University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 366
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 366 of the 1965 volume:
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STATE COLLEGE OF IOWA
Executive Editor .
Associate Editor .
Photographer . .
Copy Editor, , . . .
Writer . .
Art Editor. .
. DIANA BOONE
. . PAT PARIS
. KENT SPEIRS
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
THE YEAR, Page 17
ACTIVITIES, Page 39
SPORTS, Page 101
FAVORITES, Page 135
ORGANIZATIONS, Page 151
ADMINISTRATION, Page 243
GRADUATES, Page 295
INDEX, Page 345
Molding, fusing, pushing, welding,
Mass into form
Form out of mass. Rising, striving
Reaching for maybe a star-
More likely a point. A point of
Departure---Warmth from Cold,
Shape from raw form.
To live, to learn, to laugh, to love:
This is the commandment.
Here it begins.
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Fighting form. Mass
Unmoving-now and forever more.
But We Shall Overcome Some Day.
Deep In My Heart, I Do Believe
We Shall Overcome Some Day.
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Boy, Oh, Boy! Oh, boy, oh, boy, oh boy!
BOY, oh, boy, oh, boy.
Boy, Oh, Boy, Oh, Boy, OH BOY!
Boy oh boy.
BOY, OH, BOY, OH, BOY, OH, BOY, OH BOY?
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I hate and love,
I sing and cry.
I dance and sleep,
I know and am ignorant,
And if you ask me-
I know not how
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Sifts-Whipped by wind
Into the batter of night-
And waits for morning children
To taste of the angelfood drifts.
As the heat
From the sun
Of a hot
Fades to cool
Leaves and hay,
On the bank
0f a lonely
In the warmth
Of my summer's
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AWS - MU Style Show
Complete collegiate ensembles ranging from
cocktail dresses to cut-offs for the girls and
suits to "scrufties" for the guys highlighted
the Men's Union - Associated Women
Students Style show in September. Ap-
proximately 2O students modeled a
wardrobe furnished by Blackas Department
Store in Waterloo. Also in the program
were Rosemary Erickson, Jean Fetter, and
Carolyn Widner of Pi Tau Phi social
sorority providing musical entertainment.
The show provided new students a view of
what to wear to various school activities
and former students a chance to see
the latest fashions.
Dick Moore, above, models the
proper attire for a scrufty
dance, while an SCI couple. be-
low, model typical class clothes
at the annual AWS-MU Style
President J. W. Mauckcr greets Mr. Max R. Schmidt, 1964
Dad of the Day, at halftime ceremonies of the annual Dad's
D xy football game.
Mr. Max R. Schmidt, father of senior
Max S. Schmidt, was this year's 'SDad of
the Day." The scholastic and extra-cur-
ricular achievements of Max were the basis
for the selection of Mr. Schmidt by the
Dad's Day Committee. The week-end of
celebration in September began with regis-
tration. a coffee hour and sports films in
the Commons. A special dinner that eye-
ning was followed by the traditional Dad's
Day football game. this year with N. D.
State. Presentation of the "Dad of the
Day" was during the half-time ceremony.
Following the game was a chili hour and
informal dancing in the Commons. The
tribute to fathers was carried over to Sun-
day morning with a Dad's Day Chapel in
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Homecoming is a busy timc. cspc-
cially for the florists.
Gamma Delta displays its prize win-
ning homecoming lloat. This is thc
third year in a row that Gamma
Delta has won the top award.
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Half-time ceremonies of the football game
saw a performance by the SCI Marching Hun-
dred and the crowning of Queen Georgia Col-
lard and her court by Peggy DeShon, last year's
Homecoming Queen. Culminating the Week-
end in the Common's Ballroom the Queen and
her court were presented for the last time at the
dance, "Illusion Heights? As the songs of the
Jules Herman Orchestra slowed down and en-
thusiasm turned sentimental, Homecoming
1964 once more came to a close.
Stan Sheriff. SCl's head football coach, surveys the bench for
possible replacements so the first team may have a well de-
served rest during the annual Homecoming game,
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Homecoming Queen Georgia Col-
lard. above, gets a boost atop the
Queens Float just before the pa-
rade while SCI students. below.
patiently wait for the parade to
Christmas is the time for cuddling up to warm fires, mugs of chocolate and good friends.
Christmas l964 saw SCI students celebrating traditional events. as well as
some new ones. The annual Christmas formal, the presentation of the "Messiah"
and the Christmas tree lighting spotlighted the festivities. The theme for the for-
mal was "White Fantasy" which featured the Dick Chaffee Orchestra sponsored
by Union Program Council. Nearly 275 students and faculty members combined
their talents to present George Handel's "Messiah," which enlisted one of the
largest student participation groups ever.
A Christmas party for the underprivileged Children in Waterloo was spon-
sored by the olli-campus women. Among the holiday decor, the annual party for
married students could not have been complete without "jolly old Saint Nick"
making his appearance to distribute gifts to the joyful children.
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OLD GOLD Week
Climax of the OLD GOLD week was
the OLD GOLD Beauty Pageant. Out
of the total 54 girls competing in the
beauty contest, Miss Collin was crowned
the OLD GOLD Queen on the basis of
beauty and poise. Campus organiza-
tions nominated candidates for the pop-
ularity contest. The final 12 girls ap-
peared in street clothes. swim suits and
evening gowns, and answered questions
about college life. Last year's queen,
Sherry Day, crowned her successor as
Dr. J. F. Breithaupt, master of ceremo-
nies, looked on with his ever-present
Emcec Dr. J. F. Breithaupt gives Barbara Hours of painstaking hard work
Carney the third degree at the Enals Friday quired of any beauty contestant before she
night. feels confident to step into the spotli ht J
walk down that long. lonely ramp
Peace Corps Week
November l5-21 was proclaimed
Peace Corps Week on the SCI campus
by President J. W. Maucker.
Throughout the week a team of
Peace Corps staff members from
Washington, D.C. operated an infor-
mation center in the Commons.
The team also interviewed persons
interested in joining the Corps and
talked with various campus groups
and organizations. A special convo-
cation was in conjunction with the
week at which time Sargent
Shriver, director of the Peace Corps,
spoke to the student body. Approxi-
mately 25 SCI students have par-
ticipated in the Peace Corps program.
As a highlight, Esther Berryhill,
news editor of the COLLEGE EYE,
went 2000 feet in the air to inter-
view Mr. Shriver, while enroute to
his next speaking engagement.
Peace Corps Director Sargent Shriver is
surrounded by admirers, autograph hounds
and prospective recruits after his address
before a capacity crowd in the Men's Gym.
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national mu-
sic fraternity, presented an evening of
vocal and instrumental music in nSinfon-
ia Dimensionsv in January. The pro-
gram this year was changed from the
traditional jazz concert, sponsored an-
nually for the last 15 years, to a variety
show. '6Classic-a-la-Jazz" was the term
performers coined to describe the type
of show which included show tunes, folk
songs, popular music and a touch of
'Swingin' " Bach. Part one of the pro-
gram concerned the gifts of life and love
and part two related to the gift of free-
Assocrated Women Students Week
Feminine billfolds were opened and emp-
tied as SCI males were treated by coeds dur-
ing the annual AWS Week Calias 6'Women
Pay All Weekwj in spring, 1964. The Gold
Digger trophy Went to Lawther Hall for hav-
ing an average of 7.7 points per girl. Points
were awarded on the basis of the expense
involved for each date a girl paid for during
the week. Freshman Rick Price of Buffalo
was elected HFavorite Man on Campusl' by
SCI coeds. AWS Week ended with the
Femmes Fancy Dance, '6La Femme Mys-
Much work as well as fun go
to make up AWS Week.
I think l'm going to vomit.
Men's Union Week
lVlen's Union Week, March 1965, was high-
lighted by the election of "Favorite Prof," a
lecture by Mike Ditka, who plays end for the
Chicago Bears, a pizza-eating contest and a
recognition banquet for outstanding campus
men. "Favorite Prof." Dr. Josef Fox. was
elected in an all-campus male vote. New mem-
bers of the Hall of Recognition. an award for
achievement in extra-curricular activities, and
the Hall of Scholarship, an award for scholas-
tic achievement, were honored at a banquet.
Purpose of the week was to emphasize the in-
tellectual, social, and athletic aspects of the
well-rounded college man.
this in for a
idcr if l can trade
Bromo, says winner Dick
A sketch by Mr. John Page was
one unusual item up for bid. Be-
low: Going, going, gone!
Anyone want to buy a leprechaun? Such
an item was sold at this year's Benefit
Auction in March. Also among the un-
usual items was an appetizin g European
dinner, a hand made "baby', Surfboard
and portraits by SCI art instructors.
Proceeds from the auction went into the
Foreign Students University Fund and
helped buy supplies for SCI Peace Corps
volunteers. Just as appealing as the
European dinner were study snacks
served by a Bartlett unit to any men's
house during mid-terms. The COLLEGE
EYE gave two students an opportunity
to advertise themselves or their organi-
zations by auctioning off space in
A style show, a craft show, a doodling
contest and an art show were a few of the
events of 6'Primavera Aura" in April. The
multi-phased festival and fun night was
planned by the Union Program Council. In-
cluded in the style show "Primavera Prom-
enade" was a vocal solo, while the orchestra
played throughout. The program, the photo
display and doodles were judged earlier in
the week for cash prizes. Commentators for
the shows were Bud Justis, Cedar Falls
radio personality, and Mary Kay George,
SCI student. Also among the activities was
Mr. Herbert Hake working in the main cor-
ridor drawing free caricatures of students
who requested them.
