 310 Foster, James, 114, 244 Foster, Jean, 440 Foster, Judith, 172, 440 Foster, Larry Dean, 407, 436 Foster, Larry, 431 Foster, Rebecca, 185 Fotis, Andrew, 183 Fotis, Georgaune. 152, 361 Fought, Anita, 407 Fowler, Christopher, 189 Fowler, Thomas, 396, 400 Fowler, Timmy, 306 Fox, Randolph, 179 Frakes, Robert, 362 Fraley, Karyn, 224, 225 Fraley, Phyllis, 407 France, Kathleen, 172 Francisco, Alexander, 257 Frank, Barbara, 346, 443 Frank, David, 396, 400 Frank, Gregory, 115 Frank, Joyce, 233 Frank, Sandra, 191, 438 Frank, Steven, 156 Frank, William, 436 Frankel, Steven, 400 Frankel, Wendy, 153, 326 Frankhauser, Richard, 435 Franklin, John, 369 Franks, Dillon, 192 Franks, Penne, 232 Franquemont, James, 181 Frantz, Jana, 167, 200 Franzenburg, Kathryn, 438 Fraulini, Katherine, 164 Frazier, Carl, 307, 310 Frederick, Jeanne, 438 Fredregill, Alan, 181, 311 Fredrick, Judith, 47, 369 Fredrick, William, 407 Fredrickson, Curtis, 431 Free, Gwendolyn, 233 Freebairn, John, 264 Freedman, Jark, 249 Freeland, Nancy, 407 Freeman, Linda, 228 Freeman, Sandra, 407 Freeman, Virginia, 236 Frcese, Melvin, 388 Freiden, Floyd, 433 French, James, 187, 246, 369 French, Jerry, 245 FRESHMEN INTERNS. 316 Frette, Donald, 369 Freundl, Pamela, 167 Frey, A. John, 396 Fryermuth, Susanne, 229, 288 Friedman, Beverly, 222 Friedrichsen, Alfred, 407, 435 Friedrichsen, Bruce, 253 Frink, Cathy, 429 Frits, Betty, 407 Fritz, Collin, 183, 308, 407 Fritzsche, William, 369 Frost, Mark, 192 Fruehling, Jane, 168, 324, 443 Fry, Kathryn, 407 Frye, Joan, 383 Fudc, Ronald, 258 Fuhlendorf, Dianne, 407 Fuhrer, Ted, 388, 390, 395 Fuhrman, Carol, 407 Fuhrmeister, Chris, 48, 407 Fuhrmeister, Richard, 370 Fuijii, Claire, 225 Fujinaka, Charles, 254 Fullenkamp, Joseph, 181, 354 Fuller, Charles, 258 Fuller, Dorothy, 176, 225, 316 Fuller, Sarah, 440 Fullmer, John, 187 Fullmer, Lyle, 196, 407 Fulton, John, 188 Fulwider, jon, 354 Furda, Paula, 407 Furman, Donald, 308 Furman, Michael, 160 Furry, Dreanna, 168 Fye, John, 407 G Cabrielson, Glen, 245 Gabrielson, Terry, 433 Cabry, Bernadette, 407 Gadbaw, Barbara, 375, 377 Gadbury, Marklon, 250 Cailey, Randall, 370 Gailis, Glenn, 434 Cajcwski, Daniel, 388, 394 Galagan, Dean Donald J., 77 Galbraith, Nicyle, 438 Gale, Barbara, 440 Call, Wallace, 370 Gallagher, Ann, 172 Gallagher, Eugene, 370 Gallagher, Robert, 396 Gallagher, Sharon, 232 Gallatin, Beverly, 438 Calvin, Nancy, 236, 443 Gamble, James, 380, 386 GAMMA ALPHA CH1, 427 GAMMA PHI BETA, 173 Gander, Delores, 340 Ganfield, Douglas, 257 Canion, Norman, 407 Gannett, Diana, 407 Cano, Sharon, 438 Cans, Jon, 407, 436 Garafalo, James, 245 Garafalo, Mary, 370 Garbarson, Richard, 169 Garcia, Ledy, 225 Card, Joseph, 434 Card, Marcia, 383 Gardalen, Marlys, 220 Gardiner, Donald, 250 Garland, Lois, 233, 441 Garman, Edward, 431, 433 Garnam, Jacqueline, 222, 407 Carramone, Suzanne, 218 Carrels, David, 370 Carton, Joyce, 380 Garvin, Becky, 229 Garwood, Elizabeth, 407 Gaskins, Mary, 441 Gassman, Linda, 314, 315 Cassmann, Stanley, 246 Gaston, Janet, 233 Gates, Mary, 407 Cation, Dixie, 346 Gaudian, Peggy, 225 Gauger, David, 431 459 Gaule, Andrea, 237 Gayeski, Larry, 330, 370 Gcarman, William, 388 Gears, Charles, 330 Gchbaucr, Bruce, 244 Cehling, Gerald, 351, 358, 407 Ccifman, Cherie, 155 Ceisingcr, Gail, 408 Ccissler, Burkhard, 396 Gelman, Emily, 176 Gensicke, Steven, 330 Gensini, Neal, 408 George, Cheryl, 152 George, James, 408 Gerard James, 192 Gerber, Dean John, 75 Cerdes, Michael, 435 Cereau, Roy, 408 Cerecz, Leslie, 252, 408 Gerhard, Donald, 330, 370 Gerk, John, 171 Cerot, Edwin, 330, 370 Gershenzon, Richard, 307, 310 Cerst, Beverly, 237 Gervich, Daniel, 180 Gervich, Douglas, 180 Gerwin, John, 434 Gesink, Deanna, 222 Gibbons, William, 163 Gibbs, Robert, 304, 370 Gibson, Brien, 254 Gibson, Jon, 163, 408 Gibson, Kenneth, 442 Gibson, Richard, 303, 308 Gienger, Gerry, 380, 384 Gicse, Ellen, 220 Ciese, James, 253 Ciesemann, Cary, 362 Gifford, Ann, 161 Gilbert, Elizabeth, 408 Cildersleeve, Allen, 345, 408 Cildersleeve, Susan, 408, 426 Cildner, Gary, 388 Giles, Francis, 249 Giles, James, 431 Giles, Joellen, 408 Giles, Linda, 438, 440 Gilfoyle, David, 151 Gill, Alynn, 408 Gill, Charles, 244, 245 Gill, Michael, 249 Cillam, Martha, 438 Gillenwater, John, 408 Gillett, Keith, 246 Gillette, Merry, 220 Cillogly, Daniel, 150, 189 Ci1man, Thomas, 408 Gilmore, Charles, 187 Gilmore, Judy, 152, 346 Gilroy, Richard 244 Giltrap, Jane, 229 Ginger, Edward, 408 Girsch, James, 245 Giulian, Joseph, 384 Civoisel, Marielle, 288 Glade, Joyce, 159, 383 Glasgow, Judith, 381, 383 Class, Neil, 380, 386 Classer, Thomas, 169, 408 Classman, Philip, 180 Classner, Deborah. 185, 225, 316, 330 Glauly, James, 163 Glazer, Susan, 155 Glenn, Nancy, 408 Glesne, Robert, 431 Click, Dean Frank 2., 76 Cmur, Dennis, 250 Gnatovich, John, 384 Cochenour, Danny, 376 Cochenour, Susan, 175, 355, 443 Goddard, David, 252 Goddard, Fern, 346 Coedc, John, 254 Goeders, Leslie, 237 Goeldner, John, 243, 343 Goembel, Maxine, 408 Goetsch, Judith, 218 Goettsch, Craig, 246 Goetz, James, 196 Goff, Char-nel, 339 Goff, Leroy, 339, 408 Goff, Thomas, 388 Coins, Carol, 408 Coldapske, Peggy, 222 Goldberg, Edrea, 155 Goldberg, Mark, 156 Goldberg, Sandra, 155 Goldman, Robert, 156 Goldsmith, Cordon, 433 Goldstean, Harry, 180 GOLF, 300 Combart, Rita, 408 Comien, Janis, 288 Cooch, Charlene, 236 Good, Carol, 408 Good, Donald, 380 Goodale, Cheryl, 408 Coodburn, Karon, 218 Coode, Margaret, 197 Goodman, Deborah, 191 Goodman, Mark, 156 Goodnow, John, 195 Goodrich, Don, 193 Coplerud, Dena, 146, 148, 173, 325 Gordon, Christine, 236 Gordon, Joan, 408 Gordon, Lawrence, 181 Gordon, Leroy, 370 Gordon, Leslie, 250 Core, Deborah, 148, 191, 288, 316 Core, Mabel, 443 Corsuch, Mary, 408 Cass, Pamela, 159 Gossman, Sharon, 167, 361 Gothier, Douglas, 380, 384 Gottlieb, John, 408 Could, Kathleen, I72 Gounaud, Dianne, 381, 383, 408 Cove, Janette, 172 GOVERNOR 18 DAY, 350 Grabau, Marshall, 408 Grabau, Melanie, 222 Crabia, Brian, 258 Grace, Gayle, 168, 442 Grace, Mary, 408 Cracey, Lorraine, 133 GRADUATE SCHOOL, 107 GRADUATION, 366 Grady, Gerald, 359 Grady, Mark, 330 Grady, Mark, 236 Grady, Rosemary, 370, 377 Grady, Susan, 232 Grade, Thomas, 390, 395 Craff, William, 165 Graham, Russell, 408 Graham, Stephen, 246 Gralnek, Marcia, 355 Gralnek, Tamara, 326 Granados, Raul, 400 Cranda, John, 171 Graner, William, 179 Graney, Carol, 346 Granstrom, William, 238. 245 Grant, Carol, 153 Grant, Duane, 304, 310 Grant, Jeri, 153, 355 Grantz, Julaine, 233 Grantz, Patricia, 185 Crap, Lyncta, 442 Grathwohl, Rita, 172 Cratlidge, Cathy, 220 Gran, Ann, 185 Grau, Carmen, 237 Gram, Joan, 288 Graves, Christopher, 147, 196, 408 Crawin, Terry, 247, 250 Gray, Elizabeth, 161 Gray, Hilarie, 168 Gray, Rodney, 380, 384 Grayhill, David, 179 Craziano, Mary, 175, 225 Crear, Mary, 229 Creaves, Mary, 218 Creazel, William, 360 Greedy, Edward, 258 GREEK WEEK COMMITTEE, 146 Green, Carolyn, 316 Green, Dennis, 284 Green, Elaine, 155 Green, Herbert, 408 Greenawalt, Rick, 115 Greene, Dennis, 388 Greene, Mary, 164 Greene, Sharon, 408 Creenhill, Bernard, 180, 408 Creen1ee, Laura, 408, 426 Greer, Laurie, 176 Greer, Rebecca, 408 Gregg, Del, 370, 376 Gregg, Thomas, 246 Gregor, Pamela, 408 Gregory, Cynthia, 355, 408 Gregory, Mary, 172, 408 Gregory, Michael, 252 Gregory, Oliver, 370 Craig, Jacqueline, 408 Greiner, Anne, 408, 437 Creiner, Gary, 408 Crenell, Gail, 342 Cress, Rodney, 442 Gricme, Vandctt, 246 Criesbach, David, 250 Griesbach, Wesley, 408 Griffin, Anne, 408 Griffin, Michael, 259, 339 Griffith, Julie, 153 Griffiths, Gary, 246 Griffiths, Mary, 440 Griger, Martha, 191 Griggs, Janice, 152, 217 Grimes, Perry, 316 Grimes, Sally, 383 Grimlcy, Janet, 114, 116, 408, 430 Grimm, Barbara, 408 Grimm, David, 184, 408 Crinnell, Jeffrey, 250 Griswold, Robert, 309 Grohe, Janet, 222 Grohe, Joan, 220 Groben, Elmer, 408 Croben, Sandra, 408, 429 Croe, Lynn, 388, 393 Groeltz, William, 246 Croetkeu, Richard, 258 Groff, James, 358, 408 Crogan, Patricia, 228, 408 Crolmus, Shirley, 408, 429 Cronerl, Diane, 408 Cross, David, 180 Gross, Irene, 167 Grosvenor, Mark, 307 Grote, Shirlee, 222 Grovenburg, Cathy, 185, 355 Grovert, Gretchen, 346, 408 Gmbel, Charles, 252 Cruen, Robert, 171 Cruesner, Anne, 232 Gruesner, Linda, 233 Cruhn, Brian, 244, 316 Cruhn, Laurel, 408 Creig, Jacqueline, 408 Crund, Frank, 436 Crundman, Robert, 180, 408 Crundstad, Allen, 163 Crunewald, Marie, 370, 377, 379 Cruvcr, Robert, 304, 310 Gruyglas, Paul, 163 Guenlher, Larry, 408 Cuhin, Cynthia, 222 GUIDON, 361 Guild, Douglas, 370 Guinan, John, 177 Cullickson, David, 246 Gunderscn, Donna, 152 Gunderson, Charles, 396 Gunderson, Peter, 181 Cunson, Cynthia, 408 Gunter, Jerome, 244, 360 Gunther, Bruce, 156 Gustafson, Betty, 152 Gustafson, Dean, 408 Custafson, Steven, 398 Custafson, Janet, 237 Custin, Alan, 408 Guthrie, Dorothea, 218 Cwinnup, Donna, 161, 408. 427 GYMNASTICS, 288 H Haack, Cheryl, 232 Habcrman, Thomas, 384 Haberstroh, Jack, 205 Hack, Caroyln, 409 Hackbarth, Diana, 225 Hacker, Mary, 431 Hackett, James, 409 Hackelt, Mary, 409 Haddad, William, 339 Hadenfeldt, Barbara, 161 Hadley, Jane, 153, 220 Haeflinger, Emil, 330, 370 Haesemeyer, Craig, 147, 150, 192, 370 Hafner, Jo Ann, 220, 409 Hagan, Dennis, 409 Hagar, Mary Ann, 185 Hagedorn, John, 252 Hagenson, Jon, 180 Hager, William, 171 Hagerman, Lawrence, 409 Hahn, Jeffrey, 433 Hahn, Linda, 345 Haight, Thomas, 196 Hailman, Joan, 173, 409 Haines, Gary, 370 Haines, Randall, 409 Haines, Mary, 409 Haincs, Robert, 165 Hair, Michael, 330 Hakes, Susan, 148, 168 Haldeman, Kenneth, 165 Hale, John, 165 Hale, Nancy, 173, 316 Hall, Clark, 179, 443 Hall, David, 384 Hall, James Conrad, 433 Hall, James Warren, 396 H311, Patricia, 157, 225 Hallberg, Caroline, 409 Hallgren, Peter, 398 Halliday, Paul, 179 Halling, Deborah, 233 Hallman, Linda, 409 Halslcad, Steven, 253, 442 Halupnik, Thomas, 165 Halversen, Barbara, 409 Halversou, Gregory Allen, 193, 354 Halverson, Gregory Brian, 252 Halverson, Katherine, 228 Halverson, Valerie, 344 Ham, Ellen, 438 Ham, Glenda, 236 Haman, Susan, 409, 428 Hamann, Stephen, 344 Hamanu, Susan, 218 Hamburg, Barbara, 409, 428 Hamburg, Jay, 370 Hamer, Cynthia, 116, 197, 438 Hamcr, Jacqueline, 409 Hamer, Katherine, 172 Hamer, Mark, 348, 409 Hamilton, Christopher, 169, 304 Hamilton, Margaret, 346 Hamilton, Sharon, 232 Hamilton, Steven, 163 Hamlett, Stacey, 218 Hamman, Martha, 409 Hamman, Rebecca, 153 Hammann, Nancy, 197, 438 Hammel, Kenneth, 380 Hammelman, Clark, 171 Hammerstrom, Douglas, 253 Hammes, James, 245 Hamill, Carol, 114 Hammond, Robert, 244, 315 Hampton, James, 179 Hampton, Lana, 409 Hanau, Leslie, 904 Hancock, Daniel, 409 Hand, Jean, 409, 440 Handfelt, Mary, 167, 381, 383 Handy, Charles, 384 Handy, Lowell, 245 Hanel, Nancy, 157 Hanel, Scott, 183 Haney, David, 252 Hanick, Kevin, 192, 409 Hanish, Mary, 225 Hanish, Nancy, 237 Hanke, William, 436 Hanken, Ann, 237 Hankcn, Mary, 442 Hankcnson, Richard, 431 Hankins, Marcia, 409 Hanks, Carol, 409 Hanks, James, 249, 316 Hanley, Michael, 386 Hanlon, Stephen, 409 Hann, Sheirazada, 229 Hanrahan, Patrick, 360 Hans, Linda, 138, 141, 172, 232 Hansen, Charlynn, 237 Hansen, Connie, 232 Hansen, Dallas, 370 Hansen, Dane, 339 Hansen, Delos, 409, 433 Hansen, Diane, 185 Hansen, Dolores, 429 Hansen, Gary, 151 Hansen, Jack, 442 Hansen, Jennifer, 229 Hansen, John, 386 Hansen, Kathleen, 218 Hansen, Kathy Sue, 218, 220 Hansen, Mary, 409 Hansen, Michael, 258 Hansen, Perry, 181, 325 Hansen, Ronald, 370, 376 Hansen, Stanley, 246 Hansen, Susan, 409 Hansen, Thomas, 433 Hanson, Deborah, 346 Hanson, James, 431 Hanson, Priscilla, 157, 429 Hanson, Randall, 431 Hanson, Robert, 409 Haoschlag, Frank, 396 Harbold, Patricia, 237 Harcleroad, Fred, 315 Harden, Charles, 187 Hardesty, Marshall, 396 Hardin, Roy, 253 Harding, Marc, 343 Harding, Dean Robert, 77 Harding, Steven, 250 Hardy, Steven, 409 Harford, Thomas, 184 Harjchausen, Edward, 181 Harksen, Steven, 388, 392, 390 Harmon, Cynthia, 152 Harmon, Richard, 258 Harms. Dean, 431 Harmsen, Calvin, 370 Harper, Bonny, 409 Harper, Susan, 409 Harris, Deanna, 409 Harris, Garnet, 218 Harris, Harold, 380, 384 Harris, James John, 193 Harris, James Paine, 361 Harris, Jane, 236 Harris, Judy Ann, 161 Harris, Linda, 222 Harris, Martha Ann, 167, 220 Harris, Martha Kay, 157, 220, 326 Harris, Patsy, 237 Harris, Roger, 244 Harris, William, 384 Harrison, Craig, 171 Harrison, Harvey, 396 Harrison, Judy, 225 Harrison, Keesia, 173, 326 Harrison, Sally, 133, 168, 409 Harrison, Sandra, 220 Harrison, Vicki, 409 Harshfield, Celeste, 175 Harstad, Brent, 396 Harstick, Gary, 192, 409 Hart, Deborah, 153, 220 Hart, Jon, 196 Harter, Robert, 396, 400 Harlin, Sandra, 409 Hartjen, Karen, 197 Hartley, Katherine, 229 Hartman, Leonard, 253 Harlnett, Robert, 245 Harlung, Robert, 435 Hartwig, Roger, 370 Hartzer, Timothy, 250 Harves, Allen, 431 Harvey, Bruce, 409 Harvey, Cheryl, 409 Harvey, Joy, 225 Harvey, Linda, 173, 330 Harvey, Scott, 181 Harvey, William, 196 Harwood, Ann, 168 Haskins, Frederick, 252, 370 Hass, Karen, 427 Hassall, Thomas, 441 Hassman, Robert, 246 Hasting, Harold, 396 Hatch, Donald, 289, 306, 310, 370 Hatfield, Elizabeth, 237, 409 Hatfield, Mary, 232 Hatteberg, Jane, 233 Hatten, Thomas, 409 Hatwich, Wayne, 441, 442 Hauck, James, 179 Hauenstein, David, 224 Hauer, Margaret, 233 Haugo, Tom, 296, 409 Haupert, Cheryl, 175, 218, 336 Hauser, Richard, 181, 443 Haverkamp, Rachel, 176, 346 Hawk, Linda, 167, 355, 409 HAWKEYE STAFF, 114 Hawkins, Catherine, 175 Hawkins, Edward, 330, 370 Hawkinson, Diane, 148, 173, 322 Hawley, Charles, 169 Hawley, Frederick, 246 Haworth, Carolyn, 168, 330 Hawthorne, Rebecca, 233 Hawthorne, Susan, 237 Hawtrey, Mary, 345, 409 Hay, Dianne, 159 Haye, Thomas, 380 Hayek, Dennis, 354, 388, 393 Hayes, Sherman, 257 Hayes, Thomas, 304 Haygood, Jerry, 177 Hayne, Robert, 396, 400 Haynes, James, 304 Haysc, Carol, 409 Hazen, Colleen, 229 Hazlcy, Omar, 305 Heaslet, Jonathan, 361, 362 Heath, David, 188 Heath, Linda, 409 Hebbl, Larry, 360 Hebcnstreit, Gordon, 441 Hebl, Lawrence, 360 Hecht, Nancy, 225 Heck, Sandra, 164 Heckman, Phyllis, 409 Heckman, Rebecca, 237, 440 Hcddens, Claudette, 197 Heddens, Roxene, 197, 346 Hedge, Delores, 167 Hedges, Benjamin, 409 Hegeman, Robert, 409 Hegenbanh, Thomas, 388, 393 Heggestad, Richard, 169 Heggestad, Robert, 169 Heichel, Patricia, 409 Heideman, Steven, 258 Heiderstadl, Carol, 225 Heiens, Mary, 233 Heicns, Michael, 409 Heim, Carol, 409 Heimbuch, Pamela, 409 Hein, James, 409 Hein, Linda, 218 Heine, Susan, 153, 326 Heinje, Cynthia, 409 Heinrich, Michael, 370, 376, 379 Heins, Robert, 244 Heiserman, Barbara, 409 Heist, Rebecca, 152 Heitmeier, Troy, 441 Heitzman, Donald, 244 Hcldt, Phillip, 246 Helgeson, Nancy, 157, 236, 339 Helgeson, Robert, 409 Hellenthaw, Frank, 410 Heller, Linda, 155 Hellmann, Catherine, 157, 410, 437 Hellwege, David, 370 Hellyer, Karol, 172, 438 Helm, Hubbard, 196 Helmers, Jo Ellyn, 410 Helms, Jane, 410, 427 Helme, Ruth, 225 Hemann, John, 258 Hemesath, James, 410 Hemminger, Bruce, 410 Hemminger, Linda, 410 Hemmings, William, 189 Hempel, David, 253 Hempel, Steven, 307 Hemphill, Judith, 237 Henderson, Cathy, 168 Henderson, Gary, 245, 443 Henderson, Ronald, 410 Hendricks, Jo Ann, 236 Hendricks, John, 436 Hendricks, Julie, 220 Hendrickson, Dana, 185, 438 Henneberg, Cynlha, 370 Henning, Phillip, 171, 306, 310 Hennings, Thomas, 258 Henry, Carol, 410 Henry, Marcia, 410 Henry, Robert, 308 Henry, Susan, 222 Hensing, John, 433 chss, James, 370 Henstorf, Kurt, 181 Henstorf, Richard, 330, 362, 370 Henthorn, Cynthia, 410 Herdliska, Linda, 410 Herman, Cary, 304 Herman, William, 246 Hermanson, Frances, 410 Herr, Marat, 410 Herschberger, Arlen, 410 Hcrshfield, Judith, 155 Hertzel, William, 160 Hertz, Sally, 237 Heseman, Carole, 157, 438 Hess, Donald, 375 Hess, Michael, 360 Hess, Richard, 380, 386 Hess, Robert, 360 Hesselschwerdt, Ruth, 164, 318 Hesscr, Karen, 222 Hester, Thomas, 193 Hethcrington, Michael, 163 Hetherington, Sarah, 220 Hctzncr, Virginia, 229 Heuer, Doris, 159 Heusinkveld, Candace, 157 Hewitt, Gregory, 257 Hibbard, David, 238, 247, 250 Hickcl, John, 151 Hicklin, Thomas, 431 Hickman, Linda, 429 Head, Mike, 258 Headrick, Cary, 409 Hicks, Charles, 441 Hicks, Drenda, 411 Hicks, Dwighl, 253 Hicks, Edgar, 171 Hicks, Lynda, 159 Higgins, Barbara, 172, 411 High, Charles, 258 High, Cheryl, 229, 337 HIGHLANDERS, 346 Higman, Sandra, 151 Hilfman, Randolph, 156 Hill, David, 244 Hill, Darla, 229. 342, 348 Hill, Douglas, 337, 370 Hill, Julie, 228 Hill, Lucinda, 148, 152 Hill, Michael R., 253, 360 Hill, Michael W., 434 Hill, Robert, 434 Hill, Roger, 370 HILLCREST, 239 HILLEL, 343 Hilleman, Diane, 153 Hines, Darcll, 183 Hines, Howard, 189 Hininger, Susan, 153 Hinrichs, Marilyn, 411 Hinrichs, Sandra, 411 Hinrichsen, Diane, 161 Hinson, Richard, 179 Hintermeisler, Mark, 257 Hinton, John, 396 Hintz, Nancy, 233 Hintz, John, 244 Hinz, David, 247 Hiscock, Marilyn, 411 Hitchcock, Lysle, 370 Hits, Larry, 163, 319, 410 Hill, Lawrence, 254 Hiza, Douglas, 433 Hoard, judith, 340 Hobart, Thomas, 410 Hock, Carolyn, 220, 316 Hockenberg, Louis, 180 Hodge, James, 183, 282, 305 Hodges, James, 396 Hodges, Martha, 410 Hodgson, Donald, 257, 344, 410 Hudson, James, 388 Hodson. Suzanne, 164 Hoefer, hichard, 258 Hoegen, Thomas, 188 Hoegh, Steven, 163 Hoelscher, Douglas, 154 Hoeltgen, William, 400 Hoenscheild, Lcslee, 197, 410 Hoepner, Richard, 244 Hoerstcr, 246, 344 Hofer, Lavonnc, 232, 410 Hofer, Leon, 354, 391 Hoff, Janis, 167 Hoff, Kristin, 172 Hoffman, Charles, 410 Hoffman, Gary, 257 Hoffman, Janice, 228, 410 Hoffman, jill, 155 Hoffman, John, 410, 427 Hoffman, Kenneth, 184 Hoffman, Timothy, 150, 193 Hoffman, Michael, 410 Hoffner, Cheryl Anne, 410 Hofmockel, Tara, 229 Hogan, Mary, 176 Hogan, Susan, 238 Hogle, Deanna, 218 Hograbe, Linda, 339 Hogue, Sally, 173 Hohen, David, 436 H0111, Rebecca, 168, 410 Hoines, Sonja, 438 Holcomb, Lawrence, 189 Holcomb, Mark, 187 Holder, Linda, 288 Holdiman, Barbara, 342, 410 Hollatz, Richard, 246 Hollatz, Thomas, 246 Holle, Jeffrey, 246, 344 Hollen, Michael, 380 Holley, Lynn, 339, 410 Holley, Robert, 188 Hollingsworlh, Jerry, 169 Holloway, Jacqueline, 410 Holm, Sally, 401, 410 Holm, Sarah, 153, 326, 355 Holmer, Thomas, 177, 370 Holmer, William, 357, 375 Holmes, Margaret, 410 Holmes, Sandra, 410 Holmes, Stephen, 250 Holst, Harlan, 370 Holst, James, 410 Holstein, James, 246 Holt, Jackson, 410 Holtey, William, 410 Holtry, Sue, 438 Hollz, Joel, 410 Hollz, Frank, 410 Holzman, Marianne, 229, 288 HOME EC CLUB, 429 HOMECOMINC, 56, 318 HOMECOMING COMMITTEE 318 Homer, Paul, 156 Homma, Robert, 163, 182, 329 Hondras, Christine, 161 Honson, Ronald, 410 Hoofnagle, Suzanne, 222, 239 Hook, Janet, 229, 288, 330 Hooton, Michael, 165, 316 Hooven, Sally, 175 Hoover, Kenneth, 443 Hoover, Marcia, 176, 410 Hoper, Julene, 161 Hopkins, Michelle, 236, 237 Hopkins, William, 433 Hoppe, Wayne, 244 Hopper, Terry, 386 Hoppmann, Harold, 434 Hopson, Gary, 196, 343, 410 Hopwood, Donald, 250 Horn, Frances, 172, 410 Horn, Robert, 254 Homer, Katherine, 152 Homing, Sandra, 175, 184, 361 Horstmann, Deborah, 381, 383, 410 Horton, Henry, 353 Hosford, Suzanne, 410 Hoskins, Donald, 179 Hotop, William, 151 Hotz, Janeice, 410 Houck, Donald, 151 Houck, Melvin, 151 Houck, Virginia, 370, 377 Hough, Lynhon, 218 Hough, Phillip, 370 Houghton, Stephen, 183, 309 Houlihan, Robert, 370 House, Thomas, 410 Housel, Joanne, 197 Houseman, Julia, 429 Hover, Thomas, 245 Howar, John, 187 Howard, Caroline, 410 Howard, Dennis, 266 Howard, Richard, 410 Howard, Sheila, 168 Howe, Linda, 410 Howe, Ronald Evans, 400 Howe, Ronald Joseph, 354 Howell, Charlene, 236 Howell, Cynthia, 410 Hoyt, Ann, 229 Hoyt, Catherine, 232 Hoyt, Francis, 308 Hoyt, Lynn, 232 Hoyt, Susan, 168 Hrabal, John, 187, 390, 395 Hroch, Judy, 438 Hruska, Joamhan, 433 Huago, Tom, 296, 304, 310 Hubbard, Dean Philip, 71 Hubbard, Philip, 323, 410 Huber, Mary, 218 Hudek, Dona, 152, 321, 383, 410 Hudgens, Larry, 245 Hudson, James, 145, 187 Hudson, James, 358, 388, 390 Hudson, John, 183 Hudson, Sue, 191 Huegerich, Sharon, 232, 233 Huey, Jon, 151 Hufferd, Gwen, 218 Huffinc, Dennis, 252 Huffman, Ruth, 410 Huffstodt, Nancy, 159 Hughes, Glenda, 228 Hughes, Larry, 330, 410 Hughes, Margaret, 410 Hughes, Marilyn, 217, 426 Hughes, Nancy, 229 Hughet, Terry, 152 Hugunin, Beth, 237, 410 Huit, Dean Marion, 71, 445 Hulbert, Gerald, 410 Hulbert, Janet, 410 Hull, Andrew, 163 46l Hull, Franklin, 396, 400 Hull, John, 245 Hullihan, Michael, 183 Hullinger, Donna, 410 Hulse, Gregory, 411 Hulse, Jill, 411 Hulsc, Vaughan, 370, 376 Hulsebus, Kristeen, 411 Hullgren, Catharine, 440 Humbert, Michael, 254 Humble, Allen, 250 Hummel, Susan, 229, 288 Humphrey's, David, 411 Hund, Barbara, 167 Huneke, Alan, 250 Hungcrford, Jane, 153 Hungcrford, Mark, 257 Hunsicker, Steve, 189 Hunt, Abigail, 153 Hunt, Cherri, 438 Hunt, Sherry, 164 Hume, Pamela, 411 Hunter, Elizabeth, 383 Hunter, Kristin, 237 Hunter, Michael, 160 Hunter, Norman, 250 Hunter, Ronald, 370 Hunter, Tina, 153 Hunziker, Steven, 184 Hupp, Marcia, 220 Hurd, Marvin, 436 Hurless, John, 144 Hurley, John, 384 Hurst, Chriss, 152 Hurst, Vicki, 173, 383 Huse, Joyce, 161 Huss, Gregory, 253 Huston, Jane, 168 Hutchins, Sandra, 438 Hulchins, Robert, 169 Hutchins, Carla, 228 Huth, Timothy, 411 Nutzell, Robert, 354 Hyde, Sally, 411, 176 Hyland, Gene, 370 Hynick, Robert, 169 Hyzer, Thomas, 171, 326 I Icenoglc, Larry, 362 Icenogle, Mary, 152, 438 Ideker, Dennis, 411 Icvalls, Ilze, 228 Ihle, David, 246 1hrig, Janelyn, 370 1111an, Linda, 236 1me1, Cheryl, 152, 355, 438, 440 Imig, Douglas, 360 Ingersoll, Linda, 222, 440 Ingram, Charlotte, 411 Ingram, Cheryl, 411 lngram, David, 396 Inman, John, 171 Inskeep, Janet, 225 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 150 INTERNATIONAL CENTER, 332 Iossi, Charles, 163 IOWA STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION, 399 Irlmeier, Terry, 245 Irvine, John, 244, 306, 310 Irvine, Michael, 396 Irwin, L. Rees, 187 Isaacs, Melinda, 155 Isenberger, Wi1liam, 250 lsham, Carolyn, 411 151111, Melvin, 362 Israel, Michael, 160 Israel, William, 246 11amura, Ivanelle, 411 Iverson, Jean, 438 Iversun, Paul, 246 Ivory, Thomas, 154 Iwamoto, Clifton, 151 J Jack, Stephanie, 236 Jackson, Andrew, 304, 308, 310 Jackson, James, 163 Jackson, Jeffry, 171 Jackson, John, 253 Jackson, Ronald, 411 Jackson, William, 317 Jacob, Jean, 146, 150, 173, 330, 361, 411 Jacobs, Dennis, 163, 370 Jacobs, Margaret, 176 Jacobs, Richard, 163, 370 Jacobs, Steven, 396 Jacobscn, Thomas, 411 Jacobson, Michael, 302 Jacobson, Michael E., 370 Jacobson, Naomi, 440 Jacobson, Sidney, 180 Jacobson, Steven, 160, 370 Jacckel, Ruth, 346, 411 Jaeger, Charles, 192, 254 Jagnow, Andrea, 411 Jakoubek, Robert, 427 James, Edwin, 443 James, Jeffrey, 258 James, Jonathan, 318, 322, 345 Jamison, Sheila, 228 James, Constance, 383 Jancs, Jon, 256 Jancsovsky, Mary, 220 Jansen, Gregory, 160, 257 Jansen, Larry, 370, 375, 376 Jansen, Perry, 147 Jarard, Camel, 159, 411 Jared, Suzanne, 222 Jasper, Dennis. 193 Jasper, Jennifer, 411 Jayne, Richard, 184 Jaynes, Thomas, 411 Jeffers, Linda, 397, 399 Jena, Mark, 253 Jencks, Alan, 171, 411 Jencks, Carole, 411 Jenkins, Leslie, 411 Jenkins, Mary, 346 Jenks, Robert, 192 Jennings, Cynthia, 426 Jennings, Rick, 411 Jens, John, 249, 337, 343, 359 Jensen, Barbara, 236 Jensen, Cherryl, 330 jensen, David, 411 Jensen, Doris, 157, 233, 443 Jensen, Douglas, 330 Jensen, Cary, 395 Jensen, James, 181 Jensen, Jerodd, 192, 330, 370 Jensen, Karen, 411 Jensen, Richard H., 305 Jensen, Richard 1..., 310 Jensen, Susan, 172, 225, 316, 330 Jepsen, Carol, 411 Jepscn, Jeffrey, 193 Jcrgens, Pamela, 228 Jess, Barbara, 153, 320, 411 Jestcl, Mary, 229 Jewell, 1111, 232, 233 Jimenez, Jeronimo, 246 Jochims, Bruce, 249 Joern, Sandra, 411 Johan, Robert, 258 Johannes, Gene, 411 Johannsen, James, 192 Juhansen, Helga, 229 Johansen, Martha, 411 Johansen, Randy, 163, 326 Johnk, Linn, 246 Johns, Coleen, 232 Johns, Judith, 167, 411 Johns, Mary, 218 Johnson, Ardys, 164, 370 Johnson, Bernadette, 225 Johnson, Candace, 220 Johnson, Carol, 133 Johnson, Cynthia, 218, 220 Johnson, Dale, 184, 411 Johnson, David, 169 Johnson, Dennis, 360 Johnson, Edward, 252 Johnson, Erik, 436 Johnson, Cary, 187 Johnson, Caer, 220 Johnson, George, 165 Johnson, Gerald, 244 Johnson, Gregory, 362 Johnson, Herman, 411 Johnson, Jaclyn, 232 Johnson, James, 250 Johnson, jeffrey, 249 Johnson, Jill, 153, 442, 443 Johnson, John, 281, 305 Johnson, Jon, 411 Johnson, Julia, 222 Johnson, Karen A., 157 Johnson, Karen K., 232 Johnson, Kenneth A., 253 Johnson, Kenneth Ardell, 431 Johnson, Kristen, 339 Johnson, Larry, 245 Johnson, Linda L, 411 Johnson, Linda S., 411 Johnson, Lois, 377 Johnson, Marilyn, 236 Johnson, Marjorie, 316 Johnson, Markes, 250 Johnson, Marsha, 167, 324 Johnson, Martin, 370 Johnson, Mary L., 233 Johnson, Mary M., 346 Johnson, Michael, 356, 358 Johnson, Pamela, 114, 159 Johnson, Patricia A., 222 Johnson, Patricia D., 222 Johnson, Robert, 360 Johnson, Ruth, 411 Johnson, Shanlee, 185, 225, 316 Johnson, Stephan, 246 Johnson, Steven, 411, 433 johnson, Susan, 222, 411 Johnson, Terry C., 252 Johnson, Terry M., 187 Johnson, Virginia, 411 Johnson, Wallace, 411 Johnson, Walter, 244, 370 Johnson, William, 246 Johnston, Jan, 237 Johnston, Judith, 225, 411 Johnston. Mark, 411 Johnston, Richard, 411 Jolliffe, Elwin, 73 101111113, James, 370 Jonas, Edna, 218 Jones, Cheryll, 440 Jones, David, 370 Jones, Dean, 76 Jones, Donald, 245 Jones, Douglas R, 307 Jones, Douglas C., 391 jones, Elaine, 236 Jones, Geneva, 229 Jones, George, 434 Jones, H. Douglas, 177, 330 jones, Jan, 197, 330 Jones, John, 151 Jones, John W., 435 Jones, Judith, 218 Jones, Larry, 392 jones, Larry D., 388, 390. 395 Jones, Larry M., 179 Jones, Leslie, 218 Joncs, Lowell, 431 jones, Marcia, 152, 411 Jones, Mary E., 148. 173, 317 Jones, Mary, 431 Jones, Marynel, 229 Jones, Nan, 237 Jones, Nancy, 173 Jones, Patricia, 411 jones, Robert 15., 254 Jones, Robert K., 388 Jones, Roy, 253 Jones, Sally, 176, 330, 439 Joniz, Jeffrey, 397 Jordan, Robert, 245 Jordan, Stephen, 411 Jordison, Randall, 441 Jordison, Ronald, 411 Jorgensen, Jerald, 411 Jorgensen, William, 193 Jorstad, Kathleen, 411 Joseph, Paul, 180, 316 Josephson, Nathan, 436 Joslin, Rodney, 397, 398 JOURNALISM, SCHOOL OF, 88 Joyce, Norma, 220 Judisch, David, 189 Judy, George, 397 Juett, Susan, 233 Julius, Marie, 370 Julseth, Ronald, 370 Junglen, Mary, 159 Jungling, Marvin, 431, 435 Jungamann, Ann, 411 Jungquisl, Ann, 236 JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION, 382 JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL HYGIENISTS, 383 JUNIOR PANHELLEIIC, 149 Junk, James, 342 Junkman, Jane, 222 Jurschak, Joseph, 169, 316, 348 Justice, Charles, 171 K Kaalberg, Jerry, 386 Kaasa, Rebecca, 225 Kabel, David, 244 Kacere, Charles, 253 Kacere, Mark, 254 Kading, Steven, 195 Kadlec, Leslie, 386 Kaeberle, Linda, 237 Kacding, Jo, 411 Kacsbauer, Barbara, 161, 222 Kahil, Arthur, 244 Kahler, Frank, 258 Kaiser, John, 193 Kale, Irene, 437 Kalkwarf, Larry, 386 Kallio, Sandra, 439, 440 Kaldides, James, 246 Kamps, Roger, 258 Kantor, Joseph, 411 Kapff, Sandra, 412, 426 Kaplan, Carol, 152 Kaplan, Linda, 429 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 175 KAPPA UPSILON, 442 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, 176 KAPPA PHI, 342 KAPPA SIGMA, 177 Kappy, Judith, 146, 152, 318, 330 Kaps, Johhn, 252, 254 Karber, Penelope, 439, 440 Karel, Donald, 156 Karkosh, Kathleen, Karlin, Larry, 156 Kartinos, Wendy, 152 Kaska, Virginia, 412 Kasparek, Kenneth, 412 Kaspari, David, 181 Kasper, Carolyn, 412 Kass, James, 144, 165 Kast, Mary. 172, 443 Kaslantin, Brony, 384 Kate Daum, 230 Kalz, Gary, 180, 326 Katz, Howard A., 370 Katz, Howard P., 184 Katz, Louis, 180, 316 Kaufer, Alan, 180 KauHman, Kreg, 165, 316 Kauffman, Nyle, 431 Kaus, John, 412 Kautsch, Myron, 398 Kautz, Susan, 176, 326 Kcaley, Gerald, 431 Kedney, Robert, 246 cho, Nena, 218, 316 Keefe, Patrick, 441, 442 