"Could we please have some serv-
ice, young man?" ask students at
right at the mezzanine sidewalk
cafe. It's hard to tell if it's a style
show or for real as students below
model for the "Primavera Aura"
An outstanding field of 900 college
and high school athletes were at
O. R. Latham Stadium in March
1964 for the 41st running of the
Arthur D. Dickinson Relays. A total
of 38 events were included in the
meet program which began with the
high school field events. A flag
raising ceremony and the presentation
of the meetis honorary officials began
the afternoon session.
nWe're going to be first if it kills me!" thinks
SCI runner at right. But just as exciting
fand perhaps more beautifull as the athletics
was the crowning of Paula Milligan, center
below, as relays queen.
70 teams competed including 12 colleges
18 Class A, 21 Class B and 19 Class C
high schools. A group of fine sprinters
led the way as SCI won three relays
and three individual titles in the meet.
The Panthers won the 440, 880 and mile
relays to win half the college division
relays. English Valley turned in the
outstanding team performances
in the high school division as they
Won the Class B, 440, 880
and mile relays.
Warm rains of spring 1964 forced SCI
Greeks inside for many of the traditional
Greek Week activities. The Olympics
and Greek Sing had to be cancelled. but
the annual picnic went on in the Women's
Gym. Two events which refused to be
rained out were the sorority and
fraternity dinner and the variety show,
"Where the Greeks Are."
During the program the royalty and ugly
couple were introduced. King and Queen,
John Van Voorhis and Nancy Bradford
were chosen by the activesg the Prince and
Princess. Don Penly and Joan Carlson were
chosen by the pledges.
Mary Kay George and Roger Gipple. lop
right. were Masters of Ceremonies for the
varieties show Ugly Man Benjamin Koer-
selman. above. and Ugly Woman Sharon Ker-
senhrock. right. deserved their honors.
' Stir? S
MRS. JAMES DIBLASIO
Mrs. James DiBlasio, Mimi DiBlasio,s
mother, was named "Mother of the Day"
during the Mother's Day Convocation.
Mrs. DiBlasio was chosen on the basis of her
daughter's achievements and contributions
to SCI. Dr. Patricia Townsend delivered
the address for the convocation. Each year
mothers are honored by a special day in the
spring. Traditionally a week-end of
activities is dedicated to mothers of SCI
students. Among the events of Mother's
Day 1964 were a reception, a recital by
Orchesis members, a swim show by the
Marlins, and a Sunday chapel and dinner.
Marlins members give their annual show.
The Reverend John E. Burkhart, McCor-
mick Seminary in Chicago, delivered the ad-
dress "Location of Humanity" at Baccalaur-
eate services Sunday, May 31, l964. On
Thursday 465 received Bachelor of Arts de-
grees in teaching, 60 members graduated with
a BA. degree in liberal arts and 36 received
masters degrees. Between the events on Mon-
day and Thursday were numerous activities:
receptions held by the Greeks for their gradu-
ating members: alumni inductiong a general
receptiong and a faculty recognition breakfast.
The January 26, 1965 commencement ad-
dress "Paths to Maturity" was presented by Dr.
Daryl Pendergraft, assistant to the president,
to 168 graduates. There were 148 Bachelor
of Arts degrees conferred. Three of the grad-
uates were awarded Purple Keys. The invo-
cation was delivered by Dr. David Crowniield.
STUDENT GOVERNING BODIES
Darla Peterson rises to make
a point as SLB discusses a
proposal to suspend the by-
as laws to allow students with an
accumulativc grade point be-
low a 2.25 to run for campus
Student League Board
DAVE NAGLE, President
The presidents of Men's Union, Associated Women
Students and the campus residence units, and the
chairmen of the Board's committees constitute mem-
bership of SLB. This membership is also supplemented
by the selection of executive ollicers and senators at
the annual all-college election. Included as the func-
tions of SLB are the provisions for participation in
student government, the coordination of on-campus
student activities, and the promotion of student-fac-
ulty cooperation. Through the efforts of the SLB
such functions as Homecoming skip day. Dad's Day,
All-College Benefit Auction and Mother's Day are
made possible. Sponsored by SLB are the Purple
Arrow Book Exchange and the selection of members
to Purple Key.
ROW 1: A. Sumers, B. Norman, D. Jorgensen, A. Spaen. C. Rembold, D. Nagle. ROW 2: S. Bohlen
K. Stevenson, T. Morris. J. Dorman. T. Swain. R. Boorn, ROW 3: R. Christianson. H. Craven, S. Odell
T. Biggs. D. Akers. T. Moreland. T. Bcacom. ROW 4: D. DeWa1le. W. Voss, R. Cloud. W. Lchmkuhl
R. Woodrick, R. Graham. L. Bradshaw. G. Reid.
Student League Board
DAVE NAGLE Q
CHRIS REMBOLD Q
AUDREY SPAEN 2
A need for providing a substantially ef-
fective means of self-government among
SCFS women students laid the foundation
for organizing the AWS. Affiliated with
governing agencies of residence halls and
olf-campus women, it seeks to provide SCI
women with both intellectual and social ma-
turity. The traditional candlelighting cere-
mony began a year of planning social edu-
cation classes for new women students, the
fall tea and a spring leadership training
conference. Among the events sponsored and
supervised by AWS was "Women Pay All
Week," and the annual Mother's Day
weekend at which all events were dedicated
to visiting mothers. In collaboration with
the Men's Union, AWS sponsored many ac-
tivities including the annual style Show and
SCI College Bowl.
ROW 1: Alinda Sumers, Darla Peterson, Linda Archey,
Annette Anderson. ROW 2: Ruth Ann Boom, Trixie
Morris, Sheryl Hibbs. ROW 3: Jan Dorman, Kathy Carver,
Dianne Akers, Linda Skramovsky.
Associated Women Students
In the spring of 1964, Men's Union reor-
ganized into a council form of government. The
heads of all the student government organiza-
tions relative to the men CAMRH, OFf-Cam-
pus Men's Government, IFC, and Married
Student's Councilj are now representatives to ROW 12 B- Graham, B- N0fm?'ny C- Hartman ROW 2
, . K. McDowall, H. Frey, G. Reid, M. Standard ROW 3
MCHSUHIOH- D. Taylor, B. Lehmkuhl, D. Jorgensen, S Dublmske
In addition to the traditional responsibilities
of MU during the 1964-65 year, this body has
made several outstanding accomplishments:
a two-day conference on sex and morality co-
sponsored with AWS, with Dr. Lester Kirken-
dahl of Oregon State University as featured
speakerg MU Sports Day, in which SCI's intra-
mural champs meet those of another college,
was expanded. A booklist discussion program
was instituted this year for the first time, and
a leadership conference in which all SCI stu-
dent leaders participated was held in the fall.
Associated Men's Residence Halls
Three college dances, discussions with professors, and
recreationaal equipment for the men's dorms were pro-
vided by the Association of Men's Residence Halls. The
most outstanding achievement during the year was the
sponsoring of the annual talent and beauty pageant in
November. The AMRH affords recreational and social
opportunities for all men on campus throughout the year
such as card, intramural and billiard tournaments. In
addition. the AMRH Senate is the governing body for
all men attending SCI.
ROW l: D. DeWalle, D. McNamec, D. Taylor, D. Jorgensen, B. Eilers,
M. Schmidt, D. Boyd. ROW 2: T. Hallenbeck. T. Beacom, T, Hartman,
R. Betts, L. Bradshaw, J. Goodman. ROW 3: B. Graham, J. Spitnagel,
R. Davis, M. Johnston, L. Arndt, D. Holtam, B. Hoffmeier. ROW 4: B.
Lehmkuhl, D. Nicwochner, T. Bykowski, G. Blinkinsop, L. Werning, T.
Murrin, M. McTaggart. ROW 5: I. Hospers, R. Polansky, R. Pfetzing,
D. Smith, H. Clausen. J. Addy. M. Pauley.
All S.C.l. students who do not live
in the college dormitories are repre-
sented by off-campus government for
either Women or men. Through hav-
ing a voice in off-campus government,
interest in campus organizations and
activities and social functions is stim-
ulated among students who do not
reside on campus.
gg Jo ANN WlI.I.lANIS
ig T. ELLA ANDERSON
ff-Campus Women ROW l: M. Magee. 'lf Anderson. ROW 2: C. Kirk. .I. Williams.
W omen Gu1des
ROW l: M. O'Banion. M. Magee. T. Biggs. M. Kramer. S. Odell. C. Cornelius. ROW 2: S. Grotluschcn. J. Williams. M. Rohdy
M. Lyddon, S. Grovvden, N. Otto. M. Cass. ROW 3: S, Lund. L. Brown. S. Hihlws. A. Searle. E. Stuemplig. C. Van Tommc.
P. Luense. M, Vaughn.
D. Boyle. R. Brodie
The Inedium through which
off-Campus men become ac-
quainted with S.C.Ifs organiza-
tions and activities is off-cam-
pus government for men.
Social activities are sponsored
by this student organization for
its members as well as for the
entire student body through-
out the year.
DICK Croco. CRAIG WlLI.lAlX1S
ROW I: W. Lchmkuhl. B. Norman. D. Jorgensen. S. Duhlinske. D. Penly.
W 2: T. Beaeom. J. Hzmfelt. M. Moyna, L. Bradshaw, R. Betts. J.
Owen. G. Reid. ROW 3: H, Frey. G. l.etchford. D. DeWalle. J. Runchey.
Murrin. I.. Mork. C. Nankc. ROW 4: M. McTaggart. J. Osheim. J.
spers. J. Stroupe. J. Enderlin. H. Clausen. B. Eilers. H. Craven.
Board of Control of
In 1954 the president of I.S.T.C.
established the Board of Control of
Student Broadcasting when the cam-
pus station, KYTC, began broadcast-
ing. SLB appointed three faculty
members to serve as the governing
body of this station.
The COLLEGE EYE, SEVEN and
the OLD GOLD are operated under
the direction and supervision of the
Board of Control of Student Publica-
tions. This group is responsible for
the approval of budgets and the se-
lection of editors.
ROW l: T, Williams. D. Delafield. STANDING: P. Kolpek.
Board of Control of
ROW 1: H. Hake, J. Bailey, R. Matala. STANDING: A. Woods.
ROW I: Winicr. M. Lyddon, K. Glynn. ROW 2: Grotluschcn, E. Voss. I.. Bloomquist. J. Lyman. ROW 3: C' Taylor,
G. Schwartz. B. Filers. B. Travis.
.I. C. Union Program Council KW
D S 2
Irom, A. Spawn. ROW 2: P. Townsend. .l.
Endcrlin, R. Miller.
gg BARB YOUNG
-A CONNIE PALMER
ii KAY KILCHER
li AWS REPRESENTATIVE
Helping the freshmen women become
known as distinct persons and social
individuals is the purpose of Bartlett
Hall student counselors. The counselors
assist the new students in meeting room-
mates, acquainting them with the cam-
pus, assist during orientation, teach col-
lege policies and regulations, and help
in developing self-reliance. This con-
tinues throughout the year.
Student counselors are selected on
the basis of their qualities of leadership,
scholarship, and sincere interest dis-
played toward fellow students.
ROW l: l. Burtoxch. B. Young.
C. Pzllmcr. ROW 2: L
Thomas. V. Litz. P. Anderson,
l. Smith. ROW 3: G. Hansen.
B. Yoder. M. Tcrhl. D. Robin
son. K. Kilchcr.
ROW l: J. Dorman. C. Kncclund. P. Purson. l.. Sernett. M. George
K. Hclzlcr. I.. Bright. H. Rcnsink. N. Bradford. D. Jones
ROW 2: B. Kirnm. F. Ricck. P. Milligan. M. Brovsn. J. Ciicsc
F. Holub. J. Fuller. V. Pclcrson. C. Shcu. J. Williams. ROW 3: A. Hzmsc
J. McWhortcr. J. OAC0nncll. B. Newell. C. Kzxccnzn. C. Bullington. N
Carlton, B. ll-l'i1VlS. l.. Archcy. ROW 4: D. Peterson. S. l-ondu. A. Klin-'cr
K. Stcxenxon. T. Morris. V. Al7lP2lll1lI'l1NOl'l. M. Borlhxxick. D. Whilz1cl'c.tN
Grove. M. Johnxon. ROW 5: C. Ulin. B. Morrix. J, Bulcli. G. Collard
R. lirickxon. P. Schxxnrycnlwzxch. .l. Cioxchkc. M. Van littan. M. Beck. S
Dixon. A. Anderson.
J. lNlunro. N. Prchm. L.
RUTH ANN BOORN
The unit chairmen of Lawther Hall are those
who are responsible for carrying out an eifective
form of self-government for the residents of Law-
ther Hall. Working with these chairmen are
various committees responsible for Lawther
activities. The scholarship committee sponsors
discussions and study snacks, while the social
service committee sponsors parties for exceptional
children and visits to senior citizens. Other events
include teas, pajama parties, mixers and an elec-
tion of hall officers sponsored by the organizations
committee. This year the dorm's aims were
geared toward improving study facilities and the
hall library, and competing for the scholarship
trophy between residence halls.
ROW l: J. Hollander, N. RaeHall, R. Boorn. ROW 2: C. Harm-
sen, C. Wright, B. Brannon, E. Davidson. ROW 3: P. Williams,
S. Thompson, P. Avery, N. Bartine.
Lawther dorm directors are Miss Joy Tubaugh,
left, and Miss Kathryn Allen.
The morning after the night before
or study by osmosis?
A sunny spot on summer days.
the Lawthcr front entrance is also
at favorite meeting place for cum-
An open house for the purpose of displaying the
new addition to Campbell Hall was held in the fall by
the Campbell Hall Executive Council. This year, for
the first time, freshman through senior girls were living
in the dorm. A blood donation project, a Wassail party
and a faculty guest night were among its various ac-
tivities. Campbell Hall, the only dorm with phones in
every room, also invited four Peace Corps trainees
to speak about their experiences and Miss Carmen Cas-
anova, a foreign student, to speak on her native coun-
Miss Mary Lynne Howe,
left, is assistant director of
Campbell Hall. In front
of the dorm, the women
come and go. ccntcr, talking
R W l P Pirie D Alwrs V l-inst S Grot-
lusghcn ROW 7 I Cinque D Brogkwxy, K.
Balllrd A Mcller ROW 3 M lxohlei R Hack-
Rider residents, right, vote on
dorm government issues during
regular house meetings.
Regents Hall was renamed Rider Hall
at the beginning of this year. A new
arena of two men's dorms and
two womenls dorms with a connecting
commons will be called Regents
Complex when it is completed. The
date for completion of the project is
set tentatively for next year. Rider,
Baker, and Shull Halls will be having
open houses every third Sunday. This
practice came into elfect the second
semester of this year. Rider is composed
mostly of sophomores and juniors who
participate in the extra-curricular
activity of heckling the freshmen men
as they pass by on the way to their dorm.
Billiards, pool and ping-pong are played
in the recreation room which also
doubles as a TV room.
, 7, ..ff it
58 t 1
LARRY MARKLEY, Director
ROW I: W. Licht. J. Albers. J. Lcaven
good, L. Murkley. ROW 2: C. Snilljer. B
Donohuc. S. Kuhn, F. Murphy. R. Chris
MAX SCHMIDT 2
SENIOR HEAD RESIDENT i
RICK GALBRAITH l
The men of the largest class in the history of SCI were
greeted by a new dorm this year. Housing all freshmen men
together was an experiment this year that will not be contin-
ued. It was felt the men needed examples set by upper class-
men. The preceptor program is a unique addition to the life
of the freshman on campus. In this program a faculty mem-
ber comes to the hall at various times and discusses different
aspects of campus life. The men of Shull sponsored several
dances which was a first for the men's dorm. The intramural
program was participated in heavily as Shaw House took the
swimming crown and Garst House placed high in football.
Max Schmidt and Rick Galbraith
Shull Hall: The home away from home for discuss problems that confront fresh-
approximately 400 freshmen men. men men.
WW . L ow f A X" ,-V.,.-.-Am..W , . f A-....tT..
ROW l: R. Galbraith. J. Eilers. G. Wilhelm. ROW 2: J. Sparks. T. Turner. D. Macmillin. C. Hartman
2'5ii5i?fT S. 3329533
Robert Brodie, Director
Centrally located Baker Hall is composed
mostly of juniors and seniors. It seems this is
an honor that comes with age. Hall govern-
ment includes head residents, house rules and
regulations court. A group leadership confer-
ence is held in the fall to prepare government
leaders for the year. During the year the
houses hold parties, exchanges with the wom-
enis residence hall units and coifee hours.
Included in the facilities are kitchens, three
lounges and the TV room, all of which are
designed to give the residents an atmosphere
ROW l. B. Riess. B. Stanley, J. Eckstein. K. Smith.
ROW 2: R. Rice. D, Zatechka. S. Rcding. R. Brodlc.
Baker Hall's central location allows
its residents to make an 8:00 a.nI.
class but xtill arise at 7:55 a.rn,
SENIOR HEAD RESIDENT
The joint governing body for the three
housing units of married SCI students is the
Village Council. Families residing in Sun-
set Village, College Courts and the Mobile
Homes are represented through this organ-
ization. The Village Council is responsible
for planning social activities including dances,
recreational sports and card parties. In ad-
dition, the council works on the playground
ROW I: G. Nzmke, S. Morris. M. Stanurd. ROW
2: D. Pimlott, D. Atherton. L. Dodd. N. Stover.
ROW 3: D. Duncklee. J. Stover. B. Lctncr. W.
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'iWhere,s the copy for activities?,, "Do we have any
pictures of the library?" "What do you mean you ran
out of pages?,' These are a few typical comments that
could be heard as deadline time descended upon the
OLD GOLD staff. To most students deadline time
is simply the date copy and pictures must be sent to
the printer. To stall members, however, meeting a
deadline requires endless hours of writing and pain-
staking energy at a typewriter. Editors' desks were
stacked with unread copy, mounds of pictures, and
empty Coke bottles as the yearbook was slowly pieced
ROW l: C. Taylor, N. Benzingg P. Paris, D, Booneg L. Hopkinsg F.