Keenan, Mary, 412 Kehm, Jo, 172 Kchoe, John, 245 Keiser, John, 250 Keleher, Katherine, 236 Keleher, Michael, 181, 182 Kellen, Marilyn, 218 Kellen, Michael, 218 Keller, Eliot, 163, 362, 430 Keller, Judith, 346 Keller, Luanne, 412 Keller, Virginia, 412 Kelley, David, 398 Kelly, Patrick, 397, 400 Kellogg, Richard, 412 Kellow, Karen, 412 Kelly, Joseph, 181 Kelly, Michael, 250 Kelly, Patricia, 370, 377 Kelly, Stephan, 183 Kelroy, Linda, 437 Kelsey, Larry, 337 Kclso, Christine, 412, 427 Kclso, James, 245 Kemp, Earl, 433 Kemp, Helen, 412, 437 Kemp, Karen, 159, 439, 440 Kemper, John, 252 Kempf, Patricia, 429 Kendall, Ruth, 412 Kendzierski, Terri, 161 Kenefick, Dennis, 412 Kennedy, John, 252 Kennedy, Michael, 258 Kennedy, Richard, 371 Kennedy, Sandra, 172, 219, 316 Kennehan, Ann, 412 Kennelly, Jerauld, 392, 395 Kennett, Michael, 397, 400 Kenny, Kathleen, 439 Kcnsli, Ronald, 258 Kent, Lorraine, 412 Kent, Martin, 412 Kent, Mary, 185 Koeppel, Cary, 193, 308 Keough, Mary, 168 Kepler, Don, 179 Kepncr, Karen, 225 Kcrcher, Barbara, 440 Kcrcher, Lois, 176, 439, 440 Kercheval, Mary, 153 Kern, Leann, 225 Kcrns, Richard, 412 Kerr, David, 258 Kerr, James, 445 Kessberger, Ellen, 172 Ketchcn, John, 252 Ketclhut, Christine, 228 Kcvem, Kristie, 326 Key, Sheran, 233 Keyte, Susan, 412 KICR, 123 Kiech, Kathleen, 222, 238 Kiedaisch, Louisa, 229, 288 Kiclusiak, Kathleen, 381, 383 Kicnapfel, Lana, 159 Kier, Joe, 252 Kiesau, David, 386 Kicsau, Neil, 371 Kiesey, Edward, 252 Kiesling, Thomas, 412 Kightlinger, John, 184 Kiiper, Bonnie, 412 Kilberg, Barbara, 412 Kilberger, Gary, 371 Kilkenny, Joseph, Kilpatrick, Robert, 254 Kilstrom, Marsha, 220 Kimball, John, 237 Kimberly, George, 179 Kimmes, Patricia, 437 Kincl, Dianne, 412 King, Alan, 246 King, Dale, 412 King, David, 397 King, Gregory, 196 King, Jerald, 434 King, John Forrest, 412 King, John Terry King, Kathryn, 172, 146, 148, 330, 443 King, Keith, 412 King, Linda, 236 King, Richard, 183, 184, 412 King, Shala, 412 King, Susan, 168 King, Vicki, 237, 427 Kingsley, Linda, 152 Kingsley, Ted, 193 Kinney, Katharine, 146, 153, 326 Kinseth, Lance, 412 Kinsinger, Larry, 258 Kiple, David, 434 Kipper, Kathleen, 229 Kirby, Mary, 222 Kirby, Maureen ,147, 175, 355, 412 Kirk, Kathy, 225 Kirk, Stephen, 188 Kirkendaul, James, 258 Kirkham, David, 196, 244, 246 Kirkham, Kent, 196 Kirkhart, Marsha, 220 Kirkman, Susan, 157 Kirkpatrick, Douglas, 431 Kirkpatrick, Kay, 412 Kirkpatrick, Lexie, 412 Kirkpatrick, Linda, 237 Kirkpatrick, Patricia, 176, 326 Kirkwood, Jeanne, 207, 322, 412 Kitt, Roland, 307, 412 Kittieson, Sherry, 173, 412 Klaus, Diane, 233 Klaver, Keith, 371 Klefstad, Faye, 147, 152, 321 Klein, James, 189, 337 Klein, Lanelle, 152 Klein, Michael, 180, 308 Klein, Sheryl, 153, 443 Klein, Suzanne, 412 Kleindolph, Jerry, 330, 339 Kleindolph, Sandra, 339 Kleinkauf, Kay, 153 chimop, Douglas, 245 Kleis, David, 254 Klemm, Marianne, 218 Kliegl, William, 412 Klingaman, Jean, 153 Klinkenberg, Deborah, 232, 237 Klinkner, Kenneth, 412, 434 Klocke, Linda, 233 Klocss, Allen, 412 K1012, Donald, 302, 309 Kloubec, Martin, 362 Kluding, Kathleen, 292 Kluevcr, Lora, 167, 318, 322, 329, 330, 345 Knake, Beverly, 412 Knapp, Linda, 172 Knapp, Roger, 165 Knapp, Sue, 218 Knavel, James, 431, 434 Kncbel, Patricia, 412, 437 Kneip, Robert, 177 Knight, Linda Marie, 361, 176 Knoebel, Mary, 412 Knoedel, Marilee, 355, 175, 443 Knop, Julie, 228 Knapp, Elizabeth, 157, 222, 330 Knolt, Bruce, 252 Knouf, Craig, 384 Knouse, Kathy, 225 Knudsen, Ralph, 433 Knudtson, Lynn, 151, 258 Knupfcr, Walter, 257 Knupp, Howard, 371 Knuths, Kathleen, 412 Knutson, Donald, 250 Knutson, Thomas, 157 Koch, Delwin, 371, 376 Koaba, Jim, 196 Koch, Kenneth, 195, 245 Koch, Stephen, 348 Koehler, Glenn, 437 Koehler, James, 412 Koele, Sharon, 228 Koempel, Douglas, 244 Koenig, James, 412 Koering, James, 308 Koerperick, David, 258, 442 Koester, Cynthia, 161, 232 Koesler, Sherrie, 412 Kogle, Marcia, 412 Kogle, Mark, 412 Kolm, Helen, 218 Kohn, Kerry, 180 Kokjohn, Priscilla, 218 Kolosick, Stuart, 395 Konicki, Colleen, 397, 440 Koolish, Beverly, 337 Koons, Susan, 152 Koowtz, Terry, 311 Kopal, Randall, 269, 208 Kopf, Tony, 252 Kopp, 254 Korb, James, 434 Korenevich, Jill, 176, 412 Korte, Ronald, 171 Kosek, Ernest, 330 Koser, Stephen, 188 Koskuba, Danny, 412 Koskuba, Flora, 412 Kossuth, Bruce, 195 Kalaska, Joanne, 220 Kothenbeulel, Robert, 431 Kotok, Charles, 180 Kottmann, Karen, 176, 326 Kovarsky, Joel, 180 Koza, Jean, 161, 318, 337, 344, 428 Kozlowski, julie, 220 Kracht, Susan, 172 Krafka, John, 187 Kral, Charlotte, 218 Krammcr, Ellen, 330 Krammer, Harry, 257 Krammer, john Edwin, 171 Krammer, John Patrick, 171, 150, 412 Kramz, Kathleen, 159 Krasner, Lawrence, 180 Kralz, Alan, 179 Kratz, Larry, 250 Kravel, Joann, 412 Krausc, Craig, 412 Krausc, Dagmar, 218 Kreger, James, 412 Kreger, Kath1yn, 412 Kremenak, Diana, 164 Kremgold, Anita, 412 Kreutz, Douglas, 412, 163, 245 Kriener, Rosalyn, 222 Kriens, Donnie, 160 Krommendyk, Mary, 288 Kron, Diane, 233, 377 Kron, Marcia, 412, 172, 444 Kron, Susan, 238, 217 Kronick, Larry, 156 Kroon, Veryl, 412, 252 Kroslak, Carol, 237 Kross, Button, 391, 445, 393 Krubel, Cynthia, 220, 330 Krucger, Ray, 413 Kruegcr, Robert, 244 Kruempel, Richard, 244 Kruempel, Robert, 413 Krug, Dennis, 193 Kru11, David, 308 Kruse, Dennis, 4'10 Kruse, Duane, 413 Krause, Robert, 400 Kruzan, William, 150, 171 Kruzich, Marialyce, 413 Kubik, Darrell, 413 Kubik, Linda, 222 Kuccra, Nancy, 237 Kuebler, John, 246 Kuehl, Vicki, 383, 232 Kuehn, Richard, 354, 181 Kuentzcl, 413 Kugler, John, 188, 142, 337 Kuhl, Kalhlyn, 236, 237, 443 Kuhl, Pamela, 184, 176 Kuhl, Wayne, 434 Kuhlman, Steven, 413 Kuikcn, Vicki, 413 Kuislc, Hans, 356, 358, 413 Kula, Jeanne, 413 Kula, Robert, 397, 398 Kundel, John, 413 Kundel, Karla, 195 Kundel, Ray, 433 Kung, Jimmie, 437 Kumz, Sue, 346 Kunz, Roger, 431 Kuramoto, Robert, 433 Kurdelmeier, Cary, 306 Kusack, James, 413 Kuss, Kathryn, 232 Kutller, William, 386 Kuyper, Jeannine, 172, 361 Kyle, Marsha, 439 Kyle, Mary, 441, 442 L Laaveg, Paul, 304 Laaveg, Sterling, 413 Labond, Curtis, 413 Laborde, Larry, 184, 371 Lacey, Daniel, 433 Lachnitt, Michael, 246 Lacina, Ann, 413 Lafferty, Teresa, 161, 237, 330 Lafollette, Marcia, 218 LaHoIlette, Marsha, 222 Lafrenz, William, 245 Lagle, William, 151, 308 Laine, Jean, 413 Laing, Linda, 232 Lair, Catherine, 233 Laird, James, 160 Laisle, John, 245 Lalla, Joseph, 362 Lamamia, Anita, 237 Lamb, Lafayette, 234, 238, 251, 252, 345, 362, 413 Lamb, Michael, 258 LAMBDA CH1 ALPHA, 179 Lambert, Christine, 233 Lamberto, Christopher, 188 Lambeth, Lynnette, 172, 426 Lambrechl, Stephen, 169 Lambrecht, Thomas, 181 Lammers, John, 432, 434 Lamont, Kathryn, 413 Lampe, Wayne, 360 Lamprechl, Natalie, 152 Lande, James, 413 Lande, Robert, 413, 188 Lande, Steven, 156 Lander, Larry, 163 Landes, Cynthia, 439 Landherr, Ronald, 371 Lane, Coleman, 287, 304 Lane, Carold, 397, 400 Lane, Linda, 371, 379 Lane, Rita, 233 Lane, Terry, 258 Lanfier, Larry, 85, 413 Lang, Patricia, 152, 326, 361 Lang, Robert, 413, 436 Lange, Connie, 176 Lange, Joan, 176 Lange, Kay, 85, 413 Lange, Michael, 246 Lange, Richard, 388, 390, 392 Langhause, Leslee, 233 Langlas, Stephen, 188 Langlois, Barbara, 197 Lanich, Deborah, 185 Lansing, Shirley, 236 Lanz, Carol, 225 Laplaunt, Gregory, 187 Larew, Marigenc, 159 Lark, Elizabeth, 220 Larsen, David, 307 Larsen, Leslie, 413 Larsen, Linda, 346 Larsen, Nancy. 176 Larson, Ann, 325, 377 Larson, Brenda, 429 Larson, Charles, 246 Larson, Craig, 17'1 Larson, David, 413 Larson, Deborah, 233 Larson, Dennis, 348 Larson, Donn, 371 Larson, Eric John, 192 Larson, Eric Roger, 245 Larson, James, 181, 316 Larson, John, 431 Larson, Kathleen, 236 Larson, Kristen, 173 Larson, Lars, 351, 361, 413 Larson, Linda, 197, 371 Larson, Martha, 271 Larson, Patricia, 167 Larson, Susan, 153 Larson, Teresa, 236 Larson, Wayne, 253, 442 Laser, Sue, 413 Laslett, Lawrence, 431, 435 Lassegue, Frantz, 362, 413 Lasson, Leon, 337 Lana, Catherine, 413 Lallyak, Bernard, 163 Lau, Patricia, 229 Laubemhal, Keyron, 437 Lauer, Ernest, 388, 390, 393, 395 Laughlin, James, 165 Laughlin, Sharon, 197 Laughlin, Thomas, 147, 150, 165, 413 Lauson, Samuel, 386 Laurerbach, Mark, 196 Laux, Deanna, 413 Lavery, Michael, 371 Lavold, Patricia, 437 LAW, COLLEGE OF, 106 . LAW REVIEW, 398 LAW SENIORS, 396 Lawllead, Charles, 196 Lawler, James, 362 Lawless, Linda, 86, 413 Lawrence, David, 192 Lawrence, Gary, 431 Lawrence, Karyn, 87, 413 Lawrence, Larry, 284, 304 Lawrence, Leslie, 431 Lawrence, Steven, 163 Lawson, James, 169, 393 Lawson, Susan, 413 Lawton, Khristen, 413 Layfer, Lawrence, 156 Layham, Pam, 233 Layton, Mary, 185 Layton, Patricia, 218 Lazar, Arnold, 388, 393, 395 Lazar, Mark, 289, 306 Lazarus, Joel, 180 Leary, Janis, 220 cheau, Shirlcy, 326 Lecroy, Gary, 189 Ledman, Richard, 359 Lee, Chang, 436 Lee, David, 250 Lee, Jerome, 306, 310 Leeley, Mary, 225 Leeney, Jocile, 377 Leffler, Janice, 233 chg, Teddy, 413 Legler, Charles, 163, 304, 306 Lehan, Michael, 400 Lehenbauer, James, 258 Lehman, Constance, 232 Lehman, Donald, 413 Lehman, Gerald, 195 Lehman, James, 181 Lehman, Jane, 413 Lehman, William, 376 Lehncrt, Richard, 413 Lehncrlz, Gary, 253, 316, 348, 360 Le11rman, Robert, 317 Leibfried, Barbara, 229 Leichsenring, Mary, 114, 220 Leinhaugh, Dennis, 413 Leistikow, David, 431 Leistikow, Loren, 184, 441 Leitch, Linda, 413 Lemaster, Elizabeth, 413 Lemberger, James, 413 Lentz, Kathryn, 237 Lemz, Richard, 308 Lenz, Diana, 197 Lenz, Dorothy, 223 Leonard, Jean, 236 Leonard, Karen, 237, 238 Leonard, Richard, 171 Leonard, Susan, 413 Leone, Peter, 189 Leopold, James, 250 463 chic, Ted, 339 chlcy, John, 165 chley, Kenneth, 165 Leprovost, Dale, 309 Lerner, David, 47, 255, 326 Leroy, Catherine, 136, 148, 159 Lcsagc, Jane, 176, 225, 316 Leslie, Daniel, 388, 394 Leslie, Dianne, 413 Leslie, Pamela, 413 LI 'ic, Stephen, 431 Less, J" :c, 232 Lesseny ., Brian, 254 Len, Carolyn, 222 LETTER'AEN CLUB, 310 LETTERS, SCHOOL of, 90 Leu, Richard, 177 Leuck, Michael, 280, 386 Leuck, Valerie, 413 Leunig, Douglas, 160 Levich, Leslie, 148, 155 Levin, Alan, 144, 180 chinson, Arnold, 180 Levine, Gordin, 156 Levins, Mark, 388, 390, 393, 395 Levinson, Arnold, 180 Levy, Peter, 180 Lewandowski, Christopher, 413 Lcwin, Dennis, 244 Lewis, Craig, 189, 359 Lewis, Cynthia, 164 Lewis, Geri, 228 Lewis, Gregory, 165 Lewis, John, 413 Lewis, Karon, 413 Lewis, Linda, 159 Lewis, Paulette, 174, 175 Lewis, Robert, 384 Lewis, William, 246 Lewison, Judy, 185, 413 Leytze, Catherine, 164 LIBERAL ARTS, 81 LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS, 401 Licko, David, 371, 376 Lickteig, Joseph, 254 Lickteig, Mary, 220 Liddy, Janifer, 173, 316 Liddy, Robert, 413 Licchty, Stephen, 238, 244 Liedtke, Miriam, 220 Liehr, Kenneth, 306 Lightner, Diana, 383 Lighlncr, Thomas, 192, 309 Lillis, Lorna, 413 Lillis, William, 413 Linch, Mary, 233, 413 Lincoln, Robert, 205 Lind, John, 169 Lindaman, Jim, 361 Linde, Ronald, 431, 433 Lindcberg, Richard, 413, 483 Lindeen, Robert, 181 Lindcll, Janc, 173 Lindell, John, 371 Linder, Elaine, 220 Lindley, Susan, 413 Lindner, Stephen, 253 Lindquist, Rosc-Marie, 413 Lindsay, Kristy, 220, 256 Lindsey, Linda, 237 Lindy, Robert, 258, 371 Lines, Bruce, 250 Lingo, Frank, 413 Link, David, 304 Linkleller, Don, 388, 394 Linn, Steven, 413 Linnberg, JeHrey, 371 Linton, Lyne11e, 90, 414 Linton, Marsha, 168 Lipke, Jay, 433 Lippincotl, Katherine, 342 Lischer, Carl, 414 Liston, John, 371 Littell, William, 195, 414 Little, Ty, 252 Litwiller, Ronald, 371 Livak, Robert, 326, 337 Lively, Steven, 414 Livczey, Donna, 218 Lloyd, Rebecca, 233 Lloyd, Richard, 433 Lobb, James, 195 Lobdill, Linda, 157 Lockard, Steven, 250 Lockwood, Constance, 346 Lockwood, Richard, 193 Loeb, Edward, 443 Loerke, Gail, 164, 233 Lofgren, Milton, 388, 390 Lofgren, Ramona, 439 Lofgren, Robert, 195 Loftus, Ronald, 386 Logan, Michael, 187 Logan, Rebecca, 152 Lehman, Loriann, 346 Long, Deborah, 232 Long, Jacqucline, 414 Long, Joseph, 380, 384 Long, Randall, 187 Long, Stephen, 330 Longabaugh, James, 435 Longnccker, Ann, 222 Loomer, joseph, 414 Loomis, John, 304, 380 Looney, Joyce, 414 Loper, John, 255 Lorenzen, James, 360 Lorenzcn, Patrice, 176, 361 Loring, Eric, 414 Lortz, James, 330, 371 Lortz, Michael, 245 Lotz, Kathryn, 229 Loucks, Patricia, 161, 337, 443 Louden, Antoinette, 157 Louden, Elizabeth, 236 Low, James, 163, 360, 414 Low, Vivian, 229 Lowber, Martha, 224, 225, 330 Lowden, Craig, 246 Lowe, James, 371 Lowenberg, Elizabeth, 237 Lown, Robert, 165 Lowrey, Patricia, 414 Lowry, Michael, 443 Lozicr, Richard, 397, 400 Lubin, Leonard, 180 Luce, Linda, 173, 361, 414 Luce, Michael, 188, 316 Lucicr, Roger, 188 Luck, David, 118 Luckc, Thomas, 249 Lucke, Thomas, 249 Ludwig, Dean Merrit, 72 Ludwig, Sandy, 414 Luebke, Robert, 384 Luedke, Patricia, 225, 238 Lucdtka, Charles, 249, 330 Lucdtkc, Richard, 388, 390, 395 Lucnsc, David, 371 Lucth, Bonnie, 414 Lukcn, Gene, 181 Lukcn, Janeane. 