Amasakig M. Cummings. ROW 2: J. Waugh, S. Tammeng L. McKee:
S. Adamsg K. Collisong G. Schwartzg J. Faulkner. ROW 3: C. Griifenl
G. letchford: A. Zimmerman: P, Bahrg K. Novakg P. Frantz,
Diana Boone, editor, escapes
the chaos of the outer
omce to dream up a clever
"OK, you guys I caught
you this time!"
As the midnight oil burned, final stages
of the deadline were reached and the copy
and pictures were ready to be sent. Cov-
ers were placed over the typewriters with
numbed fingers while sleepy eyes scanned
the cluttered office which will some day
become only a memory. The mellow air
of an April dawn greeted the campus as
members of the staff were seen leaving
the oliice exhausted and weary, but most of
all pleased that the 1965 OLD GOLD was
at last complete.
Mark Henschel Cr.J and Howard Faulk-
ner discuss how the next EYE can be
The COLLEGE EYE began in 1892 with only
three staff members determined to keep ailoat the
college newspaper until a more permanent news-
paper could be established. Recently, this 73 year
old publication became a semi-weekly and hopes to
some day become a daily. The production of each
paper begins with the assignment of stories to re-
porters and feature writers from the 'Gbeat-sheetf,
After the copy is checked it is sent to the print
shop in downtown Cedar Falls. Before the final
printing the editors read the page proof. Early in
the morning the circulation stall bundles the papers
for distribution to the campus. The paper received
an "All-Americanl' rating for the fall semester of
1963 and the spring and fall semesters of 1964.
ROW l: M. Stookey, P. Pirages, N. Benzing,
Park, B. Del-loff, R. Davis, P. Christ, E. Bern
hill. ROW 2: E. Voss, C. Parsons, J. Negl
M. Jones, K. Tonne, L. Matson, G. Heishel,
Waugh, L. Shevel, K. Haynes, ROW 3: I. Ve
ing, B. Ager, S. King, P, Schultz, E. Stuempf
S. Glang, J. Haggar, I. Wales, L. McKee. RO
4: C. Griiin, H. Faulkner, B. Watters, I. Ahra
J. Whitney, I. Rock, S. Goben, J. Johnson,
I S ' I
LARRY PARK II
,S ,Y IfxEc'IITIvI3 EDITOR II
U gl ' ,, I F ,
MARY ANN STOOREY II
BUSINESS MANAGER II
PLUCIA CHRIST II
FEATURE EDITOR II
f SPORTS IQDITOR A'
Ag MARK HIaNSc'HEI, II
.IAN NEGUS Ii
"No, wc don't glVC front page coverage to Homer
I G1ubb's broken toenailf' says Larry Park, EYE
ANDRA VAN CLARK
f'Seven", the magazine of art and opinion
has been in existence for two years. Materials
for the magazine are edited out of works done
by students with some faculty contributions.
Published twice a year, it encourages creativity
in the form of essays, poetry, art work and
11lLlSlC. Also contained in the magazine are
works produced from silk-screening. Varying
the format is a goal of f'Seven," such as includ-
ing photography in a portfolio form.
ROW l D Huxsol K Speirs. D. Bock. ROW 2: D. Brockway. D. Murphy, P. Avery. P. Severin, L, Jones. ROW 3: S. Matson.
D Meyer J SplIZl11gCi R Koppel, A, Van Clark.
L f A V.
177. ki-uf ,
SEVEN business manager Pat Sev-
erin gives editor Kent Speirs a hand
in assembling the fall issue of the
Silk-screening illustrations for SEV-
IZN is no small task as Phyllis Avery.
art editor. Ken Azinger, Andra Van
Clark. managing editor. and Jim
'CAWS Minutesf HROC Presents," and HSLB Minutes"
were among the new programs initiated by the campus radio
station, KYTC, this year. The station also produced jazz
programs, folk music C"Hootenanny',J, "Hit Paradel' and
'gShow Time? KYTC spotlights personalities through inter-
views With professors, dorm directors and presidents of the
various campus organizations. Advised by Mr. H. V. Hake,
KYTC provides a laboratory for students who are interested
in radio communications and provides the student body with
a channel of entertainment suited to their tastes and interests.
How uhout that!
All this stuff works.
MARY ANN GREEN
P Roo RA III DIRECTOR
ROW I: J. Nelson. M. Murphy, M. Green. R. Toyne. ROW 3: D, Boyd. L. Dorman. J. Gorman. R Hndley
M. Skow. ROW 2: J. Guest. M. Fields, E. Phillips. W. Borehurdt. T. Finn. B. Swurtzendruber. ROW 4
D. Krause. S. Ingersoll. P. McClure. B. Mcggenherg. G. Huntley. S. Ohs, J, Stevens D
Prull, W. Jacobsen.
In the fall of l957 a magazine of liter-
ary review entitled "Midwest" was or- JAMES HEARST U
iginated. The magazine, issued semi- EDITOR S
annually, presents quality fiction, art,
. . LOREN TAYLOR i
and poetry. Although primarily a fac- EDITOR Q
ulty publication, "Midwest,, also accepts j
contributions from SCI students.
L. Taylor, J. Hearst
.C-'QW ll at
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The State College ol' Iowa Artist Series, formerly
Lecture-Concert Series. brought to our campus six pro-
grams of some of the tinest artists in the world. The
series was begun with performances by the Raduga.
a colorful dance company on cultural exchange from
the Soviet Union. Raduga's range of talent included
classical ballet dancers from the Bolshoi International
Company and the Stanislavsky Theatre and dancers
from the Moiseyev Dance Company of Moscow. Con-
tralto Zikina, who sang beloved folk melodies ot' her
country. was accompanied by a virtuoso on the bala-
Arthur F ennimore
In late November the brilliant young pianist,
Arthur Fennimore, performed in the Auditorium.
Fennimore, whose performances were described as
"technically and artistically wonderfulf has been
the Winner of competitions since he was nine years
old. Particular attention was given to him in 1962
when he challenged the Winner of the Van Cliburn
International Piano competition. At age I6 he was
the only pianist to reach the finals in the National
Merry-Whether-Post Contest. During the 1963-64
season Fennimore was soloist with the Dallas and
The Houston Symphony
The Houston Symphony, acclaimed as one of the
country's major orchestras, conducted by Sir John
Barbirolli, appeared February 24 in the lVlen's
Gymnasium. The English conductor is credited for
much of the recent success of the Texas orchestra.
Drawing favorable attention during a tour of the
East Coast the program presented at SCI included
classical, romantic. and modern works in commem-
oration of the l00th anniversary of the Finnish
composer, Jean Sibelius. Under Barbirolli. the
Halle toured England and became the hrst British
orchestra to appear behind the Iron Curtain.
The English guitar and lute player, Julian Bream,
highlighted the fourth Artist Series performance.
The 27 year old artist made his first appearance at
the Cheltenham Festival in l947 and two years
later made his debut in London. Bream has also
won wide acclaim in Great Britain and on contin-
ental Europe as well as in the United States.
Bream's program was divided between performances
on the lute and the guitar. The lute is a 6 to 13
stringed instrument related to the guitar. The lute
program of ballads and dances illustrated Eng-
land's music in the 16th and 17th centuries.
Termed by some reviewers the "most distinguished
choral ensemble to be presented to the American pub-
lic in almost a decadef' the Gregg Smith Singers ap-
peared in the linal SCI Artist Series March 22 and 23.
Their repertoire ranges from the complex contempor-
ary to the music of the Renaissance and included
classic choral works and American folk music. The 25
member group began in 1955 when Gregg Smith, a
graduate who was teaching artists in the music depart-
ment of the Los Angeles campus, University of Cali-
fornia, gathered a group of music students and young
musicians interested in singing the new music and
rarely-performed old works. Every one of the singers
is a graduate in music from a university or college in
Southern California, and a professional musician, with
many doubling as instrumentalists. An unusual facet
of the group is the presence of several composers and
conductors in the membership.
Gregg Smith Singers
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of Shakespeare's day added
much to the production.
Lady Macbeth. left, calls for the
spirits to give her strength to help
Macbeth. Below, Macbeth cries. "Lay
on. Maedufff' just before he meets
his final tragedy.
In commemoration of the 400th anni-
versary of Shakespeare's birth, S'The Trag-
edy of Macbeth." regarded by many critics
as the greatest of Shakespeare's dramatic
achievements, opened May I4. l964. at
SCI. A special matinee performance ot'
the production, directed by Stanley Wood.
was presented for some 600 high school
students attending the 31st annual Drama
Conference at the college. 'tFew of the
Shakespearian plays speak more directly
to our timef, said Harold C. Gilddard, dis-
tinguished Shakespearian scholar. The
play was presented in costumes of the 12th
century. but in the Elizabethan theatre tra-
dition. During rehearsal actors in the fa-
mous tragedy barely avoided real disaster
when Wayne Hansen. portraying Macbeth.
took a blow on the head from a broad-
sword during the rehearsal ot' Macbeth's
battle with Macduflf
SCI's drama students in summer
1964 produced the comedy, "You
Never Can Tellf' by British play-
wright George Bernard Shaw, July 30,
31 and August l. A cast of 40 play-
ers, mostly graduate students, per-
formed the comedy, said by critics to
be one of the funniest plays ever writ-
ten. The production was one of the
most ambitious summer ventures of
the SCI players.