159 Lund. Laurel, 185 Lundbcrg, Hubert, 246 Lundbcrg. Martha, 414 Lundin, Frederick, 187 Lundquist, Charles, 252, 414 Lundsgaard, Douglas, 431 Lundsgaard, Victoria, 414, 426 Lunning, Robert, 246 Lunning, Scarlatt, 173, 316 Luttenegger, Donna, 233 Luttrell, Jerry, 371, 375, 376 Lutz, Judith, 414, 437 Luxen, Frances, 233 Luzius, Phyllis, 414 Lyman, Madolyn, 152 Lyman, Michael, 188 Lynch, Janine, 152 Lynch, Lawrcnm, 361 Lynch, Robert, 250 Lynch, Timothy, 195 Lyon, Gregory, 151 Lyon, Kent, 253 Lyons. Dianne, 232 Lyons, Rober, 253 Lyzottc, Dianne, 218 Ad Maas, Harry, 400 Machacek, Marvin, 258 Machacck, Robert, 306, 310 Machamcr, Deborah, 167, 361 Machck, Lois, 172, 414 Machcn, John, 435 Mackin, Marie, 232 Maclaren, Cynthia, 346 Mac Lean, Malcolm, 75 Maclearn, Wayne, 245 Mac Millan, David, 431, 433 Mac Queen, Candace, 414 Mactaggart, Philip, 339 Madden, Anionic, 414 Madden, Kenneth, 146, 196 Maddox, Melanie, 330 Madison, Dean, 433 Madsen, Martha, 185 Maen, Sharon, 414, 437 Magcc, Judith, 414 Magec, Ronald, 371 Maggie, Patrick, 165 Magnusson, Jolyn, 185 Maguire, Deborah, 414 Mahaffcy, Michael, 252, 319, 345 Maher, Penny, 116, 346, 427, 430, 443 Maher, Steven, 414 Mahood, Mary, 232 Mahrenholz, Sherry, 414 Main, Raymond, 171 Major, David, 171 Major, Philip, 388, 390, 395 MaKinstcr, Kris, 414 Maland, Patricia, 167, 383 Malashock, Jeri, 232 Malfe1d, Sheryl, 218, 317 Malik, Theresa, 218 Mallelt, Beverly, 218 Mallett, Lawrence, 414 Malley, Margaret, 222, 440 Mallonee, Darlcen, 161, 346 Mallory, James, 359, 361, 414 Malloy, James, 397 Malloy, Robert, 181 Mally, Henry, 434 Malmer, Clark, 245 Malone, James, 177 Mals, Christine, 232 Malsed, Janet, 414 Mampre, Virginia, 225, 326 Mandsagger, Neil, 169 Mancr, Wallace, 339 Manfield, Lyn, 157 Mangan, Joseph, 249 Manges, Charles, 414 Mann, Catherine, 175 Mann, Merry, 414 Mann, Thomas, 245 Manning, Raynard, 304 Mansfield, David, 195 Maplethorpe, Cheryl, 164 Marcus, Susan, 229 Margolin, Michael, 275 Margolis, Elizabeth, 155 Margolis, Ronald, 244, 316 Marine, Nancy, 391 Marion, Thomas, 180 Maris, Alan, 380 Mark, John, 246 Markham, Nancy, 237 Markley, Therese, 148, 153, 326 Marks, Robert, 144, 156 Marlowe, Bruce, 371 Marner, Jonathan, 245, 443 Marold, David, 414 Marquis, Davis, 187 Marriott, Barbara, 185 Marsau, Susan, 414 Marshall, Charles, 307 Marshall, George, 307, 414 Marshall, Kenneth, 245 Marshall, Linda, 220 Marshall, Marguerite, 414 Marshall, Richard. 245 Martens, Melvin, 388 Martens, Philip, 188 Martens, Roger, 371 Marlensen, Karla, 157, 355, 443 Martensen, Marcia, 129, 157, 354, 355, 443 Martensen, Sandra, 157 Marlhaler, Thomas, 250 Martin, Anne, 232 Martin, Delores, 414 Martin, Douglas, 181, 316, 258 Martin, Harley, 371 Martin, James, 384 Martin, John, 371 Martin, Kathleen, 225 Martin, Mark, 179 Martin, Paul, 380 Martin, Stephen, 245 Marvel, James, 150, 171 Marvin, William, 179, 435 Marx, Denise, 168 Marx, Jeanne, 168. 355 Mashaw, Drew, 150, 177 Mashek, Mary, 414 Masks, Constance, 314, 414 Mason, Beth, 237 Mason, Carol, 233 Mason, David, 397 Mason, Winton, 397 Masonhall, Wendy, 153 Masonholder, Mary, 220 Massick, Barbara, 229 Masters, Albert, 443 Masters, Barbara, 414 Malhcr, Patricia, 222 Mathew, Sue Ann, 220 Mathes, Richard, 244, 343, 414 Mathiascheck, Joan, 233 Matte, Steven, 443 Matson, Kenneth, 183 Matt, Diane, 440 Matter, Steven, 187 Manes, Karen, 229 Matthcs, Lloyd, 414 Matthew, Marilyn, 233 Matthews, Helen, 161 Matthews, John, 360 Matthews, William, 371 Mauhicsen, Linda, 157, 317 Mattingly, George, 249 Mauison, Robert, 246 Mauk, Susan, 237 Maurer, Ann Elizabeth, 440 Maurer, Anne Marie, 218 Maurcr, Rex, 371 Maus, Michael, 188 Maxheim, Elizabeth, 173 Maxon, Stephen, 245 Maxwell, Cheri, 152 Maxwell, John, 189 Maxwell, Kathleen, 164, 414 Maxwell, Michael, 250 May, Tommy, 165, 316 May, Warne, 431 Mayberry, David, 306 Maybery, Gwendolyn, 414 Mayer, James, 180 Mayfield, Michael, 252 Maynard, Marcia, 197 Mayo, Edward, 414 Mayrosc, David, 360 Mazzoli, Georgina, 414 McAdam, Gregory, 258 McAdams, Tony, 397 McA1ister, Richard, 160 McAllister, Kathy, 164 McAllister, Mary, 236 McAllister, Roy, 388 McAllistcr, Vernon, 358, 390, 392, 389 McAnclly, Linda, 152 McAnly, Ann, 175 McAnly, Mary, 133, 175 McArdlc, Lucille, 167, 233, 326 McArcavy, Steven, 193 McAreavy, Susan, 227, 229 McBeth, Charles, 414 McBride, Jeanne, 414 McBride, Merrilly, 148, 157 McBROOM HOUSE, 219 McCabe, Dennis, 250 McCabe, Donald, 436 McCabe, Roger, 397, 400 McCallistcr, John, 397 McCanless, Keith, 289, 290, 306, 310, 371 McCannon, Barbara, 233 McCarraghcr, James, 400 McCarlcn, Thcrcsa, 220 McCartcr, John, 371 McCartney, Sharon, 439 McCartney, John Edward, 371, 379 McCartncy, Thomas, 171 McCarty, William, 414 Milarville, Richard, 250 McCaulcy, Jane, 175, 326 McCausland, Linda, 414 McCausland, Waller, 371 McClain, Melissa, 414, 197 McClcary, Richard, 188 McC1c113nd, Maurice, 151, 337 McC1c11cn, Ronald, 414 McCleanahan, Martha, 229 McClintock, Michael, 371 McClure, Margaret, 174, 175 McClurkin, Michael, 258 McCullough, Lynda, 414, 175 McCollum, Craig, 389 McCollum, Marilyn, 173 McComb, Duane, 414 MLComb, Melissa, 220 McConnell, Jamcs, 257 MCCoo1, Terrence, 253 McCord, James, 414 McCormally, Kevin, 254 McCormick, Patricia, 414, 164 McCoy, Craig, 316, 257, 343 McCoy, Diana, 152 McCouhrcy, Char, 222 McCrackcn, Peggy, 439 McCready, Raymond, 163 McCulloch, Michael, 431, 434 McCulloch, Ronald, 371 McCullough, Lynn, 316 McCurdy, James, 432 McCurnin, Jocelyn, 168 McCuskey, David, 302, 306 McDaniel, Cheryl, 185, 414 McDermott, Jack, 254 McDermott, Terrance, 380 McDonald, Clark, 414 McDonald, Daniel, 304 McDonald, Dennis, 414 McDonald, James B., 414 McDonald, James M., 330 McDonald, Terry, 415 McDonough, Paul, 386 McDowell, Layne, 304 McDowell, Scot, 187 McElroy, Mary, 218 McEvoy, Mary, 415 McEwen, Mary, 157, 383 McEwing, John, 160 McEwing, Kathleen, 415 McGchy, Peggy, 197, 415 McCarvcy, Brian, 386 McGarvey, Frederick, 183 McGee, Barbara, 229 McGee, James, 339 McGee, Patricia, 225 McGhee, James, 249 MCGilmer, Benjamin, 305 McGimpsey, Nancy, 173, 355, 415 McGinnis, Susan, 237 McGivern, Dennis, 371 McGlothlen, Jeanie, 371, 377 McGovern, William, 257 McGrane, Steven, 187 McGrath, Martha, 222 McCraw, Joseph, 371 McGregor, Catherine, 288 McCrcw, Sandra, 237 McGuire, Kevin, 258 McGuire, Mary, 237 McGuire, Steven, 245 McIlrath, Ann, 175, 355, 415, 444 McInroy, Elisa, 415 McIntosh, Edwin, 255, 257 McIntosh, Karen, 415 McIntyre, Arnold, 254 McIntyre, Diane, 152, 439 McIntyre, Martha, 172, 383 McKee, Carolyn, 157, 415 McKee, Ramsay, 322 McKecn, Ann, 218 McKeever, Michael, 386 McKeighan, Brenda, 218 McKeown, Joel, 415 McKeown, Roger, 189, 258 McKillip, John, 259 McKinley, Paul, 193 McKinley, Richard, 433 McKinney, Marc, 386 McKinney, Sheryl, 168, 326 McKinstry, James, 371 McKirchy, Karen, 146, 153 McKnight, Barbara, 439 McKnight, Deborah, 153, 178, 415 McLane, Cheryll, 439 McLaughlin, Karen, 236 McLaughlin, Steven, 252 McLaury, Linda, 222, 415 McLean, Daniel, 193 McManus, Gregory, 163, 286, 304 McManus, Judith, 176 McMorris, Frederick, 415 McMullin, Kathleen, 222 McMurray, Mary, 218 Mchal, Doreen, 159 McNeill, Kathleen, 234, 236 McNeil, Dale, 326 McPherson, Malcolm, 398 McQueen, Bonnie, 415 McQueen, David, 249, 415 McQuilkin, Susan, 288 McShanc, Michael, 192, 415 MCShane, Molly, 441 MCSwiggin, John, 415 McTague, Michael, 244 Mchy, Jo, 173 McVey, Loren, 252 McVoy, Margot, 439, 440 McWhinney, James, 415 McWilliam, Winston, 188 Meacham, Diana, 173 Mead, Dorothy, 152 Meade, Joseph, 390, 392 Means, Julie, 161 Means, Lynda, 415 MEDICAL SENIORS, 431 MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, 437 MEDICINE, COLLEGE OF, 100 Meeker, William, 254 Mcer, David, 339, 391, 443 Meester, Donna, 223 Meier, Robert, 332, 371 Meinhard, Dorothea, 415 Meisgeier, Cordon, 441 Melcher, Barbara, 225 Melchcr, Jeffery, 184 Melendez, Marcos, 193, 284, 286, 304 Mclhcim, Ellen, 229 Melhus, Sandra, 237 Mellinger, Carol, 415 Melone, Nancy, 157 Melsha, Steven, 362 Mendenhall, Walter, 183, 323 Mendicta, Ana, 415 Menefcc, Jeannine, 220 Mercer, Patricia, 232 Merfield, Judith, 414 Merical, Terel, 250 Merrick, Robert, 432 Merrill, Gene, 307 Merritt, Marlynn, 164 Mersch, Gloria, 415 Merschman, Harold, 245 Mershon, Suzanne, 288 Mcskimen, Jon, 304, 310 Mcsscr, Connie, 237 Messcrli, David, 246 Messier, Dennis, 441 Mctcalf, Glenn, 252 Metcalf, Robert, 187 Metcalf, Steven, 257, 343 Metcalfe, judith, 415 Metzgcr, Kathleen, 152 Meyer, Barbara, 237 Meyer, Benjamin, 415 Meyer, Johanna, 415 Meyer, Juanita, 415 Meyer, Mark, 415 Meyer, Mary, 307 Meyer, Ruth, 233, 381, 383, 415 Meyer, Saul, 156, 324, 427 Meyer, Sharon, 161, 337 Meyer, Steven, 247, 250 Meyer, Theresa, 225 Michaelsen, Eric, 250 Michna, Karen, 217 Mick, James, 380, 386 Mick, Stephen, 258 Mickclson, Bruce, 371 Mickelson, John, 171 Mickesh, Patricia, 159 Middleton, James, 308, 415 Midkifi', Joel, 249 Miehe, Julie, 173 Miers, Willis, 371 Mihal, Richard, 310, 371 Mihm, Harold, 434 Mihm, Michael, 253 Mikelson, Clarence, 386 Mildcr, Richard, 437 Miles, John M., 397 Miles, John N., 250 MILITARY BALL, 352 Milleman, Leo, 433 Millen, Anne Elizabeth, 222 Millen, Robert, 368, 371, 375, 376 Miller, Alana, 172, 222 Miller, Anita, 236, 237 Miller, Barbara, 144, 168 Miller, Billinda, 229 Miller, Charles, 156 Miller, Christopher, 434 Miller, Connie, 218 Miller, Craig, 183, 304 Miller, David 1., 244 Miller, David S., 180, 316 Miller, Diane, 415 Miller, Donald Richard, 380, 386 Miller, Donald Richman, 415 Miller, Frederic, 255 Miller, Gary, 380, 384 Miller, Gloria, 222 Miller, James C., 436 Miller, James 0., 245, 304 Miller, Jane, 172, 330 Miller, Janice, 176, 415 Miller, Jerome, 371 Miller, Kathryn, 361 Miller, Leanne, 147, 157, 355, 439 Miller, Linda, 218 Miller, Louise, 232 Miller, Mark, 179 Miller, Marsha, 220 Miller, Mary, 197 Miller, Michael, 304, 415 Miller, Nancy, 415 Miller, Nicole, 175 Miller, Pamela, 415 Miller, Penny, 381, 383 Miller, Ralph, 302 Miller, Richard C., 415 Miller, Richard N., 415 Miller, Ronald, 436 Miller, Sam, 376 Miller, Steven, 386 Miller, Suzanne, 148, 164 Miller, Thomas H., 305 Miller, Thomas H., 187 Miller, Vicki, 172 Mi11er, Virginia, 236 Miller, William, 415 Millcville, Marjorie, 167 Millikin, Dorenda, 146, 173, 311 Mills, Katherine, 439 M1115, Kristine, 229 Mills, Walter, 384 Millunchick, Andrea, 371 Millward, George, 250 Milne, James, 246 Milroy, Roderic, 192 Millner, Kathleene, 167 Minette, Richard, 343, 415 Minikus, Joan, 415 Minkel, Bonita, 161 Minnich, Corey, 193 Minnis, Craig, 371 Mintrup, Mary, 168, 439 Miranda, Joseph, 193, 305 Misfeldt, Pamela, 415 Miskimen, Frances, 415 MIISS U OF I, 320 Mitchell, Benny, 415 Mitchell, Connie, 220 Mitchell, John, 160 Mitchell, Steven CL, 245 Mitchell, Steven L, 169, 379 Mitrisin, Eldon, 371 Mittclstadt, Corine, 236 Mizer, Larry, 245 Mock, Steven, 397 Modrell, Roger, 249 Mocckl, Patricia, 415, 429 Moehlman, Leland, 414 Moeller, Dianna, 415 Moeller, Ronald, 415 Mocllers, Loyal, 330 Moffet, Phyllis, 232 MoHit, William, 415 Mofiin, Jack, 245 Moffo, Phylis, 377 Mohlcr, James, 160, 245 Mchr, Karen, 153, 346, 355 Mohr, Lawrence, 150, 151 Mokrzycki, Donna, 236 Mollman, Michael, 250 Moloney, Adrienne, 164 Moltcr, Jeanette, 415 Monahan, Kathryn, 176, 346 Monahan, Patrick, 169 Mondane, Michael, 307 Monick, Duane, 435 Monkclicn, Perry, 337, 415 Monkerud, James, 196 Monroe, Cynthia, 415, 429 Monroe, John C., 371 Monroe, John P., 250 Monroe, Richard, 441 Monroney, Michael, 192 Montag, Kathleen, 232 Montgomery, Dick, 397 Montgomery, Linda, 153 Montgomery, Timothy, 183 Montour, Gregory, 354 Moon, Janet, 164, 415 Moon, Kirby, 375 Mooney, Norma, 191 Mooney, William, 156 Moore, Alicia, 232 Moore, Bruce, 187 Moore, James, 151 Moore, James L., 415 Moore, Janet, 339 Moore, Janet Carolyn, 152, 439 Moore, Janet Elaine, 229 Moore, Kathleen, 168 Moore, Kenneth, 415 Moore, Melvin, 371 Moore, Nancy, 164, 229 Moore, Sally, 415 Moore, Stephanie, 233, 345 Moore, Steven D., 258 Moore, Steven J., 184 Moore, William, 415 Morain, Thomas, 415 Moranville, Gary, 436 Morcau, Gary, 323, 415 Moreland, Kathleen, 415, 429 Morello, Charles, 362, 416 Morcs, Barbara, 173, 427 Morf, Darrel, 397, 398 Morgan, Allen, 416 Morgan, Barbara, 159, 237 Morgan, John, 442 Morgan, Jolue, 439 Morgan, Marsha Kay, 176, 361, 371 Morgan, Marsha Kay, 416 Morgan, Mary Jo, 220 Morgan, Robert, 252 Morio, Richard, 244 Moritz, Marcia, 153 Mork, Marsha, 220, 222 Morlan, James, 306, 31L Morris, Eric. 416 Morris, Harriett, 441 Morris, Jack, 416 Morris, James B., 245 Morris, James F., 249 Morris, Melvin, 304 Morris, Susan, 222 Morrison, Albert, 416 Morrison, Linda, 416 Morrison, Marie, 416 Morrison, Nan, 416 Morrison, Steven, 432 Morrisscy, Mary, 159 Morrow, Carolyn, 416, 426 Morrow, John, 398 Morrow, Mary, 225 Morse, Janie, 146, 148, 157, 315, 317, 329, 416 Morse, Mary, 237 MORTAR BOARD, 444 Mortensen, Cynthia, 222 Mortensen, Jeffrey, 386 Mortcnson, Barbara, 218 Morton, Craig, 416 Morton, Dan, 246 Moser, Andy, 246 Moscr, Stephcn, 362 Moses, Bonnie, 173, 361 Moses, James, 435 Moses, Susan, 416 Mosier, Margaret, 416, 427, 429 Moss, Gary, 397, 400 Moss, Rosalie, 148, 155 Mossman, Mark, 171 Most, Karen, 237 Mon, Randy, 348 Monet, Delores, 106 Moucoulis, Kalhherine, 288 Moulds, Karla, 416 MOUNTAINEERS, 338 Moureau, Elise, 229 Mowery, Ann, 237 Moyer, John, 416 Mucha, Chcri, 168, 340 Muehl, Erika, 416 Mueller, Jean, 416 Mueller, William, 416 Muench, Donald, 179, 416 MuerhoH, Allen, 375, 376 Muhlenbruch, Robert, 397, 400 Muilenburg, Mark, 416 Muilenburg, Vicki, 416 Mulcahy, Michael, 245 Mulder, Arlis, 157 Mulcrt, Robert, 309, 310 Mulherin, Bernice, 416 Mullarky, Richard, 380 Mullen, Barbara, 167 Mullen, Elaine, 439 Mullen, jeffry, 339 Muller, Glenn, 416 Muller, Mary, 416 Muller, Steven, 371 Mullins, James, 252 Mulmed, Michael, 252 Mulroney, Michael, 252 Mulstay, James, 169 Mulvihill, Patrick, 390, 392, 395, 589 Mumma, Martha, 225, 330 Mummey, John, 181, 307 Mundy, Richard, 397, 400, 445 Munns, James, 436 Munoz-Amed, Horacio, 393 Munsen, Richard, 436 Munsingger, 161, 220, 429 MUNSINGER, 161, 220, 429 Munson, Dennis, 192 Munson, Marlin, 258 Murashima, Lois, 229, 439 Murphy, Carol, 233 Murphy, Dennis, 245 Murphy, Ellen, 237 Murphy, Gary, 322, 371, 376 Murphy, James, 195 Murphy, John, 249 465 Murphy, Kathleen, 185 Murphy, Mary Agncs, 346 Murphy, Mary Patricia, 222 Murphy, Patrick, 165 Murphy, Randall, 371 Murphy, Sharon, 233, 346 Murphy, Steven, 252, 253 Murphy, William, 416 Murray, Thomas, 188 Munaugh, James, 380, 384 Murtaugh, Terrance, 354, 356, 416 Muse, Roger, 371, 376 Musfeldt, Cynda, 222 Musfeldt, Jeffrey, 150, 179, 416 Musfeldl, Laurel, 173, 355, 443 MUSIC, SCHOOL OF, 85 Musin, Doreen, 191 Mutchler, Karen, 220 Mulchler, Linda, 416, 429 Muzzey, Barbara, 220 Myatt, Tom, 371 Myers, Carol, 371, 375, 377, 379 Myers, Frank, 114 Myers, Roxanne, 175 Myers, Sandra, 159 Myers, Terry, 416 Myrcs, Deborah, 114, 152 N Naae, Douglas, 416 Naber, Richard, 390, 392 Nachazcl, John, 397, 400 Naden, Nancy, 345 Nadler, James, 156 Nadler, Michael, 156 Naeve, Rebecca, 233 Nagel, Dennis, 257, 345 Nagel, Nancy, 175, 326 Nagel, Ray, 286, 302 Naibert, Donald, 416 Naibert, Robert, 416 Naifeh, Susan, 416 Nail, Jerry, 371, 376 Nairn, Janet, 339, 416 Nall, Pamela, 225 Nardini, Jay, 150, 195 Narey, Nancy, 185, 355 Narmi, Jon, 372 Nassen, Donald, 380, 386 Nassif, Patricia, 443 Nassif, William, 160 Nalhanson, Henry, 180 Naughton, William, 416 Nauman, Matthew, 192 Neary, Robert, 238, 255 NcH', Carolyn, 228 Neihaus, Ann, 427 Neil, Ann, 173, 361 Neill, Donald, 339 Neilsen, Gregory, 416 Neist, Roger, 306, 310 Nelsen, Bruce, 244 Nelson, Arthur R., 163 Nelson, Arthur 8., 250 Nelson, Christopher, 435 Nelson, Elizabeth, 225 Nelson, Franklin, 305 Nelson, Gregory, 151 Nelson, Jacquelyn, 416 Nelson, janet, 237 Nelson, Julie, 161 Nelson, Laurence, 589 Nelson, Linda D., 383 Nelson, Linda M., 229 Nelson, Linda S., 346 Nelson, Martha, 442 Nelson, Michael, 436 Nelson, Patricia, 172 Nelson, Peter, 207, 372 Nelson, Ronald, 372 Nelson, Scott, 169 Nelson, Thadeus, 177 Neppel, Craig, 360 Ncppel, Max, 360 Neppl, Robert, 372, 376 Nepple, james, 400 Nerdig, Mary, 237 Nerland, Donald, 441 Nesler, Pamela, 167 Ness, Sally, 168, 440 Ness, Steven, 184, 416 Nessen, Mark, 442 Nestrud, Richard, 183, 307, 310 thzel, James, 390, 392, 395 Ncumann, David, 443 Neumeg, Richard, 247 Nevels, Edward, 354, 356, 358 Neville, Shannon, 252 Nevins, Gavin, 397, 400 Newhcrry, Candace, 236, 416 Newbrough, William, 445 Newcomer, Suzanne, 159, 330, 416 Newkirk, Janice, 437 Newland, Kimberly, 173 Newland, William, 183 Newman, Larry, 181 Newman, Norma, 218 Ncwmeister, John, 306 Neyens, Patricia, 346 Nezerka, Dean, 244 Nichelson, Steven, 196 Nichols, Patricia, 172, 237 Nichols, Stuart, 416 Nicholson, Darca, 146, 173 Nicholson, Joseph, 389 Nicolaus, Theresa, 153, 416 Niday, Richard, 372 Nieland, Robert, 432, 434 Nielsen, Belinda, 236 Nielsen, Larry, 372, 376, 379 Nielsen, Lynn, 249, 416 Nielsen, Richard, 183 Nielsen, Robert, 372 Niemeyer, 348, 443 Nieters, Michael, 245 Night, Doris, 229 Nimmer, Ronald, 246 Nimtz, Janis, 228 Nisselius, Judith, 222 Nisscn, Kimberly, 345 Nissenbaum, David, 180 Nissley, Sandra, 229 Nixon, Linda, 229 Nixon, Robert, 171 Nizzzi, Loretta, 222 Noah, Ronald, 397, 400 Noard, Galen, 304, 310, 416 Noble, Carla, 228 Noddle, JeHrey, 180 Nogg, Margery, 154, 155 Nolan, Robert, 442 Nolte, Lois, 416 Noonan, Michael, 384, 416 Norden, Diane, 416 Nordenson, Richard, 372 Nordin, John, 343 Norgaard, James, 416 Norgaard, Mary, 229 Norman, Cary, 397, 400 Norman, Mary, 416 Norman, Ronald, 282, 305 Norris, Karen, 416 North, Gerald, 177 Northway. Lawrence, 326, 372 Normn, Charles, 416 Nosbisch, John, 245 Noun, Robert, 183 Noun, Sheila, 159 Novak, Julia, 218 Novak, Mary, 173, 330, 442 Novak, Robert, 196 Novey, 12m, 156 Novorska, James, 184 Novoselac, Cary, 258 Nunn, James, 146, 192, 416 NURSING, 438 NURSING, COLLEGE OF, 102 Nuss, Edward, 163, 416 NU SIGMA NU, 434 Nun, Katherine, 416 O Obcr, Leah, 161, 320 Oberhauscn, john, 238, 255, 258 Oberreulcr, Raymond, 372 OSBrien, Gail, 197 O$Brien, Helen, 416 O1Bricn, Jane, 416 O1Brien, John, 258 O1Brien, Raymond, 416 O1Brien, Teresa, 346, 416 Ockcn, Ronald, 177, 372 O1Conncll, Jim, 258 O1Connor, Larry, 432 Oddsen, Kritsine, 319, 345, 417, 427 Odean, Karen, 197, 443 Odegard, David, 417 Odem, James, 442 Odcn, Stephen, 417 O1Donnell, Victoria, 437 01Dowd, Thomas, 254, 417 Oehler, Thomas, 417 Oelsen, Willard, 160 Oestenstad, Larrv, 192 Oath, Dennis, 434 Oeth, James, 390, 392, 589 Oetjcn, Shirley, 326 Ofner, Linda, 417 Ofstein, Lewis, 246 Ogata, Dennis, 417 Ogilvy, Kathryn, 167 O1Hara, Michael, 372 01Harra, Dale, 159 01Hearn, Bill, 250 O1Hearn, Terrence. 254 Ohlinger, Jacob, 417 Ohlson, Candace, 164 Ohlson, Danny, 417 Ohnesorge, Linda, 146, 172, 417 OLD COLD SINGERS, 274 Oldag, Kristin, 157 Oldt, Kenneth, 163, 417 Oldt, Ronald, 163 Olechnovics, Carmen, 168 Olesen, Catherine, 175, 326 Olesen, Willard, 147, 372 0165011, George, 372, 376 Olipham, Gerald, 372 Oliver, Curtiss, 165, 325 Oliver, Marcia, 417 Olmstead, Phyllis, 225 Olney, Judith, 439 Olncy, Laverne, 436 Olsen, Ann, 361 Olsen, Marcia, 233, 417 Olsen, Thedore, 159 Olson, Carol, 136, 159 Olson, Dean, 247, 316 Olson, James, 397 Olson, John, 163 Olson, K. Kristine, 161 Olson, Lamont, 165 Olson, Patricia, 167, 326 Olson, Ron, 163 Olson, Susan, 223, 225 Olson, Susanne, 161, 427 Olson, Vivien, 236 OiMalley, Brian, 417 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA, 445 0mi, Paul, 417 OaNeil, Anne, 176 ONeill, Dorothy, 172, 354, 355, 439 Opdahl, Linda, 159 Opfer, Robert, 184 Opheim, Kent, 150, 189 Opickun, Andrew, 250 Oppold, Thomas, 196 ORCHESTRA, 272 Oreardon, Francis, 330 Orend, Barbara, 372, 377 ORIENTATION COMMITTEE, 329 Orlady, Susan, 175, 316 Orourke, Karen, 220 Orr, Bruce, 376 Orr, Carol, 339 Orr, Charles, 151 Orr, Cynthia, 220 Orton, Lambert, 436 Osburn, David, 443 Ose, Wendell, 196 Osko, Gregory, 179 Oslund, Carolyn, 229 Ostbloom, Norman, 372 Osten, Thomas, 432, 435 Oster, Helaine, 218, 316 Osterhaus, Gene, 258 Osterkamp, Kevin, 163, 326 Ostlund, William, 417 Ostrander, James, 417 OaToole, Daniel, 434 Otto, Elizabeth, 220 Ono, Steven, 189 Outhouse, Donald, 244 Overctt, William, 169 Overholtzer, Janice, 218 Owen, William, 435 Owens, Mary, 225 Oxlcy, Joel, 181 Oyen, Kenneth, 417 P Paar, Karen, 157 Paar, Richard, 257 Padley. Cheryl, 229 Paetz, Marilyn, 442 PAGEANT BOARD, 319 Page, Donna, 417 Page, Raymond, 165 Page, Toni, 152 Paige, Arthur, 160 Palcn, Nicholas, 257 Palm, Sally, 225, 316 Palmer, Ariadna, 417 Palmer, Beverly, 225 Palmer, Gerald, 254 Palmer, Jon, 115 Pals, Carolyn, 229 Pang, Susan, 185 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, 148 Panther, Dave, 252 Papian, James, 171 Paresky, Rita, 191, 417 Park, Cynthia, 217, 218 Park, Elizabeth, 152 Parker, Charles, 417 Parker, Leslie, 236 Parker, Richard, 330, 345, 372 Parker, Ronald, 151 Parker, Theresa, 417 Parkin, Gene, 393 Parks, Nancy, 232 Parmater, Nancy, 417 Parmely, Michael, 417 Parmeter, Sue, 218 Parr, Catharine, 168 Parrish, Janet, 237, 417 Parrott, Barbara, 417 Parry, Susan, 346, 442 Parsons, Sherilyn, 157, 330 Parziale, Nancy, 417 Pasternak, Joseph, 181, 443 Pastorino, Raymond, 400 Pate, David, 169 Patrice, James, 246 Palrou, Theodore, 181 Pattee, Barbara, 176, 326, 426 Pattee, Robert, 317, 372 Patten, Jerry, 362 Patten, Norma, 229 Patterson, Nancy, 223 Patterson, Randall, 150, 181, 182, 417 Patti, Norman, 372, 379 Patton, Constance, 141, 175 Patton, Stephen, 245 Pattschull, Paula, 153 Paul, Daniel, 360 Paulk, Stephen, 417 Paull, George, 257 Paullus, Diane, 417 Paullus, Linda, 218 Paulsen, Donna, 237 Paulsen, Cram, 417, 432 Paulscn, Mary, 176 Paulsen, Nancy, 237 Paulson, Darlowe, 372 Paulson, Theodorc, 188 Pauslian, Danvin, 238, 417 Paulovich, James, 417 Paxton, Virginia, 176 Payden, Deborah, 439 Paydon, Ruth, 342 Payne, Larry, 417 Payne, Robert, 116, 246 Payson, Patricia, 417 Peacock, Ann, 439 Peacock, Anne, 167 Peacock, Thomas, 188 Pearce, William, 384 Pearsaul, Gregory, 150, 192, 417 Pearson, James, 177 Pearson, Nancy, 175, 361 Pease, Susan, 153, 346, 443 Pecaut, Linda, 185 Pechacek, Frank, 397 Pedelty, Jay, 307, 354 Pcdersen, Carol, 152 Pcdersen, James, 304 Pcdersen, John, 179 Pcdcrsen, Rhonda, 153 Pederscn, Elizabeth, 153, 355, 417 Pederson, Thomas, 432 Pellell, Paul, 196 Peluso, Steven, 337, 339 Pence, Daniel, 187 Pendergraft, Thomas, 193 Pcndleton, Rehecca, 417 Pentzien, Roger, 417 Penwell, Linda, 417 Penwell, Robert, 318 Pepper, Patricia, 417, 429 Perham, Mary, 437 Perkins, Jane, 175, 381, 383 Perkins, Judith, 175 Perkins, Richard, 246, 308 Perkins, Robert, 308 Perkins, Trudy, 417 Perrin, Janet, 161, 439 Perrin, John, 417 Perry, Allen, 372 Perry, joan, 176 Perry, John, 115 Perry, Mariann, 157, 317 Perry, Michael, 345, 351, 359, 361, 417 Perry, Richard, 160 PERSHlNG RIFLES, 362 Pcslomik, Kathleen, 237 Peters, Beverly, 218 Peters, David, 361 Peters, David K., 150, 187, 372 Peters, Robert, 400 Petersen, Barbara, 417 Petersen, David, 432 Petersen, Julie, 233, 417 Petersen, Kim, 433 Petersen, Lorabeth, 417 Petersen, Richard, 441 Petersen, Rocky, 244, 246 Petersen, Stephen, 397, 400 Petershagen, John, 196 Peterson, Arliss, 417 Peterson, Barbara, 176, 185, 361 Peterson, Barbra, 417 Peterson, Dewey, 181 Peterson, Douglas, 196, 326 Peterson, Cary, 187, 250 Peterson, Cini, 433 Peterson, Irving, 432 Peterson, James, 192 Peterson, Janice, 197 Peterson, Jeffrey, 246 Peterson, Joy, 237, 417 Peterson, Kathryn, 153 Peterson, L. Scott, 258 Peterson, Linda A., 197 Peterson, Linda K., 161 Peterson, Linnea, 439, 440 Peterson, Margaret, 417 Peterson, Mary, 157 Peterson, Michael, 254 Peterson, Pamela, 437 Peterson, Patricia, 236, 383 Peterson, Richard, 442 Peterson, Robert, 432, 433 Peterson, Roy, 160, 417 Peterson, Stanley, 372 Peterson, Susan, 222 Peterson, Terry, 195, 442 Peterson, Victoria, 236 Petra, Joseph, 372 Petrich, Jan, 218 Petschc, Therese, 237 Penis, David, 171 Petty, Roy, 117 Petty, Stephen, 250, 360 P651", Sally, 233 PHARMACEUTICAL GROUP, 442 PHARMACY, COLLEGE OF, 104 PHARMACY SENIORS, 441 Phelps, Francis, 417 Phelps, Garry, 307, 310 Phelps, Gary C., 389 Phelps, Gary K., 432, 435 Phelps, Michael, 372 PHI ALPHA DELTA, 398 PHI BETA PHI, 433 PHI DELTA PHI, 400 PHI EPSILON Pl, 180 PHI ETA SIGMA, 443 PHI GAMMA NU, 377 PHI KAPPA PSI, 183 PHI OMEGA, 379 PHI RHO SIGMA, 436 PHI UPSILON OMICRON, 428 Phillip, Allen, 169 Philips, Christopher, 183, 281, 282, 305 Phillips, Candace, 185, 417 Phillips, Jane, 173, 383 Phillips, Mary, 168 Phillips, Michael, 304, 310 Phillips, Susan, 173, 361 PHYSICAL ED UCATION CLUB, 341 PHYSICAL THERAPY, 437 P1 BETA PHI, 105 PI KAPPA ALPHA, 187 P1 OMEGA P1, 379 P1 TAU SIGMA, 394 Pic, Zane, 187 Picck, James, 193 Picek, Louis, 417 Picerno, Carolyn, 236 Picken, John, 165 Pier, Judith, 115, 161, 417, 427 Pierce, Timothy, 183 Pierick, Frank, 197, 417 Pierson, Marvin, 372 Pilgrim, Donald, 160, 389 Pillard, Marcia, 417 Pille, Laurie, 220 Pinckney, Thomas, 258 Pink, Thomas, 180 Pinkerton, Gladys, 233, 417 Pinks, Bruce, 179 Pinney, John, 418 Piotrowski, Christine, 418 Piper, James, 372 Pippert, Sue, 164 Pisney, Francis, 433 Pitsenbarger, Kay, 159 Pin, Marda, 229 Pittman, David, 418 Pill, Kathleen, 148, 168, 355 Plagman, Sharon, 167 Plambeck, John, 418 Plank, William, 183 Pletsch, Pamela, 225 Plumer, Carol, 236 Plumer, Sharon, 157 Podolak, Charles, 304 Podolak, Edward, 284, 304, 310 Pohl, Frederick, 389, 394 Pohlmann, Jean, 418 Pohlmann, Peter, 188 Polaykoff, Marci, 222 Polet, Thomas, 308 Polish, John, 418 Pollet, Sharon, 429 Pollitz, Michael, 418 Pollock, Jane, 155 Pomeroy, Philip, 184, 362 Pomrehn, Paul, 150, 196 Pontsler, Linda, 418 Pool, Donald, 258 Poole, Ronald, 147, 195, 372 Poole, Susan, 167 Poore, Rebecca, 222 Poorman, Philip, 258 Pope, Bonnie, 153 Popel, Priscilla, 167, 326 Porter, Donald, 245 Porter, Douglas, 307 Porter, Jack, 151 Porter, Pamela, 418 Porter, Thomas, 171 Postma, Haro1d, 360 Potash, John, 180, 360 Potash, Michael, 180 Potter, Douglas, 386, 418 Potter, Marc, 151 PouhoH, Janet, 148, 149, 175, 225 PotthoH, Thomas, 150, 187, 394 Potts, Robert, 399, 400 Poulos, Kristie, 175 Poutre, Linda, 225 Powell, James, 192 Powell, Linda A., 164 Powell, Linda 8., 418 Powell, Nancy, 443 Powell, Rodney, 245, 344, 356, 418 Powell, Sandra, 418 Powell, Terry, 398 Powell, Thomas, 418 Powell, William, 304 Powers, John, 436 Powers, Thomas, 330 Poyer, Robert, 391 Poyner, Jerald, 165 Poyser, Cynthia, 159, 418, 437 Pray, Ralph, 432, 436 Prenosil, Tamara, 418 Prentice, Walter, 362, 418 Prentis, Kathryn, 418 Prescott, Linda, 418 Presley, Bruce, 249, 307 Preston, Dennis, 246 Prcwitt, Leland, 435 Price, Dean, 372 Price, Donald, 249, 418 Price, James, 372 Price, Jean, 237 Price, Judith, 176, 418 Price, Kenneth, 304 Price, Michael, 253 Price, Timothy, 165 Prickctt, Gregory, 184 Priebe, Vern, 339 Prigel, Caroll, 197 Primmer, Ernest, 384 Pringle, Lynn, 330, 372 Primz, Stephen, 244 Prinz, Robcrt, 147, 178, 180, 418 Prior, Barbara, 418 Prior, Marvin, 372 Pritchard, Edward, 330, 372 Pritchard, Lavern, 252 Pritikin, Gary, 254 Proctor, Michael, 306 PROFILE PREVIEW, 331 PROJECT AID, 333 Prout, David, 196 Prouty, Margaret, 225 Pruin, Laura, 418 PSI OMEGA, 384 Puck, Peggy, 161 Puckett, Michael, 163 Pudd, Howard, 253 Pudzuvelis, John, 252 Puetz, Mary, 222 Pugh, Alicia, 173 Pugh, Philip, 432 Puhl, Susan, 432 Purdie, Joe, 380, 386 Purviance, Dennis, 245 Putman, Stephen 1., 418 Putman, Stephen R., 189 Pyatt, Robert, 307 Pypct, Thomas, 171 Q Quaas, Max, 418 QUADRANCLE DORM, 247 Quakenbush, Jill, 330 Quamme, Jack, 196 Quigley, Meredith, 377 Quiner, Stephen, 138, 181 Quinlan, Kathleen, 222 Quinlan, Maricamlyn, 220 Quinn, Christine, 176 Quinn, Colleen, 223, 225 R Raaz, Barbara, 418 Rabinovitz, Peshell, 191 Rabkin, Sharon, 316, 344 Race, John, 244, 326, 362 Radcliffe, Patricia, 437 Radda, Nancy, 418, 427 Rafferty, Justin, 183 Ragland, Donna, 232 Rahe, Carolyn, 236 Rahe, John, 239, 245 Rahku, Linda, 236 Rahm, Jennifer, 418 Raife, John, 183 Rajtora, Dennis, 432 Rajtora, Karen, 418 Rampot, Carole, 220 Ramsdell, Deanne, 218 Ramsey, Ann, 418 Ramsey, Homer, 181 Randa, Daniel, 435 Randall, Steven, 249 Raney, Jerry, 441 Raney, John, 397 Rank, Karen, 185, 355 Ranniger, Joan, 346, 418 Ranson, John, 372, 376 Rapagnani, Elizabeth, 418 Rapp, Nelda, 152 Raps, Carolee, 431 Rasmus, Stephen, 181 Rasmussen, John, 195 Rasmussen, Lucy, 168, 326 Rasmussen, Terry, 236 Rast, Janet, 218 Rater, Stephen, 245 Rathje, James, 308 Rathjen, Sue, 237 Ratzel, Lyle, 189 Rausch, Marilyn, 233, 427 Ravenscroft, Cathy, 233, 330 Ray, Kenneth, 308 Ray, Dean Robert, 72 Ray, William Herbert, 418 Ray, William Richard, 196, 372 Raymond, Gail, 237 Raymond, Paul, 258 Razowsky, Ruth, 191, 222 Rea, Robin, 161 Readingcr, Steven, 443 Rgardon, Kerry, 171, 286, 304 Reay, Richard, 384 Rechkemmcr, James, 246 Recker, Larry, 330 Redding, Janet, 443 Redenius, Roxane, 222 Reding, Vernon, 389, 392 Redlinger, Bernard, 250 Reece, Roger, 177, 356, 358, 418 Reed, Alan, 249 Reed, Barbara, 159, 418 Reed, Judith, 233, 418, 444 Reed, Larry, 181 Reed, Leslie, 246 Reed, Randall, 165 Reed, Rebecca, 172 Reedy, Mary, 418 Reemtsma, Marilee, 418 Reese, Richard, 246 Reever, Rebecca, 220 Regan, Mary, 157, 317 Regcnniner, Frederick, 184 Regenniuer, John, 245 Rehling, Barbara, 143, 185 Rehmke, Fred, 354 Rehmke, Linda, 236 Rehorst, Eric, 384 Reibold, Robert, 418 Reich, Charles, 193 Reichert, Pamela, 197 Reid, Bruce, 308 Reid, Carleton, 397, 400 Reid, Clark, 163, 316 Reid, David, 189 Reid, Janet, 346 Reid, Linda, 418 Reid, Michael, 418 Raider, Michael, 418 Reider, Sharon, 191 Reierson, Richard, 330, 361, 372 Rail, Lawrence, 244 ReiH, Richard, 372 Reifschneider, Penny, 229 Reiland, Jo Ann, 418 Reilly, Laura, 439, 440 Reimcr, Julie, 167 Reimer, Nancy, 418 Reimers, Roger, 432 Reinders, Donald, 432 Reinhardt, Cheryl, 439 Reinheimer, Ross, 418 REINOW I, 251 REINOW II, 255 Reis, Mary, 159 Reisch, Sharon, 218 Reiselter, Philip, 400, 445 Reiter, Nance, 237 Reithal, Georgia, 159, 218 Reithal, Patricia, 418 Rekemeyer, Donna, 418 RELIGION, SCHOOL OF, 91 Remley, Bonnie, 418 Remley, David, 397, 400 Remmcrs, Nancy, 185 Remmes, John, 372 Renk, Sandra, 222 Reno, Robert, 179 Renquist, Thomas, 418 Ram, Laverne, 427 Reschly, Wilbur, 433 Reuthcr, Sharon, 418 Revues, Barbara, 153 Raw, Leora, 175, 330, 361 Reynolds, Barbara, 168 Reynolds, Constance, 233 Reynolds, David, 418 Reynolds, Donald, 344, 418 Reynolds, Joseph, 418 Reynolds, Katherine, 233 Reynolds, Susan, 218, 418 Reynolds, William, 193 Reynoldson, Dale, 372 Reynoldson, Robert, 187 Reznek, Arnold, 156 Reznek, Ellen, 233, 427 Rhame, John, 372 Rhame, Kay, 418 Rhea, Catherine, 218 Rhea, Robert, 147, 193, 418 Rhodes, Dean Donald, 73 Rhoads, Robert, 244 Rhodes, Byron. 