Gloria gets the idea from Valentine.
"You can't deny that there is such a
thing as chemical action."
"Theres one thing you must have . . . and that's
a father, alive or dead," Valentine relates to his
You Never Can Tell
Above: Startling news is received from thc mailman.
Below: The doctor teascs the young boy's two sweethcurts.
Ingredients for the college play,
"Summertime,', by Italian play-
wright Ugo Betti, included one
mountain. several live chickens.
four or five pine trees, one barn, l l
actors, a clever director and several
imaginative members of the scenery
crew. John Dennis. director of the
play, called it charming and wist-
ful comedy ofthe pursuit ofa young
man by two women from a garden
to a mountaintop to a barn."
, 92 ..
',. i 4
The Khan of Tartari and the Prince 1
of Persia battle for the princess. X
The Wonderful Tang
A Christmas present for area children was offered by the
Young Peopleis Theatre at SCI. Six performances of 'The
Wonderful Tang" were presented. Described as a charming
fantasy told in the manner of the Chinese theatre, the play
employed colorful costumes, special music and songs, an
amusing dragon and assorted princes and princesses to appeal
to a wide range of ages.
Lcfl: The dragon and Kham
guard the htlilllliflll princess
Below: "The EI11PCI'Ul'.5
Sophocles' "Electra," one of the greatest
dramas of ancient Greek theatre, vvas the winter
production of the SCI Theatre stall. The play is
about a brother and sister who wish to avenge
their father's murder by murdering their mother.
"Electra" is the third Greek play ever produced
on campus. and is generally considered one of the
hardest Greek plays to produce effectively. Stan-
ley Wood, director of SCI Theatre, directed the
Above: Electra sees the murder of her
Right: Electra comforts her sister.
The production of "Electra" was unusual for the
campus because of the great amount of work that
was put into all phases of staging the play. Greek
traditions used in the performance included dance
and masks worn by the characters. Choreography
for the play was directed by Barbara Darlingg spe-
cial percussion music was composed by James Cof-
Iin. Such ancient theatrical traditions helped make
the play an authentic reproduction of Greek drama.
Electra challenges her mother.
ROW 1: C. Keough, P. Collins. V. Schultz, L. Weed, B. Johnson.
J. Cord. ROW 2: G. Johnson. S. Johnson. D. White. W Hall, D.
Boland, M Goodman. M. Salisbury, R. Mershon. ROW 3: 1. Bar-
tosch, P. Ruegsegger, G. Terrell, L. Juncker, J. Larson. S, Vignaroli,
S. Irwin, B. Bullard, J. Collins. ROW 4: C, Krauel, S, Luecht, S.
Bennett, J. Bilidt, C. Connelius. M. Dowling, R. Rossiter. S, Came-
ron, J. VanCleave. F. Gloss.
A short Christmas program and a demonstration
group touring various high schools were two of the
activities performed by Orchesis dancers. Orchesis
promotes appreciation for modern dance and pro-
vides an opportunity for its members to develop skill
in creativity and dance technique. A variety pro-
gram is presented to the public every other year dis-
playing various types of modern dances. Member-
ship in the organization is open to any SCI student
who exhibits talent and interest in dance.
The swimming club this year performed at the
Mother's Day week-end celebration and a special
show in April. Among the qualifications for mem-
bership are ability to pass the swimming test set by
the club and having a current senior life-saving cer-
tificate. The purpose of the group is to improve
swimming skill, interest and to develop ability in
performing aquatic numbers. The junior section of
swimmers. the Minnows. consists of girls who are
learning the skills necessary for Marlin membership.
Sponsor of the group is Miss Barbara Yager.
ROW I: M. O'Boyle. K. Sallee. C. Fox. C. Hachmann. M. Heesch.
B. Nelson. ROW 2: S. Johnson, S. Doolin. K. Underwood. R. Mer-
shon, R. Gibson. V. Hansen. L. Gray. ROW 3: A. Vocalino. S.
Shadle, D. Smith. M, Mateer. M. Larkin. .l. Kelvington. S. Kohl.
C. Holmes. ROW 4: K. Paliiska. S. Olson. D. Bamesberger. B.
Wolf. S. Mineck. M. Terbl, M, Palmer. R. Ramm, A. Searle.
The Women's Chorus had a busy
season appearing in the annual presen-
tation of Handel's "MessiahU as well
as appearing on KWWL-TV in Water-
loo performing a special Christmas
program. The group sang at the Vo-
cal Tall Corn Music Festival and pre'
sented a program in the spring at the
SCI Music Festival. Miss Jane Mauck
directs the chorus.
ROW I: S. Spies. A. Allison. J. Lashier. P. Bowman, D. Mili
us. C. Worl, B. Young, S. Coffin. I.. Johnson. C. Holmes, M
Fisher, E. Madson, R. Everson. S. Boileau, J. Hornor, A
Rusk. ROW 2: J. Bergland, S. Jager, J. Neal, D. Robertson
L. Gable, E. Miller, J. Joyce. J. Fish, P. Opheim, L. Jaspers
L. Watters, M. Dutcher, J. Finn, D. Hillyer, L. Dixon. B
Young. ROW 3: K. Einck, A. Moore, A. Zousel, A. Burk
head. J. Schneider, J. Smith, C. Stahle, D, Hillyer. S. Higbce
J. Johnson. D. Horn. C. Zieglowsky. J. Skaur, C. Midtgaard
M. Ladd. J. Thompson, D. Logan.
ROW l. L. Lauclx. R. Spehr. B. Callanan, Cu. Hood, E. Bruns-
skill, C. Widner, J. Anderson. M. Place. E, Ferguson. N. Bar-
tinc, B. Barkey. I.. Nelson. J. Goddard. L. Moats. K. Senne.
M. Rcchkemmer. ROW 2: J. Collins, J. Hetzler, R. Seamans.
H. Healy. P. McClure, C. Hanna, J. Kruckenberg, C. Fluellen.
J. Bilidt. M. Diercks, D. Brauhn, J. Goddard. J, Hager. C.
Schoen. M. Kramer. H. Picht. ROW 3: T. Williams, B.
Cheney. D. Sherman. K. Haan. R. Brown. D. Wadsworth. J.
Campbell. J. Eylcr, J. Scbake. Pearson. ROW 4: G. Hunt.
.I. Benser. R. Schubert. D. James, B. Henn, R, Johnson,
The Concert Chorale, formerly A Cappella
Choir, had a very busy year under the direction
of Mr. Charles Matheson. Beginning with a
performance at the Prospective Teacher's Day
the group followed up by joining efforts with
the College Chorus to perform Handel's 'fMes-
siahf' The Chorale also went on tour of North-
west Iowa performing at eight different high
schools as well as several municipal appear-
ances. The year was rounded out by the 60
member group with two home concerts, appear-
ance at the Tall Corn Vocal Festival and An-
nual Festival of Music by the SCI Music De-
partment in May.
Varsity Men's Glee
The 60 member Varsity Men's Glee
Club varied its year's performances by
appearing in the Homecoming Variety
Show and the Motheris Day celebra-
tion. The spring saw the group in Sioux
City performing at various high
schools, colleges as well as several mu-
nicipal concerts. The Club also ap-
peared before the student nurses at Al-
len Memorial Hospital in Waterloo.
Music performed by the singers in-
cludes novelty, sacred, popular and
classical. The season ended with a
Spring Concert on campus. Les Hale
conducts the group.
ROW I: M. Butschi. K. Davidson. M. Schohcld. E. Arends.
S. Minard. M. Noll. B. Jensen, S. Hammond, J. Foglesong, B.
Burch. M. Alling, S. Parsons. D. Armann. ROW 2: C. Pack-
ard, C. Vance, M. Johnson, G. Schwartz. S. Jenkins, C. Van-
Tomme. A. Nissen, J. Brasch. J. Nisula. S. Barnes. M. Love-
joy. K, Peterson. G. Colemain. ROW 3: L. Hintz. C. Lang.
R Nicholson, G. Buettner. M. Harbold, R. Sentman, T. More-
land, K. Natvig, L. Heckman, .l. Mitchell.
The Mixed Chorus was plagued by member-
ship problems so was unable to carry out the
plans for the Whole year. The Chorus combined
its efforts with other groups in Dcember to pre-
sent Handelis g'Messiah" and in March per-
formed at a faculty reception. The require-
ments for membership are simply to enjoy sing-
ing and to be willing to practice once a week
with the group. The chorus sings a Wide variety
of music including popular and religious. The
group is conducted by Mr. John Mitchell.
ROW I: l.. Hzilc. C. Rchlztntlcr. H. Kuho. I.
Lines. D. Olson. J. Davies. D. Hamilton. W. Roh
crtson. B. Bzirkcy. D. Krznlsc. W. 'l't'owhi'idge. l.
Golf. ROW 2: R. Mich. R. Shocsniith. R. Blum
B. lXlLlri'zty. D. iliLll'I1Cl'. C. Hcndrickxon. R. Luka. C'
Strtnk. R. Bcttcrton, 'l'. Poctc. Ci. Moline. D
lirznlhn. G. Hunks, B. Kocrsclmztn. ROW 3: K
Bloom. P. Nielsen. D. Bungcr. R. Mork. D. Gnilgol
B. Ricss. B. Hoffmcicix H. Hoxch. D, Moore. J
Oshcim. C. Nutzkc. J. Birkley. A. Kitzmun. H
Strcvcr. ROW 4: W. Weber. J, Eyler. G. Schwartz
Egglzmd. G. Johnson. D. Hester. R. Owen. P
Brigg. J. Smith. J. Koenigsherg. D, Hutchinson, D
Powell. B. CJLIJJJCJQNOIJ. B. lztilor. J, Dclycnning. .l
The Symphony Orchestra under the direction
of Dr. Myron Russell performed at three con-
certs this year as well as appearing in Handel's
'tMessiah." The group also played at the Tall
Corn String Music Conference. Combining ef-
forts with the rest of the college. the group ap-
peared in Mozart's opera HCosi fan tuttel'
tWomen are like thatj. The year's activities
were ended with playing at the spring convoca-
Touring Iowa and playing eight different con-
certs were a part of the busy year for the Con-
cert Band directed by Dr. Karl Holvik. ln May
the band performed at the SCI Music Festival
featuring Dr. Joyce Gault, solo pianist. Also in
May the band appeared in Mason City at the
Iowa Bandmasters Association Convention.
Flute: N. Hamilton. J. Guest. G. Lear: Ohoe.
D. Wedeking. M. Lehman, R. Fedelleck: Clari-
net: G. Schultz, T. Kullmer. J. Petersen: Bas-
soon: B. Montag, A. Longenecker: French hom:
G. Stauller. J. Marlow, R. Rossiter, C. Hanson:
Trumpet: R. Plaehn. R. Meinhard, D. Sorenson:
Trombone: M. Bottorff. R, Baedke. B. Halver-
son. M. Bennett: Harp: K. Buhr: Percussion:
R. Myers. P. Mabeus. J. Young. l.. Rickard. B.
Riter: Violin: N. Esslinger. E, Bock. D. Wendt.
R. Coleman. L. Alber. P. Pegram. C. Kacena,
B. Hocken. B. Penly. J. Bopp: Viola: L. l.ear.
F, Hill. M. Holvik. M. Davis: Cello: M. Rus-
sell. W. Coleman. G. Miller. B. Eilers. S. Sears,
J. Davies. B, lessen: String Bass: K. Beorltren..
L. deNeui. J. Smith
Piccolo: B. Burns: Flute: B. Chandler. B. Boyer. N.
Hamilton. C. Main, J. Fetler, J. Springer, G. Lear. J.
Gritfin: Ohoe: D. Wedeking. M. Lehman: English Horn:
R. Fedelleck: Bassoon: B. Montag. A. Longnecker: Eh
Clarinet: E. Ferguson: Bb Clarinet: G. Schultz, A, Kull-
mer. J. Petersen, E. Ferguson. McMahon, S. Vigna-
roli. B. Vlurfin. R. Hrahak, D. Herbon. P. Briui. V.
McGraw. J. l-Ienriltsen. I.. Matson: Alto Clarinet: K.
Mendell. Gilpin: Bass Clarinet: D. Barnes. K. Hoveyg
Contrabass Clarinet: J. Collin: Alto Saxophone: T. Chan-
dler, A. Searle. E, Klenzman. P. Johnson: Tenor Saxo-
phone: B. Sindt. R. Daniels: Baritone Saxophone: J.
Girres: French Horn: K. Hanson, R. Petrusch. R. Rossi-
tcr. G. Staurfer. B. Gilmore. J. Marlow: Cornet: R.
Plaehn. N. Groxc. Garnass. .l. Brotherton: Trumpet:
D. Sorenson. D. Severtsgaard: Tromhone: R. Baedltc. C.
Bradshaw. R. Schuhert. M. Bottort. Nl. Bennett. J. Smith:
Baritone: S. Minium. C. Stetl: Euphonium: S. Schupter.
K. Vlatlson. L. Hanson: Tuha: A. Rahe. R. Dale. G.
Moline. l.. Dorman: String Bass: l. deNeui: 'limpaniz
R. Myers: Bass and Snare: W. Stover. J. Young:
Traps and Cymhals: N. lillstrom. I.. Rickard: Mallets:
B. Riter: llarp: K. Buhr: Piano antl Celeste: R. Petrusch:
SCI Wintl .mtl llarp and Percussion Faculty: Nl. Russell.
W. latham. D. Kennedy. W, Coleman. K. Holvik. D.
XX entlt. Xl. Beckman. J. Collin.
ROW l: P. Hite. C. Williams. S. Lund. J.
Cleave. B. VanMaanen. K. Hayes. K, Dorsey.
G. Kline. L. Boutelle. ROW 2: D. Herbon. P.
Brigg. S. Hutchison. J. Larson, K, Love. R.
Mueller. S. Earp. J. Brasch. .l. Kaldenhurg. K.
Jury. G. Miller. ROW 3: E. Kimmey.
Sehlafke. K. Hansen. B. Lyon. W. Hall. L. Schla-
win, B. Barrigar. J. Wright. C. Boutelle. ROW
4: K. Schnieder. C. Davis. S. Green. J. Ste-
phens. D. Stall. C. Temple. A. Hovey. M.
Heath. G. Davis. G. Boone. E. Olson. K. Reeh-
kemmer. ROW 5: B. Reisinger. C. Eckerman.
C. Rehholz. R. Sprung. M. Barnes. ROW 6:
W. Herschel. J. Smith. R. Gilker. E, Landman.
J. Hoffman. ROW 7: T. Sender, B. Riter. T.
Student Personnel: K. Anderson. P. Anderson. R. Baedke.
M. Barnes. S. Beach. M. Bottortf. C. Boutelle. J. Boyd. B
Boyer. C. Bradshaw. P. Brizzi. J. Brotherton. B. Brown
T. Chandler. R. Dale. R. Daniels. l.. deNeui. L. Dorman
S. Earp. C. Eckermari. B. Eilers. R. Fedelleck, J. Fetter.
E. Follon. B. Force. K. Franzenhurg. S. Garnass, B. Gil-
more. Gilpin. J. Girres. J. Gririin. T. Gritlin. N. Grove
J. Guest. B. Halverson. N. Hamilton. J. Hansen, K.
Hansen. K. Hansen. K. Hayes. M. Heath. li. Henn. .l.
Henriksen, M. Hensehel. D. Herhon. L. Hintz. P. Hite.
A. Hovey. K. Hovey. J. Hoffman. R. Hrahak. S. Hutchi-
son. P. Johnson. lvl. Joslvn. L. Juneker. E. Kimmev. F.
Klennman. T. Kulliner. E.. Landman. G. Lear. G. Lieteh-
ford. A. Longeneeker, S. Lund. V. McGraw. E. McMa-
hon. K. Madson. C. Main. J. Marker. J. Marlow. M.
Meeks. D. Meinhard. S. Minium. G. Moline. C. Monroe
B. Nlontag. B. Murtin. R. Myers. D. Peters. .l. Petersen
R. Plzielin. A. Rahe. C. Rehholf. K. Reehkemmer. R.
Reisinger. L. Rickard. B. Ritcr. R. Rossiter. J. Sehild-
roth. Selilatke. L. Sehlawin. R. Sehuhert. G. Schultz
Sehuptier. A. Searle. T. Sender. D. Seiertsgaard. .I.
Smith. B. Sindt. D. Sorensen. J. Springer. R. Sprung. G
Staurfer. C. Stetl, W. Stover. B. Thomas, B. Van Cleave
S. Vignaroli. D. Wedeking. J. Whitver. C. Williams. M
Witirup. J. Wright. J. Young.
After the marching season Varsity Band be-
gan its activities with programs at the Malcom
Price Laboratory School and a concert for the
SCI student body. Some of the members also
were players in the pep band. The band joined
the Concert Band to play for graduation in the
spring on the presidential lawn. The group is
directed by Mr. Donald Wendt.
The Marching Band as an integral part of
the football season was seen at all of the games
this year, Practicing sometimes several times a
week to prepare a half time show, the band had
several new and intricate formations, The
band's half time shows presented stories by us-
ing both the difficult formations as well as the
music. A special appearance put the band in
the national spotlight when they appeared be-
fore nation-wide TV, performing at the Dallas
Cowboys and Chicago Bears National Football
league game in Chicago. The band was invited
back to perform at the game to be in fall 1965.
H . f
-A mf ,
.i . 3
Dr. James H. Uimj Witham, director of ath-
letics and menis physical education, joined the
State College of Iowa faculty in 1956 as head
basketball coach. Dr. Witham succeeded Dr.
L. L. Mendenhall as athletic and men's physi-
cal education director in 1960, and gave up
his basketball coaching duties after the 1960-61
season. In iive years his SCI teams won 63 and
lost 49 and finished second in the North Cen-
tral Conference his last two seasons. His 760361
Panthers had a 16-5 season, tying the school
won-lost record up to that time.