372 Rhodes, Stephen, 192 Rice, Darul, 432 Rice, Elizabeth, 161 Rice, Harvey, 372 Rice, Richard, 156 Rich, John, 418 Richard, Mark, 156 Richards, John W., 419 Richards, M. John, 305 Richardson, Alice, 419 Richardson, Cary, 372 Richardson, Ellen, 164 Richardson, Cary, 432 Richardson, George, 419 Richardson, Mark, 419 467 Richardson, Robert, 179 Richardson, Roberta, 161 Richardson, Susan, 161 Riche, Mary, 153, 329, 427 Richel, Peggy, 237 Richey, Mary, 220 Richey, Robert, 253 Richman, Ricky, 250 Richman, Rollin, 419 Richmann, Michael, 192 Richlsmeicr, Thomas, 432, 434 Rickclman, Rosemary, 229 Ricker, Philip, 169 Rickcrt, Michail, 397 Rickcrtsen, Donald, 258 Ricklefs, Neil, 372 Riddle, Bettie, 229 Riddle, Fred, 384 Riddle, Kristi, 229, 288 Riddle, Robert, 372, 376 Ridenour, Janet, 419 Ridenour, Rex, 397 Ridenour, Ronda, 233 Rieck, Angela, 167 Ricck, Randi, 167 Ricdcl, John, 372 Riedcsel, Ronald, 244 Ricgcrt, Sharon, 164 Riehm, Beverly, 173, 419 Riehm, Charles, 163 Riese, David, 389, 390, 392, 395 Rife, Jane, 345 Rigler, Jane, 220, 316, 326 Rigler, Wilson, 432, 433 Rihner, Shirley, 237 Rike, Dennis, 432, 433 Riley, Lynne, 372 Riley, Martha, 228, 316 Riley, Richard, 397, 399, 400 Rimmerman, Aileen, 419 Rinderknccht, Rodney, 372, 379 Rinderspacher, Emil, 195 Rippcrda, Jerome, 250 Ripple, Michael, 250 Risdahl, Marion, 233 Rise, Mark, 150, 193 Risa, Cary, 419 Rissler, Robert, 183 Rissman, A. Kent, 419 Ritson, Robert, 183 Rittcr, Thomas, 359 Riltscher, Jeanette, 419 Ritzmann, Roy, 177, 308, 419 Roach, Carolyn, 225 Roach, Marilyn, 220 Roark, Katherine, .28 Roalh, Brent, 177, 9 Robbins, Bruce, 156 Robbins, Gary, 177 Robbins, James, 419 Robbins, Robert, 246 Roberson, Linda, 419 Robert, Thomas, 244, 419 Roberts, Catherine, 172 Roberts, Cary, 372 Roberts, James, 361, 372 Roberts, Jocllen, 172, 381, 383, 419 Roberts. Katherine, 197 Roberts, Jackson, 432 Roberts, Linn, 244 Roberts, Roswitha, 228 Roberxs, Susan, 173 Robertson, Collette, 419 Robertson, Deborah, 222 Robertson, James, 315, 419 Robertson, Joanne, 168 Robertson, Lisa, 185 Robertson, Randa, 329, 330, 419, 444 Robertson, Thomas, 376 Robichaud, James, 258 Robincttc, Joseph, 434 Robins, Patricia, 233 Robinson, Andrew, 319, 324 Robinson, Ann, 419 Robinson, Gloria, 443 Robinson, John, 151 Robinson, Judith, 176 Robinson, Nancy, 153 Robinson, Susan, 153, 154 Robinson, Wayne, 339 Robuck, Judy, 232 Rocarck, Lorna, 218 Rockwell, Mark, 419 Rockwell, Susan, 419 Rodabaugh, Terry, 372 Rodd, Deborah, 229 Rode, Ronald, 163, 419 Rodchorst, John, 188 Rodcs, Eva, 217, 218, 238 Rodman, Thomas, 257 R08, Sherry, 229, 344 Rochr, Sherrie, 222 Rochrkasse, Larry, 441 Roclofs, James, 436 Roelofs, Merrylynn, 419 Roemig, Gary, 259 Rogers, jonathan, 254 Rogers, Josephine, 236 Rogers, Juanita, 419 Rogers, Larry, 432 Rogers, Victor, 419 Rogers, Wayne, 250, 306 Rogge, Stephen, 419 Roggen, Dennis, 419 Roggeveen, Fred, 368, 375, 376 Rogness, Charles, 187 Roguess, Joan, 222 Rohlf, Jean, 152, 419 Roland, Gene, 433 Rolands, Georgene, 237 Rolfs, Brian, 419 Roller, Barbara, 233 Roller, Caro1, 233 Rollins, Joyce, 439 Rollins, Steven, 348 Roman, Jane, 157 Romine, Deborah, 218 Rompot, Carol, 220, 339, 345 Roney, Dean, 181 Roney, Jo, 233 Ronnfeldt, Corine, 236 Ronzani, William, 193 Rook, Mariellen, 229, 342 Ropte, Susan, 236 Rosborough, Jane, 173 Rose, John, 441 Rosegrook, Lee, 397 Rosen, Elaine, 361, 419 Rosenberg, Brent, 180 Rosenberg, Fredric, 180 Rosenberg, Steven, 397 Rosenblatt, Michael, 432 Roscne, Robert, 419 Rosenfeld, Beth Lavon, 439 Rosenfeld, Beth Mara, 191 Rosengard, Eli, 419 Rosenthal, Robert, 372, 376 Roser, Ruth, 419, 429 Ross, Barbara, 175, 237 Ross, Kenneth, 344, 419 Ross, Nancy, 148, 175, 419 Ross, Ralph, 252 Ross, William, 419 Rossmann, Alan, 195, 211, 329 Rossmann, Ronald, 195 Rostoker, Lucy, 429 Roth, Catherine, 441, 442 Roth, Howard, 156 Roth, Lorraine, 346 Roth, Marilyn, 236 Roth, Susan, 197, 439 Rothenberg, Barbara, 237 Rothje, Larry, 192 Roudabush, Lyle, 384 Roudabush, Richard, 169 Rouse, Dean Hunter, 78 Roush, Helen, 164 Roush, Linda, 419 Roush, Martha, 167, 311 Rovncr, Alan, 379 Rovner, Ivan, 184 Rowlcs, Ron, 254 Rowley, Thomas, 436 Rowold, Michael, 419 Royce, Philip, 245 Roycr, Mary, 222, 238, 419, 444 Rubel, Alan, 258 Rubenstcin, Samuel, 322 Rubin, Richard, 156 Rubin, William, 419 Rucker, Steven, 362 Rude, Joellcn, 218 Rudnick, Leslie, 419 Ruefer, Fred, 433 Ruefer, Kenneth, 246 Ruegg, Patricia, 157, 355, 439, 440 Rufe, Susan, 383 RuHcorn, Michael, 193 RuHcorn, Mitchell, 337 RUGBY TEAM, 298 Ruhland, Marlene, 419 Ruisch, Diane, 157, 237 Rumcliotc, Elaine, 185, 186 Rumel, Ellen, 167, 324, 326, 377 Rummclls, Cathy, 167 Rummclls, Karen, 346 Rumney, Donald, 151, 362 Runyon, Bruce, 246 Rupp, Donna, 381 Rupp, Linda, 220 RUSH - SORORITY, 38 Rushe, Ronald, 171, 308 Rusk, Steven, 171, 309 Russell, James A., 163 Russell, James P., 389 Russell, Margaret, 339 Russell, Maureen, 237 Russo, Mark, 246 Ruth, Nancy, 167, 383 Rutman, Howard, 386 Ruybalid, Karin, 419 Ryan, Catherine, 176 Ryan, Cary, 432, 434 Ryan, James, 146, 165, 326 Ryan, Mollie, 222 Ryan, Patrick, 362, 372 Rychlik, Carol, 159, 288 Ryden, Cary, 330, 354 Ryerson, Steven, 372 Ryg, Chris, 195 S Saaf, Victoria, 161 Saathoff, William, 419 Sabin, Marsha, 237 Sadolf, Michael, 180, 325, 443 Saems, Rosemary, 437 Saffer, Lauryne, 346 Safley, Patricia, 161, 233 Safley, Thomas, 307, 310, 372 Sage, Robinenc, 427 Sahl, Kristine, 355, 419 SAILING CLUB, 339 Sajovec, Mary, 197 Salamon, Diane, 161, 383 Salamon, Gayle, 167 Salam, Richard, 156 5311, Donald, 150, 192 Salmon, Douglas, -.33 Salmons, Ivan, 384 Salome, Ronald, 254, 419 Sampson, Alan, 244 Sampson, Sharon, 220 Sampson, Virginia, 175 Samuel, Susan, 164 Samuelson, David A., 177, 384 Samuelson, David L., 419 Sancken, Pamela, 232 Sandberg, Michael, 372 Sandbulte, Wilbur, 432, 435 Sande, Linda, 148, 168 Sanders, Janette, 148, 153 Sanders, Linda, 419, 428, 429 Sanders, Phillip, 189 Sandlcr, Geoffrey, 180 Sandvig, Craig, 309, 443 Santi, John, 254 Santi, Richard, 397, 398 Sardeson, Grover, 253 Sarff, Larrie, 432, 434 Sargent, Susie, 419 Sauer, Catherine, 176 Sauer, Richard, 163, 306 Saucrbrei, Sandra, 232 Saucrman, Nancy Jo, 443 Saunders, Sally, 152 Saunders, Virginia, 419, 426 Saur, Stephen, 251 Sauter, janis, 439 Savage, John, 129, 165 Savage, Linda, 419 Sawyer, William, 151 Saylor, Kathleen, 225 Sayre, Chery1, 173, 316 Sayre, Mary, 288, 329, 419, 444 Scally, Mark, 315, 372, 376, 379 Scanlan, Deborah, 185 Scarff, Janet, 229 Scarff, Steven, 249 Schaaf, Cherylc, 229 Schaal, Frederick, 254, 419 Schade, Karen, 419 Schaefer, Jack, 179, 330 Schaefer, Susan, 419 Schaeffcr, Ronald, 245 Schafbuch, Ellen, 419 Schafer, David, 362 Schafer, Leela, 159 Schafboth, Randcc, 148, 176, 419 Schalekamp, Mary, 419 Schallcr, Marie, 236 Schaper, Judy, 220 Schaper, Linda, 220 Schapira, Danny, 180, 420 Schar, Fred, 181 Scharnberg, Steven, 183 Scharnweber, Larry, 184 Schcchinger, Terry, 179 Schurmann, David, 183 Schurtz, Steven, 171 Schcckcl, Patricia, 381, 383, 420 Schcctz, Mary, 372 Scheibe, Joan, 176 Scheidcl, Dale, 442 Schein, David, 266 Schellenberg, Sheryl, 229 Schemmel, Thomas, 384 Scherrer, Patricia, 153 Scherubel, Ronald, 397, 398 Schiavoni, Patricia, 420 Schiele, Margaret, 173 Schiffer, Donald, 180 Schild, Donald, 397, 398, 399 Schiller, Deborah, 172 Schiller, Harvey, 433 Schiller, Nancy, 420 Schindele, Pam, 168 Schindles, Bruce, I80, 420 Schipper, Judy, 220 Schirman, Thomas, 372 Schlegel, Kathleen, 439 Schleisman, Daniel, 258 Schlichtemeicr, Ann, 217, 218 Schlieverh Scott, 420 Schloerke, Nancy, 220 Schlosscr, Ruth, 176, 220, 316 Schultz, Marlena, 420 Schmeiser, Alan, 163 Schmeltzcr, Norman, 196 Schmidt, Barbara, 172, 381, 383, 420 Schmidt, Craig, 163, 309 Schmidt, Cynthia, 152 Schmidt, Jean, 138 Schmidt, Kathleen, 420 Schmidt, Marlys, 146, 167, 361 Schmidt, Ronald, 375 Schminkc, Kevin, 160 Schmitt, Connie, 200 Schmitt, David, 375 Schmitt, Diana, 288 Schmitt, Marilyn, 222 Schmitt, Sandra, 437 Schmitz, Mary, 373, 377 Schneider, Allen, 171, 420 Schneider, Catherine, 236, 314 Schneider, Diana, 315 Schneider, June, 420 Schneider, Lynn, 155 Schneider, Maribelh, 222 Schneider, Robert, 420 Schneiders, Richard, 146, 192 Schnoor, Dale, 343 Schoneman, Doris, 237 Schooley, Edwyn, 165 Schoon, Carole, 420 Schoonovcr, Sharon, 439, 440 Schope, Ronald, 436 Schovillc, Michael, 196 Schrade, Rovert, 420 Schrader, Edward, 183 Schrader, James, 384 Schradcr, Ronald, 160 Schrauer, Erica, 314, 315, 420 Schreiber, Diana, 229 Schreibcr, Don, 189 Schrciber, Donald, 432 Schreibcr, Julia, 147, 161, 439 Schreiber, Virginia, 429 Schriever, Michael, 258 Schrock, Christian, 436 Schroder, Alan, 177, 244 Schroder, Diane, 218 Schroeder, Elaine Kay, 420 Schroeder, Elaine Marilyn, 172, 420 Schroeder, James, 420 Schroeder, Jane, 153 Schroeder, Lynn, 225 Schroeder, William, 435 Schroll, David, 195, 329, 373 Schropp, Steven, 171 Schrum, Larry, 184 Schubert, Richard, 179 Schuchat, Bradley, 188, 309 Schuelkc, Dennis, 401, 420 Schuette, Alan, 304, 308 Schuldt, Dennis, 432, 435 Schulcnburg, Richard, 420 Schultc, Mary, 420 Schulte, Thomas, 257 Schultz, Beny, 426 Schultz, Craig, 420 Schultz, Judith, 220 Schulz, Thomas, 400 Schulzc, James, 165, 373 Schulzc, Thomas, 305 Schum, Robert, 358 Schumacher, Diane, 420 Schumann, Carl, 389, 420 Schumann, James, 193 Schurman, Deborah, 197 Schuttc, William, 420 Schwab, Carl, 179, 373 Schwab, Mark, 193 Schwartz, Barbara, 420 Schwartz, Curtis, 400 Schwartz, Jan, 116 Schwartz, Kenneth, 156 Schwartz, Lynn, 155 Schweiser, Bruce, 420 Schweitzer, Constance, 133 Schwcppe, John, 360, 373, 376 Schwickerath, Lonnie, 250 Schwicbcrt, Margery, 420 Schwied, Miriam, 420 Schwinger, Lawrence, 245 Schwirtz, Gregory, 420 Scieszinski, Daniel, 249 Scobba, Julia, 225 Scoltick, James, 246 Scoonovcr, Carol, 420 Scorza, Richard, 306, 289 Scott, Andrea, 173, 355, 439 Scott, Bradford, 192 Scott, CinnyLee, 173 Scott, James, 442 Scott, John F., 420 Scott, John R., 397, 400 Scott, Kathleen, 157 Scott, Kenton, 420 Scott, Kitty, 421 Scott, Linda, 237 Scott, Paul, 183 Scott, Thomas, 421 Scott, Trix, 421 Scranton, Joseph, 373, 375, 376 Scribner, Patricia, 421 Scrivner, Rebecca, 288 Scully, Timothy, 245 Seabold, Holly, 275 363115, Burl, 181 Sealock, Marilyn, 220, 238 Sealock, Shirley, 220 SEALS, 336 Seaman, Michael, 245 Searle, Larry, 442 Scars, Gregory, 386 Sears, Sheryl, 232 Scaton, Carol, 153, 326 Scaton, Jean, 161, 381 Sealon, Terry, 153, 154, 346 Seavey, William, 421 Seberg, Charles, 245 Sebert, Roger, 432 Sebesta, Leonard, 330, 421 Sebolt, Harry, 421 Secrest, Patricia, 222 Sealer, Nancy, 155 Seddig, Patricia, 185, 421 Sedlacek, Delores, 237 Sedrel, Martha, 222 See, Darlene, 421 Seeck, John, 253, 362 Seeley, James, 421 Seggerman, Sheri, 168 Segrcto, James, 258 Seiberling, Dean Frank, 74 SeiHert, Elizabeth, 232, 233 Seiple, Jeanne, 167, 420 Selby, Herbert, 420 Seldcn, Carl, 181 Seligman, Roger, 245 Selle, Mathilda, 437 Sellergren, Jane, 168 Sellers, Larry, 433 Senters, Jerry, 304 Senti, Samuel, 420 Serak, Betsey, 233 Serbousek, Douglas, 253, 420 Sesslcr, Richard, 420 Setzer, janis, 232 Severa, Nancy, 172 Severance, Nancy, 152, 361, 381, 383 Severson, Dennis, 151 Severson, Linda, 219, 220 Sexton, Michael, 433 Seyb, Suzanne, 420, 426 Shadle, Douglas, 354 Shafcr, Mark, 348 Shafer, Susan, 173, 330 Shafer, Vicki, 172, 237 Shafer, Yvonne, 373 Shaff, Diane, 225, 346, 420 Shafler, Richard, 250 Shaffer, Rodney, 360 Sham, William, 397 Shambaugh, Cinda, 237 Shanahan, James, 308 Shannon, Michael, 245 Shannon, Patricia, 185 Shapiro, Davida, 148, 191 Shapley, James, 420 Shapley, Kathleen, 420 Sharar, Karren, 420 Sharbo, Paul, 384 Sharp, Keith, 420 Shattuck, Charles, 169 Shaw, Barbara, 420 Shaw, Linda, 420 Shaw, Rebecca, 342 Shaw, Robert, 181, 443 Shea, Jean, 236, 316 Shea, Susan, 329, 346 Sheahan, Robert, 420 Sheahan, Sieglinde, 420 Shebetka, Luellen, 229 Shcckler, Janey, 197 Sheeder, William, 304 Sheehan, Daniel, 150, 195 Sheehan, Patrick, 195 Shearer, Robert, 397, 400 Sheets, Diana, 225 Sheets, Susan, 420 Shefren, Leonard, 156 Sheker, William, 188 Shellady, james, 373 Shelly, Tom, 386 Shelton, Timothy, 171 Shepard, Thomas, 359, 361 Shepard, William, 250 Shepherd, Kent, 183 Shepherd, Patricia, 167, 420 Shepherd, William, 250 Shepley, Alan, 442 Shepley, Brian, 163, 309 Sheppard, Cristina, 383 Sheridan, Susan, 237 Sherman, Peggy, 155 Sherman, Thomas, 187 Sherwood, Marc, 156 Sheumaker, Ellen, 237 Shields, Robert, 181, 420 Shifley, Susan, 218 Shiftin, Alan, 156 Shimi, TawHk, 244 Shinbori, Ray, 390, 395, 589 Shindler, Elliott, 432 Shindler, Gary, 193 Shipman, Linda, 161 Shirk, Gerald, 432 Shirk, Nancy, 337 Shirk, Susan, 237 Shirley, Suzanne, 161, 420 Shively, Terry, 384 Shoenthal, Carol, 38, 153, 326 Shoenlhal, Gail, 153, 346 Shoenthal, Mary Lou, 420 511011, Janek, 230, 233 51106, Patricia, 232, 238 Sholders, Ronald, 384 Shomper, Norman, 196 Shontz, Gary, 373 Shorey, Arlan, 421 Shortell, Linda, 383 Shortley, Rush, 339 Shotwell, Rebecca, 421 Shuey, Cordon, 314, 315, 345 Shulke, Nancy, 232 Shulkin, Michael, 180 Shullaw, Steven, 181 Shultz, Diana, 421 Shultz, John, 160 Shultz, Richard, 303 Shupe, John, 196 Shurr, Donald, 437 81215, Virginia, 175, 421 Siben, Dennis, 421 Sibery, Donald, 304, 310 Sibley, William, 244, 245, 373, 379 Sieck, Benny, 589 Siegel, Joyce, 421 Siegel, Linda, 218 Sieh, Annette, 421 Sieh, Gregory, 307, 373 31:11, Paul, 192 Siems, Kay, 220 Sierk, Donald, 386 Sierk, Patricia, 421 8165, Jerrold, 68 Sievers, Mary, 421 Sigler, Daniel, 373, 376 Siglin, Janice, 439 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, 188 SIGMA CHI, 189 SIGMA DELTA CHI, 430 SIGMA DELTA TAU, 191 SIGMA NU, 192 SIGMA PHI EPSILON, 193 SIGMA P1, 195 Silagy, Kathryn, 167, 361 Sill, Robert, 160, 249 Simbric, Robert, 441 Simcox, Patricia, 233 Simmelink, Charlotte, 237, 326 Simmons, Carol, 167 Simmons, Darlene, 237 Simmons, Neil, 373 Simmons, Susan, 167 Simon, Gregory, 252 Simon, James A., 252 Simon, James F., 380 Simon, Nadine, 191 Simon, Richard, 386 Simonton, Wayne, 245 Simpson, Allan, 436 Simpson, Jane, 237 Singer, Alan, 432 Singer, Judith, 229 Singer, William, 187 Sinnott, Michael, 441 Siorek, Terry, 306 Sisler, Gary, 254 Sissel, Donna, 421 Sissel, Gary, 315, 345 Sisson, Virginia, 232 Siver, John, 420 Sizek, Thomas, 258 Sjulin, James, 177, 343 Sjulin, John, 187 Skaggs, Pamela, 236, 346 Skarda, James, 433 Skate, Samuel, 420 Skarshaug, Donna, 439 SKI CLUB, 337 Skinner, Cathy, 220 Skinner, Lowell, 384 Skinner, Nancy, 114, 225 Skinner, William, 400 Skov, Nancy, 185 Skromme, Keith, 373 Skultety, Miles, 244, 343 Sladck, John, 400 Slagle, Gregory, 165 Slagle, Lyle, 589 Slaviero, Daryl, 393 Slavik, Perle, 222 Sliefert, Mazine, 440 Sloan, Katharine, 266 Sloss, Gail, 306 Slotten, Barry, 306 Slotteu, Douglas, 252, 373, 379 Sloven, Marcia, 191, 237 Small, Thomas, 246, 395 Smalley, Merrill, 398 Smazal, Stanley, 435 Smidt, Carole, 440 Smit, Karen, 440 Smit, Laura, 222 Smith, Anita, 439 Smith, Ann, 157, 220 Smith, Bruce, 188 Smith, Carole, 233 Smith, Cathy, 236 Smith, Cecil, 373 Smith, Charles, 249 Smith, Charlotte, 420, 429 Smith, Clarann, 420 Smith, Corinne, 168 Smith, Cynthia, 138, 185, 326 Smith, David 13., 181 Smith, David L., 160 Smith, Donna, 420 Smith, Frances, 420 Smith, Garland, 420 Smith, Hal, 421 Smith, Howard, 434 Smith, Jackie, 421 Smith, James L., 196 Smith, James M., 421 Smith, James T., 343 Smith, Jean, 175, 361 Smith, Jeanne, 233 Smith, John A., 250 Smith, John W., 254 Smith, Judy, 344, 421 Smith, June, 421 Smith, Karen, 218 Smith, Koert, 432 Smith, Lyle, 246 Smith, Marvin, 171 Smith, Mary, 175, 361 Smith, Michael, 344 Smith, Nancy, 421 Smith, Patricia, 326, 443 Smith, Pennie, 339 Smith, Richard D., 249 Smith, Richard P., 373 Smith, Robert C., 373, 376 Smith, Robert E., 432 Smith, Roger F., 244 Smith, Roger P., 297 Smith, Ronald, 380, 386 Smith, Sally, 133, 137, 176, 421 Smith, Sam, 151 Smith, Sherri, 236 Smith, Sheryl, 439 Smith, Steven C., 345, 354 Smith, Steven, 362, 398 Smith, Susan Kay, 175 Smith, Susan, 173 Smith, Terry Louise, 185, 316 Smith, Tim, 181 Smithart, Eugene, 246 Smits, Virginia, 440 Smoot, Jeffrey, 171 Smrzley, Frank, 196 Smyth, Mary, 232 SNEA, 427 Snell, Deanna, 288, 421 Snider, David, 245 Snider, Nancy, 208, 339 Snider, Rae, 225 SniHin, John, 373 Snitkey, Richard, 421 Snook, Terry, 175 Snyder, Carole, 437 Snyder, David, 138, 181 Snyder, Robert, 151 SOCIAL WORK, SCHOOL OF, 94 Sch, Jin, 389 Sojka, Kenneth, 373 Sojka, Richard, 421 Sollars, Ernest, 343 Solomon, Michael, 356, 421 Soma, Karen, 439 Somermeyer, Stephen, 389, 390, 392, 395 Sommerfeld, Patricia, 421 Sommers, Robert, 244, 316 Sonksen, Carol, 442 Sorden, Randy, 256 Sorensen, Esther, 421 Sorensen, Linda, 176, 421 Sorenson, Darrelee, 148 Sorenson, David, 258 Sorenson, Debbi, 197 SOTA, 426 Sunder, Sharon, 346 Soukup, Larry, 177, 354 Soukup, Steven, 360 Soults, Susan, L64 SOUTH QUAD, 259 Southwood, Michael, 373 Sova, Barbara, 220 Spake, Susan, 222 Spalding, James, 75 Spalding, Judith, 225 Spangler, Steven, 245 Spargo, John, 246, 339 Sparks, Bob, 421 Sparks, David, 196 Specks, Gary, 156 Speed, Carolyn, 439 Spence, Frederick, 238, 246 Spencer, Anne, 208 Spencer, David, 435 Spencer, Joyce, 197 Spencer, Linda, 421 Spencer, Mary, 172, 381, 383 Spencer, Rebecca, 229 Spencer, Reid, 421 Spencer, William, 443 Spelh, Daniel, 253 Spelman, Christine, 141, 175, 355 Spelman, Karen, 168, 443 Spevak, Ronald, 254 Spicer, Edward, 375 Spieker, Susan, 421 Spielman, Nancy, 229 Spies, Leon, 195, 316 Spilman, Carolyn, 421 Spilman, Donna, 222 Spoden, James, 181, 443 Spomitz, William, 375 Spragg, John, 386 Spreitzer, Joseph, 193 Spriesterbach, Duane, 76 Spring, Gloria, 218 Sprinkle, Carol, 439, 440 Sproul, John, 373 Sproull, David, 360 Spurgeon, Laraine, 421 St Clair, Rita, 233, 421 Staack, Marjories, 225 Staack, Thomas, 400 469 Stadler, Linda, 421 Stafford, Jerald, 435 Stable, Galen, 432 Slahle, Linda, 222 Stake, Diane, 197, 421 Staker, Lynne, 421 Slalets, Alonzo, 193 Staley, Brad, 192 Slallard, Martha, 421 Stamen, Nancy, 421, 427 Stamp, Richard, 196, 244, 246 Standera, Peter, 244 Stanford, Stephen, 258 Stange, John, 184 Stange, Robert, 373 Stanley, Gordon, 165 Stanley, Lyle, 390, 395 Stanley, Mary, 421 Stanley, William, 421 Stanton, james, 397 Stanton, JeHrey, 181 Starbuck, George, 276 Stark, Thomas, 421 Starkey, Ker uc'l' 330, 373, 379 Starkman, Eileen 155, 330 Starman, Paul, 155, 330 Starmer, Vonda, 229: Starr, Sandra, 229, 325' Stater, Fredrick, 390, 395 Stauch, Mary, 439 Stauss, Kirk, 183, 373 Stauss, Marcia, 185 Stead, Benjamin, 246 Stearns, Dale, 306, 310, 421 Stearns, Nancy, 222 Stedwell, David, 114, 345, 430 Steege, Kenneth, 245 Steele, Kay, 161 Steele, Patricia, 421 Steele, Sue, 381 Steenblock, David, 246 Steensen, Beverly, 439 Steensen, Sammy, 589 SleEen, Michael, 386 Steffen, Mark, 258 Slegmaier, Anne, 421 Stehm, Thomas, 362 51:11, Mary, 421 Sleilen, James, 253, 359, 443 Stein, Caryn, 225 Stein, Mary, 184, 185, 326, 421 Steinbeck, Kortney, 175, 232 Steinbeck, Kristen, 157 Sleine, Mark, 435 Sleingreabcr, Robert, 373 SteinhoH, Stephen, 421 Sleinick, Donald, 343 Steinlauf, Debbie, 191 Stellar, Larry, 373 Stempel, Randall, 386, 421 Stempel, Reid, 380, 386 Slemz, Alan, 397, 400 Slepanck, Richard, 304, 310 Stephens, Thomas, 361, 373 Stephenson, Martha, 421 Stephenson, Randall, 181 Stephenson, Sharon, 427 Sterba, Bruce, 187, 390, 395 Sterba, Mary, 157, 346 Slerba, William, 441 Stern, Linda, 421 Stern, Mary, 346 Stetlner, Gail, 136, 159 Stevens, Kathy, 373, 377 Stevens, Nancy, 229, 245, 246 Stevens, Trudi, 381, 383 Stevenson, David, 246 Stevenson, Gary, 258 Stewart, Edward, 193 Stewart, Cary, 400 Stewart, James, 195 Stewart, Janet Elizabeth, 426 Stewart, Janet Rae, 421 Stewart, John, 189, 346 Stewart, Robert, 245 Stewart, Stephen, 181 Stewart, Stephen M., 432 Stewart, Vicki, 222 Stewart, William, 163 Stick, Jane, 428 Stiefel, Peter, 422 Stiegel, Robert, 192 Stieger, Steven, 422 Stiles, Susan, 439 Stilwell, Frederick, 150, 196 Stinard, Roger, 432 Stock, Adele, 368, 373, 375, 377 Stock, David, 319, 323, 400 Stock, Dean, 171 Stock, Ramona, 232, 427 Stodola, Mark, 55, 163, 308, 315, 316, 325 Slodola, Robert, 163, 316 Stoebcr, Wayne, 330, 373 StoHer, Curtis, 422 Stofl'er, David, 249 Stohlmann, Cary, 373 51011:, Anthony, 196, 304 Stoker, Jeffrey, 188 Stoker. Sally, 173, 422 Stokstad, Richard, 165, 304, 309, 422 Stolberg, Charles, 422 Stoline, Dean, 250, 314, 315 Stoline, James, 362 Stoll, David, 434 Stolfus, Beverly, 422 Slollenberg, Clyde, 422 Stoltenberg, John, 436 510112, Carlie, 185, 422 Slonehoc' :r, Dale, 373 Stonehocker, Ieva, 422 Stoops, Malinda, 229 StopuPran, William, 245 Stopulos, James, 188, 309 St :rck, Pamela, 233, 332 Storck, Robert, 330 Storey, Patricia, 172 Storey, Richard, 253 Storey, Sheryl, 133, 173,361 Stortz, Diane, 220 Stout, Debby, 422 Stoutner, CliHord, 289, 390, 392, 395 Stoutner, Jeffrey, 397 Stowe, Robert, 422 Stowe, Ruth, 422, 429 Stowe", Calvin, 245 Strack, Mary, 197 Strampe, Patricia, 222 Strasser, Gregory, 354, 358 Strasser, Nan, 229 Strathman, Janet, 232 Straub, Joseph, 434 Straus, William, 180 Strauss, Michael, 160 Slrautz, David, 181 Street, Ann, 157, 422 Street, Carol, 148, 149, 157 Streif, John, 253 Strellner, Vcrlyn, 306 Strickland, Cary, 437 Slrickler, Stephen, 244 Strieby, James, 422 Strief, James, 310 Stringer, Dale, 384 Strother, Steven, 160 Strozicr, Henry, 422 Struck, Reatha, 440 Struve, Roger, 373, 379 Struyk, Curtis, 432 Stryker, Steven, 397 Stuart, Carl, 169 Stuart, Carol, 422 Stuber, James, 422 STUDENT HEALTH, 47 STUDENT MARKETING ASSOC, 378 STUDENT NURSES ASSOC, 440 STUDENT SENATE, 314 Studer, David, 183 Studier, Robert, 238, 258, 315, 345 Sluekerjuergen, Jean, 218 Stuetelberg, Dennia, 252 StuR, Kathy, 161, 236, 346, 443 Stuit, Dean Dewey, 74 Stull, Davis, 434 Sturdevanl, Marlene, 439, 440 Sturm, Joseph, 179, 422 Stutz, Gerald, 395 Sudmeier, Carol, 229 Sudmeier, Robert, 330 Suggett, Terry, 288 Suitcr, Ann, 422 Sulentic, Thomas, 144, 150, 165 Sullivan, Karen, 185 Sullivan, Michael, 246 Sullivan, Timothy, 193, 286, 287, 304, 310 Sullivan, Vincent, 432, 434 Summcrwill, Kristin, 185, 422 Sundbcrg, Bonita, 422 Sundberg, Jean, 422 Sundbcrg, Richard, 307, 422 Sundcrman, Gary, 204 Sundquist, Linnea, 164 Sunstrum, Barbara, 168 Sunstrum, John, 188 Supinger, Emily, 153, 184 Sutherland, Glenn, 246, 443 Sutton, Denis, 422 Sutton, James, 55, 315 Sutton, Kermit, 192 Sutton, Sheryl, 232 Svancara, Carole, 373 Swailes, Becky Ann, 422, 437 Swails, Stephen, 177, 308 Swain, Gary, 386 Swallom, Daniel, 390, 393, 394 Swallom, Keith, 257 Swan, Sara, 153 Swandcr, James, 195 Swanger, Angela, 288 Swanson, Elizabeth, 439 Swanson, Jack, 189 Swanson, John, 432 Swanson, Joyce, 422 Swanson, Karen, 229 Swanson, Marvin, 436 Swanson, Mary, 172 Swanson, Michael F., 177 Swanson, Michael 5., 244 Swanson, Sandra, 422 Swartzendruber, Duane, 373, 375, 376 Sween, Jimmy, 397, 398 Sweeney, Susan, 236 Sweetow, Robert, 180 Swensen, Neil, 422 Swensen, Roger, 304, 373 chnson, Diane, 173 Swinton, Duane, 252 Swisher, Randall, 422, 445 Sonord, Margaret, 422 Sydney, Gilbert, 252, 253 Synhorsl, Robert, 181 Szymoniak, Kathryn, 220, 316 T Tackenberg, William, 343 Taffe, Richard, 290, 310, 316 Tagg, Robert, 258 Tajiri, Janice, 229 Talbot, Mary, 38, 153 Talcott, Theodore, 187 Talley, Duane, 422 Tamse, Jean, 422 Tannen, Richard, 434 Tappa, James, 397 Tatone, Janis, 233 TAU BETA P1, 393 TAU KAPPA EPSILON, 196 Tauber, James, 180, 257 Tauber, Jean, 422 Tauber, Thomas, 339 Taxy, Mitchell, 422 Taylor, Beth, 232 Taylor, Bruce, 165 Taylor, Elizabeth, 422 Taylor, Cary, 397 Taylor, Jane, 161 Taylor, Janis, 157 Taylor, Jean, 323, 422 Taylor, Jo Lee, 152, 361 Taylor, Linda, 116, 148, 197, 321, 355 Taylor, Patricia, 342 Taylor, Richard, 422 Taylor, Susan, 157, 422 Tazzioli, James, 196 Teachout, Steven, 177, 422 Tcagarden, William, 359, 361, 422 Tealer, Ronald, 343 Techau, David, 389 Tcdrow, Mark, 249 Tecple, Don, 160, 373 Telin, Mary, 218 Templeton, Stephan, 257 Tenhulzen, Kirby, 343 TENNIS, 301 Teraberry, David, 245 Terpstra, Sandra, 439 Terrell, Jerry, 344 Terrill, Ronald, 422 Teske, Douglas, 433 Tester, Rodney, 177 Theda, Vernon, 192 Theil, Christine, 133, 173, 236 Theil, Kathleen, 173 Thelen, John, 238 Therrien, Ginny, 422 THETA TAU, 392 Thie, Charles, 380, 386 Thiclen, Margaret, 167 Thielcn, Mary, 167, 422 Thirnbcck, Gregory, 189, 360 Thole, Janet, 218 Thomas, David, 253 Thomas, James, 422 Thomas, Jamie, 218 Thomas, Marilyn, 422 Thomas, Nancy, 236 Thomas, Pamela, 176 Thomas, Steven E., 160 Thomas, Steven P., 360, 422 Thomas, Sue, 422 Thomas, Suellen, 381, 383 Thomas, Thomas, 196 Thomas, William, 192 Thompson, Bert, 163, 326 Thompson, Cynthia, 167, 186, 422 Thompson, Darryl, 373 Thompson, Elvin, 386 Thompson, Holly, 442 Thompson, Jeffrey, 258 Thompson, John, 246 Thompson, Kathleen, 168, 422 Thompson, Linda, 218 Thompson, Mac, 233 Thompson, Mary, 383 Thompson, Pamela, 176, 361 Thompson, Robert, 433 Thompson, Ronald, 422 Thompson, Shawn, 422 Thompson, Thomas J., 181 Thompson, Thomas R., 245 Thomson, Patricia, 233 Thomson, Ruth, 422 Thoren, Tommy, 165 Thoreson, Joseph, 432 Thorius, Jerry, 389 Thorne, Diane, 222 Thomell, Kurt, 184, 250 Thran, Duane, 356, 373, 376, 379 Throckmorton, Janet, 373 Throckmorton, Ralph, 399 Thudium, Phyllis, 346, 442 Tibben, Joyce, 229 Tidball, John, 422, 436 Tidwell, V. 11., 379 Tiedcmann, James, 245 Tierney, William, 257, 362 Tietge, James, 384 Tietjen, Connie, 373, 377 Tietz, Janann, 168 Tiffany, William, 171, 373 Tilley, Steven, 386 Tilton, Michael, 360 Timko, Barry, 422 Timmins, Richard, 323, 422 Timmons, Thomas, 246 Tindal, Steve, 422 Tinsley, Barbara, 233, 344 Tinsley, William, 343 Tiller, John, 422 Titsworth, Jane, 175 Titus, William, 423 Tjaden, Alisa, 229 Tjaden, Stanley, 423 Tobis, Jill, 155 Toborg, Robert, 330, 373 Todd, Richard, 423, 433 Tode, Sibylle, 225 Todtz, Marilyn, 229 Toerbet, Sandra, 423 Tomhave, Robert, 435 Tomke, Craig, 360 Tompkins, Bonita, 423 Tompkins, john, 246, 343 Tonelli, Janice, 381 Tonn, Sheila, 218 Tonsfeldt, Denis, 244 Tonsfeldt, Steven, 244 Toombe, James, 246 Toomey, Kenton, 389, 390, 392, 395 Toporek, Jack, 180 Toran, Carole, 237, 346, 429, 443 Toriello, Dante, 258 Tamer, James, 