DR. JAMES H. WITHAM
Witham holds a Masteris degree from the
University of Minnesota and a Doctorate from
Indiana University. He was born in Kansas,
but spent most of his life in Minnesota before
coming to SCI. As a collegian, Witham was an
outstanding athlete. He played basketball and
baseball, and after graduation played several
years in the Northern Baseball League. He
also coached baseball in high school and col-
Football coach Stan Shcriffk
players generously presented
their mentor with a cooling
shower following the Pecan
Bowl game in the hot Texas
A courageous 19-17 Pecan Bowl victory over
Lamar Tech in the broiling sun at Abilene.
Texas. was the end of the road, the fitting cli-
max to one of SCl's most fantastic football
The Panthers played more games, ll. than
any other SCI team in history. were in action
in six states and won nine games to tie a record.
but all roads led to Abilene.
Coach Stan Sheriff's crew opened with a pair
of non-conference wins and then lost a I4-7
conference opener to North Dakota State. The
loss signaled the start of an up-hill battle to the
NCC throne room, an ultimate bid to the Pecan
Bowl. the victory that brought the NCAA Mid-
west Regional championship and a 9-2 record.
ROW 1: Trainer J. Jennett, J. Malloy. C. Fish
R. Price. B. Mohr, K. Butters, D, Smith. S
Wedgbury. R. Franz. R. Olin, D. Matthews
G. Irwin. D. Cook, Manager S. Petermeier.
ROW 2: Ass't. coach D. Erusha. D. Parker.
R. Oliphant. G. White. S. Sickles, B, Mont-
gomery, P, Minnick. J. Jackson, K. Beverlin
K. Stephenson, D. Bahr. M. Masonholder. D
Korver, Asst. coach L. Thompson.
ROW 3: Ass't trainer A. Dickinson. S. France.
R. Boston. D. Mulford. P. Roberts. J. Scallon.
R. Owen. T. Mick. C. Nolting. J. Sunseri. D.
Agneu. E. Kock, P. Krommenhoek, Head
coach S. Sheriff. ROW 4: Ass't coach D.
Remmert. J. Miles. W. Robertson, B. Stephen-
son. R. Hartema. L. Koch, T. McPherson. D.
Hammond, R. Schultz. L. Buser, J. Welch. F.
mizu rms nobn PASS We -
L Mfmvfsr W
7006055 7' J
The early season loss was erased
quickly as the Panthers put two of
their finest games ever back to back,
smashing North Dakota U. 34-0
and crushing Drake 41-14.
The Panthers, breaking seven records
along the way, continued winning.
The streak reached five, the NCC title
tie was secured before they dropped
their finale to Northern lllinois
The Pecan Bowl bid came despite the
final loss, was accepted and the
team ignored cold weather and snow
to prepare for their second post-
season game in history.
urrledly rep urs 1 set of broken shoulder pads.
A Lamar Tech back tries vainly to squirm away from the tenacious
Panther defense in the post-season Pecan Bowl game.
.. , M
Panther halfback, Dave
Mathews, smashes through
u mass of Lamar Tech
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Lamar Tech CTexasJ opened the Pecan Bowl game with a field
goal in 80-degree weather at Abilene before the Panthers got un-
SCI drove, sputtered and then clicked on a 30-yard Rich Oliphant
to Del Hammond scoring pass. Sid Sickles converted for a 7-3 lead
and SCI was in front to stay. Bruce Montgomery stole a Lamar pass,
Randy Schultz and Loren Buser ate up the yardage and the Pan-
thers went into the half dog-tired but leading, 14-3.
Lamar Tech countered to open the second half with an 80-yard
scoring strike but Schultz led SCI back after Jim Jackson recovered
a fumble. Schultz scored his second touchdown, SCI led I9-IO. La-
mar Tech scored again, but SCI hung on with Montgomery getting
another key interception, Loren Buser and Phil Minnick leading the
The intense heat tore at the Panthers' physical condition, but as
Sheriff said after the game, '6We were tired and Lamar came at us
that second half but the team won it by playing with their hearts."
SCI's first bowl game victory was a reality.
Another Lamar Tech back falls before the near flawless Panther defense in the Pecan Bowl.
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Left: Panther end Ted McPherson throws a block at a Drake defensive
man to clear the way for an SCI hack. Below: The Panther forward
wall proves rather solid as a Drake hack attempts to cross the goal line.
Randy Schultz, the "Golden
Boy" of SCI football, was
named 21 first team All-
America fullback in his
junior year of competition.
A great season reaped great honors for a
number of Panthers, but the most heralded of
all was junior fullback Randy Schultz. Schultz
seems destined to become the all-time leading
ground gainer in school history. He already
owns the single game mark C2533 and season
record C1,072J and needs but 472 in his final
year to take the career standard too. Schultz
capped a fantastic year by being named first
team Little All-America by the Associated
Press, all-conference fullback. most valuable
back in the conference and most valuable back
in the Pecan Bowl. He had company. Phil Min-
nick was named to the all-conference team, the
NCC,s most valuable lineman and Little All-
America honorable mention before signing a
professional contract with Winnepeg's Blue
Bombers. Loren Buser was named the out-
standing lineman of the Pecan Bowl while cen-
ter Doug Korver won the game ball for his
great play at Abilene and Merle Masonholder
became the third Panther to win all-conference
honors at a tackle spot.
A mid-air ballet results from this scramble for a forward pass.
A familiar scene for Panther fans: Randy Sehultz sprints around end leavin
taeklers strewn hehind him.
SCI I4 Northern Michigan . . 7
SCI 36 Mankato State . . . O
SCI 7 North Dakota State . . l4
SCI 34 North Dakota University O
SCI 41 Drake ...... I4
SCI 24 Morningside . . I4
SCI 49 Augustana ..... O
SCI 23 South Dakota State . . I4
SCI I3 South Dakota University 6
SCI 9 Northern Illinois . . . I4
SCI I9 Lamar Tech .... W7
NCAA Midwest College division Champ-
Coach Sherill' reeeixes it triumphant. if jostled. ride from the field hi his
Panthers Are Second
Coming from the cellar, the Panthers surged
upward all season to gain the second place berth
in the North Central Conference. Despite a
poor early-season start, the Panthers went on
to set four new records. SCI registered a 106-
80 victory over Wartburg in January, marking
the seventh time in history the Panthers have
hit or topped the century mark. The 106-point
display set a new school record for points
scored in a regulation game, and came within a
point of tying the all-time high of 107.
54 Iowa State .
62 at Mankato State .
78 Macalester . .
48 at Southern Illinois
71 at Washington tSt.Lj
53 North Dakotazf' .
87 Western Illinois .
83 atNo. Illinois . .
106 atWartburg . .
66 at South Dakota? .
66 at Morningside? .
104 Winona State. .
76 So. Dakota State
82 No. Dakota Stated:
69 at No, Dakota Statezff
60 at North Dakotai: .
68 Northern Illinois
73 at Augustana? . .
88 at So. Dakota Stateift
93 South Dakotai: .
80 at Western Illinois .
74 Augustanaifi QOTJ
103 Morningside? .
North Central Conference games
ROW 1: H. Justmann, D. Przychodzin, C. Kneppe, R. lessen, J. McColley. ROW 2: G. Fuelling, P. Johnson, H. Dan-
iels, L. Schwarzenbach, J. Videtich. ROW 3: G. Brower, T. Franklin, R. Schultz, M, DeWaard, G. Niichel.
Above: Phil Johnson's well-extended 6' 4" frame just isn't
enough to capture this jump ball in the Augustana game.
Right: But Johnson is determined to hang on to the ball
among a writhing mass of arms and legs.
The 1964-65 season saw Coach Norm
Stewart extend his four-year record at
SCI to 73 Wins and 24 losses. This year's
record of I6-7 was supported by field
goal shooting of 43 per cent and better
per game. The Panthers topped the 50
per cent mark in three late season
games, winning ll of their last l2 con-
W ,M , W-W2 ,.MQg5E,5i,2
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.lim Vidclich 1223 seems In bc balancing thc bull very ncutly on the crown
of his hczld vshile giving tczlmmzlte Run .lessen 21 quick Icft to the jam.
Four starters ranked in the league's top ten in field
goal shooting, with junior Craig Kneppe at the top of
the heap. Kneppe led conference scorers all season,
and ended the year by being the first player in SCI his-
tory to Capture the league scoring crown. The 6, 5U
center scored nearly 20 points per game. He was
named the league's most valuable player and given
honorable mention Little All-American. He and senior
teammates Ron Jessen and Jerry McColley were
named to the 10-man all-NCC team.
Upper left Phil Johnson di plays complete disgust as the Above: The SCI basketball squad converges on their
ball slips throu h the net in the Au ustana game, talented coach. Norm Stewart, to map game strategy.
No. football All-America
Randy Schullz isn't breaking
xvxuy for 21 -10-yard touchdown.
Hc's merely being tied up by
South Dakota basketball
SCI wrestler Ed
Gilscn strains to re-
move himself from
this near-pin situation.
Injuries Pin SCI Wrestlers
A pair of big men, 177-pound Don Parker
and heavyweight Larry Straw, let the sun
shine in at the last minute as the SCI wrestl-
ing team suffered through its most disappoint-
ing year in history. Parker and Straw won
North Central Conference individual titles
with Straw scoring two rapid pins, the last
one in 39 seconds.
They took some of the sting out of a season
that saw coach Chuck Pattenis first collegiate
team suffer through an unprecedented string
of injuries that felled 14 top rated matmen.