339 Tomey, Susan, 164 Torres, Cheryl, 161, 231 Totten, Dianna, 238, 288 Touet, Eric, 205, 384 Towlc, Fran, 340, 423 Towle, Robert, 163 Towle, Stephen, 432 Townsend, Pamela, 173 Townslcy, Susan, 152 Trace, Tim, 249 Tracey, Andree, 168 TRACK, 296 Tranrd, Lynne, 423 TRAFFIC COURT, 317 Traill, Elizabeth, 228 TRANSIT MAGAZINE, 391 Traut, Karol, 164 Trauten, George, 258 Trautner, Michael, 423 Travis, David, 375 Travis, Karen, 172 Travis, Mark, 179 Tracker, Steven, 397 Treinen, Nancy, 159 Treinen, Timothy, 192 Tresnak, Nancy, 423 Trcsnak, Thomas, 423 Trexlcr, Vicki, 423 Trickey, Jane, 439, 440 Triebel, Patricia, 172, 220 Triple", Nancy, 114 Tree, Charles, 373 Trollock, Fritz, 316 Tron, Marcia, 423 Trott, Steven, 373, 376 Trotten, Peter, 445 Trowbridge, Nancy, 232 Troyer, David, 373, 376 Trudo, Gerald, 373 True, Douglas, 171 Truesdell, Anne, 229 Truitt, James, 317 Trulson, Michael, 423 Trumbauer, Mary, 423 Trunnell, David, 423 Trynen, Joseph, 373 Tschetter, Glen, 171 Tschopp, Mark, 244 Tucker, Michael, 192 Tucker, Terry, 423 Tucker, Thomas, 386 Tufford, Thomas, 250 Tufty, Craig, 195 Tujetsch, Ann, 423 Tullis, Bruce, 423 Tures, Carol, 423 Turk, Cheryl, 423 Turnbach, Joseph, 250 Turner, Ann, 225 Turner, Elizabeth, 236, 237 Turner, Cary, 432 Turnipsecd, Kay, 218 Tuthill, Ann, 423 Tun, David, 195 Tuttle, Marcia, 423 Tuttle, Mary, 423 TV CENTER, 122 Twedt, Allen, 394 Tyler, David, 183 Ty1er, Jane, 236 Tyler, Trudy, 222 Tyner, Richard, 322, 345, 362 Tysscling, Helen, 229 U Uebler, Gretchen, 233 Ueckc, Denis, 189 Uffclman, Donald, 252, 423 Uhlenhopp, Cletus, 423 U1 RECREATION ASSOCIA- TION, 341 Ulevilch, Alan, 156 U11man, Stanley, 330 Ulrich, Laurie, 168 Umstcd, Paula, 228 Underwood, Priscilla, 230 UNION BOARD, 322 Updegraff, David, 254 Urban, Marcia, 218 Urdangen, JeHrey, 180 Utsinger, Don, 307, 310 Utterback, Elizabeth, 218 Uzc, Barton, 400 V Valant, Jeanne, 218 Van Cleve, 423 Van Den Brink, Carolyn, 159, 330 Van Dyke, Arlyn, 437 Van Dyke, Mikel, 169 Van Dyke, Susan, 218 Van Egnlehoven, Janice, 229 Van Gundy, Gail, 345, 427 Van Hull, Susan, 423 Van Orsdol, Julie, 168 Van Recs, Kathleen, 377 Van Rooyen, William, 179 Van Scoy, Frances, 440 Van Sickle, Harold, 373 Van Sickle, Larry, 441 Van Sickle, William, 193 Van Veldhuizen, Marlan, 257 Van Wechcl, Linda, 233 Vance, Thomas, 373 Vande Berg, Linda, 238 Vande Vegte, Arlo, 150, 160 Vander Kam, Henry, 397, 400 Vander Stoep, Mark, 171 Vander Stoep, Philip, 432 Vander Wal, Kenneth, 423 Vander Wilt, Carolyn, 346 Vander Wilt, David, 423 Vander Zwaag, Benjamin, 436 Vanderbeck, Roger, 151 Vandcrhoof, Gary, 400 Vandcrlinden, Steven, 188 Vandeventer, Peter, 250 Vane, Julie, 168, 330 Vanni, Elizabeth, 185 Vanourny, Dennis, 252 Vardaman, Phillip, 169, 373 Varner, Carlton, 135, 147, 169, 314, 315, 445 Vaudt, Candace, 237 Vaughn, Mark, 169 Vaughn, Mary, 218 Vavroch, Duane, 354, 390, 392, 395 Veenker, Linda, 346 Vega, Charles, 180 Vcldman, Anton, 397, 400 Var Hocven, Rodger, 196 Vcrmazcn, James, 348 Vernon, Dean David, 78 Versackas, Lynne, 164 Versackas, Michael, 150, 184, 423 Vesey, Charles, 373, 376 Vcsey, Donald, 250 Vesole, Bruce, 156 Vest, Robert, 163, 326 Vetter, Arthur, 393 Vetter, Barbara, 423 Vetter, Claudie, 176, 373 Vicker, Thomas, 171 Vidal, Peter, 195 Vidis, jerry, 253, 442 Vidnovic, Glenn, 282, 305 Vido, Elvio, 423 Vilas, Mikka, 220 Villageliu, Gustavo, 244, 345 Visser, Dennis, 423 Vitarelli, George, 373 Vito, Steven, 423 Vlazny, Judith, 383 Vogel, Cary, 253 Vogel, James, 433 Vognsen, Mark, 187 Vognsen, Sherlyn, 232 Vogl, Harry, 258 Vogt, Roger, 433 Voldseth, John, 151, 360, 423 Voldseth, Nels, 360 Volk, Kathryn, 129, 157 Volk, Robert, 308 Volkens, Julianne, 167, 326, 443 Vollbeer, Jerry, 423 Volle, Patricia, 152, 330 V011ers, Linda, 233 Vollerlsen, Mary, 223 Voltmer, Sandra, 220 Von Gillem, Thomas, 171, 316 Vonesh, Carolyn, 233, 326 Vonnegut, Edith, 229 Voorhees, Cynthia, 423 Voots, Geary, 339 Vorhies, Karla, 423 Vorwek, Janice, 228 Vos, Marvin, 432 Voxman, Dean Himie, 74 W VVachter, Janet, 437 Wadsworth, Ruth. 229 Wagner, Cathy, 229 Wagner, Cheryl, 423 Wagner, Dell, 244 Wagner, James, 247 Wagner, Karen, 167, 361, 423 Wagner, Mark, 165 Wagner, Pamela, 233 Wagner, Randall. 441 Wagner. Sally, 220, 442 WagslaH, Robert, 252 Wahrenbrock, Marv, 439 Walbolt, James, 151 Walgenbach, Judith, 374 Walk, Carol, 236, 423 Walk, David, 246 Walker, Don, 257 Walker, Elaine, 423 Walker, Gayle, 423 Walker, Cencth, 304 Walker, John A., 165 Walker, John L., 423 Walker, Jon, 160 Walker, Judith, 423 Walker, June, 175, 220 Walker, Lynda, 238 Walker, Michael, 435 Walker, Nancy, 218, 423 Walker, Sharon, 185 Walker, Steven 13., 163 Walker, Steven L., 169 Walkley, Robert, 374 Wallace, Belle, 229 Wallace, David, 258 Wallace, Jane, 175, 361 Wallace, Michael, 400. 434 Wallace, Peter, 432 Wallace, Scott, 165, 423 Wallace, Thomas, 304, 307 Wallace, William, 150, 181 Waller, Michael, 165 Walling, Nancy, 159, 225 Walralh, Char1es, 245 Walrath, Mary, 346 Wa1s11, Thomas, 196 Walter, James, 245 Walters, Barbara, 166, 167 Walters, Gail, 159 Walters, James, 376 Walters, Jerry, 245 Walters, Susan, 423 Walton, Audrey, 153, 355, 423 Walton, Mary, 346 Waltrous, Marian, 149 Waltz, William, 308, 423 Wampler, Robert, 432 Wandling, Dana, 185 Warbasse, Steven, 359, 361, 362, 423 WARDELL HOUSE, 221 War11ue1, Gail, 185, 355 Warner, Steven, 246 Warnock, Gary, 384 Warrell, Phyllis, 232 Warren, Carl, 374, 379 Warren, Cosette, 423 Warren, Craig, 150, 180 Warren, Elizabeth, 316 Warren, Michael, 258 Warren, Millicent, 326 Warshaw, Susan, 155 WasilkoH, Nicholas, 437 Wassner, John, 433 Wasson, Stephen, 249 Wasyliw, Orcsl, 437 Waterman, Charles, 400 Watermiller, David, 423 Waters, Gerald, 245 Watje, Janice, 322, 423 Watkins, Danny, 160 Watkins, Sharon, 427 Watrous, Marion, 148, 159 Watson, Diane, 322 Watson, James, 380, 386 Watson, Katherine, 339 Watson, Marilyn, 423 Watson, Sallie, 233 Wauters, John, 374 Wawzonek, Ann, 229 Waxenberz, William, 423 Wayner, Martha, 173 Wcatherstone, Nancy, 236 Weaver, Bari, 439 Weaver, Harvey, 171 Weaver, Kathleen A., 381, 383 Weaver, Kathleen J.. 161, 318, 423 Weaver, Kenneth, 163 Weaver, Kristen, 381, 383, 423 Weaver, Margaret, 146, 159, 423 Webb, Allen, 245, 374 Webb, Nancy, 168 Webb, Pamela, 288 Webb, Phillip, 318, 356, 358, 374 Webber, Elizabeth, 168 Webbcr, Ivan, 308, 423 Weber, Michael, 254 Weber, Peggy, 218 Weber, Ronald, 374 VVedekind, Janine, 157 Wedewer, Daniel, 424 Wedin, Robert, 171 Weed, Lindsy, 218 Weems, Vernon, 245 Wehby, Carol, 424 Wehmeyer, Thomas, 249 Wehrle, Robert, 424 Weicker, Janer, 424 Weieneth, Rene, 233 Wciershauser, William, 424 Weigc1, John, 380, 384 Weindruch, Ann, 146, 191, 337 Weindruch, Roberta, 191 Weinstein, Lois, 220, 440 Wcinstein, Stuart, 435 Weir, James, 246 Weirather, Ted, 163, 374 Wcis, Patricia, 168 Weiss, David, 184 Weissinger, Timothy, 435 Wclander, Steven, 362 Welch, Richard, 183 Welch, Tad, 165, 308 Wellington, Joy, 233 WELLMAN HOUSE, 223 Wellman, Delores, 377 Wcllman, John, 374 Wellman, Martha, 424 Wells, Dale, 155 Wells, Joseph, 306, 310 Wells, Terrance, 179, 306 Welp, Arthur, 374 Welsh, Ann, 220 1 Welsh, Cary, 374 Welte, Ronald, 245 Walton, Richard, 374 Welu, John, 396 Wendel, Alvexv , 193 Wendel, James, 424 Wendt, Ronala, 205, 398 Wenger, John, 187 annerberg, Carolyn, 232 chot, Ronald, 397 Wermeer, Glenda, 439 Werner, Mare, 192 Werner, Mary, 218 Warning, John, 179 Wert, Janet, 220, 377 Werlman, Philip, 307 Wertz, Thomas, 384 Werlzbcrgcr, Edward, 374 Wesley, Fred, 181 Wesselink, Gayle, 175 Wessels, Don, 424 Wessels, James, 432, 434 Wessels, Jocelyn, 236 VVesse1s, Linda, 233 West, Jane, 173, 424 West, Joanne, 424 West, Linda, 172, 222, 330 West, Robert, 389, 390, 392, 395 Westberg, Craig, 397 Wcstcott, Betty, 424 Westcrfield, Jane, 424, 427 Westergard, Neal, 245 Weslphal, Mary, 424 Wetrich, Richard, 424 Welzel, Craig, 253, 356, 358, 424 Weyhrauch, Robert, 257 Whalcn, John, 196 Whannel, Stuart, 424 Wharff, William, 362 Wheeler, Carol, 424, 428 Wheeler, Janice, 176, 381, 424 Wheeler, John, 258 Wheeler, Neil, 249 Wheeler, Norton, 156 Wheeler, Ronald, 374, 376 Whitaker, William, 188 White, Carol, 440 White, Edward, 424 White, Glen, 258, 343 White, Ira, 244, 374 White, James, 330, 374, 361 White, Jane, 426 White, Patricia, 172, 355 White, Thomas, 142, 177 White, William, 250 Whitehouse, Joseph, 384 Whileside, Kathy, 233 Whiteside, Marsha, 217, 218, 238 Whitley, Georgia, 440 Whillock, Stanley, 253, 424 Whitmore, Kenneth, 187 Whitney, Kay, 424 Whiuy, Deborah, 233, 377 Whitty, Donna, 337, 424 Whyte, Fred, 346 Wicks, Robert, 432 Widmann, Sandra, 161 Widmer, Lamarr, 246 Wieczorek, Lawrence, 307 Wicdcnhoeft, Sally, 167, 383 Wiegel, Jean, 153 Wierenga, Judith, 218 Wilander, Martin, 362 Wilcox, Patrick, 163, 424 Wilcox, Kathleen, 159, 424, 444 Wilcox, Kristin, 229 Wild, Jeri, 222 Wilde, John, 386 Wildermuth, Diane, 185 Wiley, Dudley, 432, 434 Wiley, Mary, 322, 424 Wilken, Larry, 359, 360 Wilken, Roland, 380 Wilkins, Verne, 433 Wilkinson, Stephen, 309 Willard, Donna, 229 Wine, L26, 424 Willemsen, Saundra, 437 Willett, Lance, 254 Willctt, Susan, 138 Williams, Bobbie, 424 Williams, Brian, 389 Williams, Edward, 374 Wilson, Carol, 346 Wilson, Constance, 157 Wilson, Daniel, 163 Wilson, David, 389 Wilson, Dawn, 147, 185, 424, 444 Wilson, Donna, 424 Wilson, George, 380, 384 Wilson, James, 432 Wilson, James K., 380, 386 Wilson, James R., 374 Wilson, James R., 424 Wilson, Jeri, 374, 377, 379 Wilson, John, 183 Wilson, Karen, 168, 443 Wilson, Lawrence, 177, 296, 307, 310 Wilson, Linda, 232, 238 Wilson, Mark, 192, 424 Wilson, Michael, 177 Wilson, Norma, 115, 430 Wilson, Rebecca, 218 Wilson, Richard, 244 Wilson, Roger, 386 Wilson, Stephen, 169, 304, 310 Wilson, Susan, 153, 377 Williams, Helen, 233 Williams, Jane, 424 Williams, Julie, 218 Williams, Laura, 424 Williams, Lawrence, 196 Williams, Linda, 346 Williams, Marcia, 231, 233 Williams, Mary, 381 Williams, Robert, 374, 376 Williams, Sara, 424, 428, 429 Williams, Stephen H., 163 Williams, Stephen W., 171 Williams, Sue, 374 Williams, Timothy, 163 Williamson, Lewis, 179, 386 Williamson, Linda, 424 Williamson, Nile, 424 Williamson, Sharon, 236 Williamson, Stanley, 192 Williamson, Susan, 236 Willis, Gail, 222 Willis, Marlin, 307 Willits, Billie Sue, 330, 424, 444 Wilshere, Dennis, 424 Wilson, Barbara, 220 Wilson, Brian, 179, 344 Wilson, Carol, 374, 377 Witzel, Judith, 424 Wlach, Julie, 315, 346, 443 Woessner, Peggy, 222 Wohl, David, 180 Wolcott, Barbara, 168 Wolf, Benny, 156, 424 Wolf, Cail, 155 Wolf, James, 245 Wolf, Jan, 187 Wolf, Richard, 156 Wolf, Rivian, 424, 437 Wolf, Susan, 172 Wolfe, James, 433 3Volfe, Michael, 186 Wilson, Pam, 424 Wilson, Thomas, 250 Wilson, Victor, 374, 379 Wiltgen, James, 171 Wilts, Bruce, 326 Wims, Rena, 229 Windborn, Jon, 389 Winfrey, Paula, 168 Winkel, Judy, 374 Winkler, Kirk, 246 Winnie, John, 309 Winnike, Robert, 181 Winrow, Cheryl, 167 Winterfeld, Amelia, 424 Wirth, Gloria, 346, 424 Winterbollom, Donna, 424 Wirtz, Eli, 397 Wisdom, Ellen, 147, 176 Wise, Gerald, 258 Wishman, Howard, 362 Wissler, Terry, 176 Wissler, Tommy, 171 Witt, Carolyn, 161 Win, Gregory, 253 Win, Kate, 217, 218 Wittenberg, Bruce, 184 Witwer, Jane, 176, 424 Woolery, Elizabeth, 161 Woolfolk, Betty, 424 Woollcy, Donald K., 46 Wordehoff, Eugene, 257 Worrell, Margaret, 339 Worsley, David, 163, 424 Worsley, Jane, 173 WRESTLING, 292 Wollenburg, Christopher, 424 Woller, Carolyn, 424 Wollin, Thomas, 374 Wolseth, Joanne, 437 Wollz, Peter, 183 Womacker, John, 424 WOMEN1S RECREATIONAL ASSOC., 340 Wonderlin, Mark, 249 Wondreis, Nedra, 218 Wong, Meng 257 Wood, Cynthia, 164 Wood, David, 392 Wood, David L., 390 Wood, Diane, 439 Wood, Judy, 145, 161 Wood, Nancy, 424 Woodbridge, Glenda, 232 Woodbum, Chester, 195 Woodhouse, Alan, 380, 384 Woodhouse, Cary, 206, 424 Woodhouse, Julianne, 424 Woods, Dennis, 253, 442 Woods, Elizabeth, 157 Woods, Jerry, 258 Woods, Jill, 424 Woods, Stephanie, 225 Woods, Sue, 233, 381, 383, 424 Wright, Donald, 245 Wright, Earl, 398 Wright, Edward, 384 Wright, Kenneth, 179 Wright, Lee, 309 Wright, Linda, 424 Wright, Marilyn, 153 Wright, Michael, 362 Wright, Randall, 179, 441 Wright, Roger, 386 Wright, William, 359 WRITERS WORKSHOP, 275 WSUI, 120 Wulf, Dale, 432 Wullbrandt, Wendy, 168 Wunder, Vicky, 229 Wunderlich, Richard, 424 Wunders, Gene, 374 Wursler, Jean, 425 Wyatt, Steven, 380 WykoH, William, 250 Wylie, Terry, 392 Y Yahn, Donald, 306, 310 Yankey, Jon, 150, 188 Yarrington, Gary, 380 Yavitz, Joan, 319 Yeager, Robert, 245, 343 Yepsen, David, 245, 316 Yetley, Dennis, 425 Yetter, Robert, 138, 181 Yocum, Barbara, 425 Yocum, Curtis, 183 Yoder, Jacquelin, 425 Yoelin, Michael, 180 York, Lanny, 354 York, Pamela, 233 Young, Barbara, 425 Young, Carol, 148, 185, 225 Young, John, 434 Young, Lucina, 397 Young, Margaret, 425 YOUNG REPUBLICANS, 345 Youngberg, Ann, 164 Youngberg, Stephen, 434 Youngberg, Mary, 345, 439 Youngman, Barbara, 425 Youngquist, Joan, 386 Z Zabel, Tamra, 173 Zabloudil, Christine, 236 Zach, Jimmy, 384, 425 Zaeske, Sue, 228, 443, 448 Zamansky, Iris, 147, 191, 374, 377, 379 Zander, Paul, 258 Zanzig, Kathy, 148, 152, 330 Zatloukal, Richard, 425 Zeedyk, Barbara, 152 chel, Stanley, 322, 425 Zell, Marilyn, 155 Ze11, Sharon, 155 Zenor, Michael, 187 Zepeda, Michael, 306 Zeplain, Franccne, 155, 355 Zerkel, Ann, 425 Zerwas, George, 339 Zerwas, Mary, 339, 425 ZETA TAU ALPHA, 197 Zibilich, George, 163 Ziegler, Jane, 233 Zeiser, Elizabeth, 175, 221 Zeiser, Marcia, 175 Ziglar, Richard, 393 Zima, Diann, 222 Zimmer, Van, 193, 361, 425 Zimerman, Elizabeth, 167 Zimmerman, Janice, 425, 437 Zimmerman, Kathleen, 173, 429 Zimmerman, Larry, 125, 356 Zisko, Thomas, 425 Zopf, Louis, 77 Zopfi, Janet, 425 Zraick, John, 220 Zuendcl, Robert, 384 Zum, Bahlen, 425 Zupek, Janet, 175, 361 Zurbriggen, David, 184 Zurn, Richard, 374, 376, 379, 425 Zwiener, Chuck, 309 ,,...; i. -. :e'vV" rifaqug?mr $414 . .. ,, . , , ,' c n"!- i i ew-meI-A .


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