SCI Hnished with a 2-8-1 dual mark and a
second place finish in the NCC. The Pan-
thers took it on the chin from two national
champions, Iowa State CUniversity Division
kingpinsj and Mankato State Cfollege Di-
vision leadersj as well as top-rated Okla-
homa State, Minnesota, Colorado. Michi-
gan State and Illinois.
A slight smile seems to cross
Ed Gilson's face as he main- '
tziins control in this varsity
FRONT ROW: E, Gilson. M. Wingcrt. D. Crandall, J. Bleakney
B. McNeil. D. Austin. SECOND ROW: S. Ohs. L, VVise. I., Strait'
D. Kiger. W. Barnett and coach Chuck Patten. THIRD ROW: l.
Glass. G. Thompson. D, Goetz. J. Lcwallcn, A. Cormaney. J, Mon
roe. BACK ROW: G. Pollard. E, Schroeder. R. Engel. .l. Kroll
D. Parker. manager G. Smith.
25 Luther .... 9
I2 South Dakota State . I2
l l Illinois .... . I5
5 Mankato State . . 29
O Minnesota . . 28
7 Colorado . . . . 20
O Oklahoma State . . . 36
0 Iowa State . . 32
I8 Cornell . . . . ll
6 Michigan State . . . 20
6 Winona State . . 22
George Thompson. SCI 177-pounder, is just about to be toppled to
the mat by his opponent in the SCI Invitational.
SCI wresllcr Wes Burnett
concentrates on thc refcrcek
hzind for thc signal! to squirm
from his wpponcntk grasp.
.lim lcxxzillcii spruzldx in il
I three-point stzmcc to ziltcmpt an
cscalpc from his opponent!
ROW l: Manager D. Davis, L. Hensley, T. Simpson, B. Hoff-
meier, G. Niichel. B. Kennedy, R. Messingham, B. Halupnik, C.
Uhlig. ROW 2: D. Cronin, G. Anderson, F, Waterhouse, R.
lessen. D. Josephson, D. Lange. B. Kunkel, C. Roe. ROW 3: J.
Gitch, F. Huston. D. Burrell, J. Thatcher, L. Gabe, B. Leen, B.
Homolka, W. Licht, M. Crandal, Head coach L. W. CMonJ
1964 BASEBALL RESULTS
5 Northern Illinois .....
Minnesota . .
Minnesota . . .
Mankato State .
Mankato State .
Iowa State . . .
North Dakota St.
North Dakota St.
South Dakota U. .
South Dakota U. .
LaCrosse State .
South Dakota St.
South Dakota St.
North Dakota U.
North Dakota U.
Vlfartburg . . .
Wartburg . .
Duane Josephson nears the plate to receive the congratulations of his teammates after
hitting another one out of the park.
SCI catcher, Duanc Joseph-
son, finds himself equally at
home on the baseball field
and the basketball court.
Josephson made the all-North
Central Conference basketball
team and was named a
baseball Little All-America.
Blazing Finish Brings NCC Baseball Crown
After struggling through their first eight
games with only one victory, the SCI baseball
team exploded for 10 victories in its next I3
games to make coach Mon Whitford's 36th sea-
son a successful one. The Panthers' closing
rush enabled them to share the North Central
Conference crown with Morningsideg both
teams have 8-2 conference marks. Senior catch-
er Duane Josephson capped a brilliant college
career by being named the top college division
catcher in America while hitting a record-set-
ting lO home runs and batting .4lO2. Pitcher
Tom Simpson led the Panther mound staff with
a 5-l record and a sparkling 1.34 earned run
average. Simpsons loss was his first against 10
ROW l: D, Lowery. G. Scoles.
R. Engel. H. Sattari, F. Smith.
D, Suntken. ROW 2: J. Jen-
nett. coach, B. Nieland. R.
Brinkert. J. Dlouhy, V. Pas-
lour. D. Larson. R. Spurgeon,
R. Norris. ROW 3: A.
Rausch. manager, B. Bergan. L.
Jenison. G. Meyer. J. Van
Voorhis. G. lVlcBee, B. Taylor.
ROW 4: T. Bigelow. ass't
coach. J. Prichard. M. Messcr-
xmith. J. Bagley. M. Long. l..
Wilkinson, D. Cahalan,
Hurdlers Mike Long. Ron Gerard and Doug Larson Cleft to rightj
"put their best foot forward" to pick up points for the SCI track squad.
-W Q- 4
.lim Dlouhv kicks high to litl
himself over the har in an
SCI indoor meet.
Track Team Three Time NCC Champions
Itls always nice to be the defending champion
and the SCI track team is well aware of it.
They've made themselves the defending champ
in every lield available, winning the 1964 out-
door crown. the 1964 cross country title and
the 1965 indoor championships for a complete
sweep of conference honors. It took standouts
such as Jay Prichard, Dave Suntken, John Beg-
ley. George McBee and Mike Long to lead the
way in 1964 and veterans Doug Larson. Rich
Engel. John Van Voorhis. Gordon Scoles and
newcomers Ron Gerard and Bill Rauhauser
joined the point-happy Panthers as leaders to
continue the domination in 1965. SCI won the
1964 outdoor crown with 71 points. with South
Dakota U. second with 53. In the NCCS first
full-fledged indoor meet the Panthers doubled
the score, 80-40, on runnerup North Dakota
State. SCI had live league champions in each
ROW l: L. Eells. B, Dodd. J. Lewallen.
ROW 2: R. Holton, B. Eastman, E.
Mitchell, B. Koll, coach.
Second Place Finish for Tennis, Golf Teams
Second place NCAA regional finishes put a
winning glow on the Panther tennis and golf
seasons. Both teams finished third in the North
Central Conference meet. Panther golfer Jerry
Heinz won the NCAA regional and placed
twelfth in the national tournament while tennis
star Bill Dodd took the runner-up spot in the
Won 2 Lost 4
Third in NCC Conference
Second in NCAA Regional Tourney
Won 3, Lost l
Third in NCC Conference
Second in NCAA Regional
ROW 1: G. Bccbe. J. Heinz. J. Barton. ROW 2: J. Clark. couch. J. Kortemeyer. M. Preston, K. Van Doren.
ROW 1: R. Brinkert, B. Bergan, B, Taylor. ROW 2: W.
Silka, M. Messersmith, L. Jenison. ROW 3: J. Jennett, coach.
J. Sonka, W. Barnett, A. Kniep, D. Hart. ass't coach.
Won 8, Lost 0
Won NCC Conference
Third in NCAA College Division Tourney
. gl ,laxk
Barefoot Bill Bergan Sprints across the golf course
turf to lead the SCI cross country team to one of
their eight dual meet victories.
Cross country is an intense, demanding sportg requiring extreme physical
effort. Here the SCI squad demonstrates the preparation that led to the
Panthers first undefeated season in history.
A first place finish in the North Central Conference
meet, an undefeated season and a third place spot in the
NCAA college division meet were the highlights of the
greatest season in SCI cross country history.
I - CLUB
Lettermen in all SCI varsity sports are
eligible to participate in the I Club. The
Club, a self-sponsored organization, sells
concessions and programs at all athletic
events, nominates the candidates for Home-
coming queen and builds the queen's float
in cooperation with the Tomahawks. The
Club also holds several social events during
the year for the benefit of its members.
ROW I: G. Patton. J. Van Voorhis. C. Kneppe. G. McBee, R. Jessen, K. Stephenson, J. Lcwallen. ROW 2: E. Gil-
son, T. Simpson, H. Wehede. J. Dlouhy, S. Petermeier, M. Messersmith. A. Rausch. R. McNiel. ROW 3: M. Wingert,
R. Brinkert. J. Jackson. B. Montgomery. B. Bergan. D. Larson. l-. Jenison. D. Bahr, C. Barnett. ROW 4: D. Auston
S. Sickles, R. Oliphant. L. Buser, R. Schultz, R. Engel, L. Hensley, J. McColley. L. Wise. ROW 5: D. Suntken. H
Justmann, P. Minnick, M. Masonholder. G. Fuelling. C. Nolting, L. Koch. D. Przychodzin, J. Begley. J. Bowen
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jole, charm and even implore the SCI
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Joan Carlson radiates enthusiasm
Cheerleaders spark the student hody for thc 1964 Homecoming, 'Olympics on the Hill."
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Miss OLD GOLD
Suzanne Coliin, the pert and pretty daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Coffin of Humboldt, was
named Miss OLD GOLD at the annual pageant
in February. Suzanne's crowning marked the
climax of a traditional weekis activities at
SCI-The OLD GOLD Beauty Pageant-spon-
sored by the yearbook. The Queen and her
court were chosen by a panel of five judges
from a Iield of 12 linalists in the contest on a
basis of beauty and poise. Suzanne is a 19-
year-old sophomore music major.
MISS OLD GOLD
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JOHN VAN VOORHIS
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ANNETTE I.. ANDERSON
Student Government: Counselor: Orchestra: lnter-So-
rority Council. tice-president: Kappa Mu Epsilon. seC-
retary-treasurer: Alpha Xi Delta. treasurer: Purple Ar-
row: Chimes: 'loreh and Tassel: Kappa Della Pi: Un-
ion Program Council,
JOYCE ANNE BALD
Alpha Xi Delta, president: Orchestra: Counselor. Torch
and Tassel: Student Govermnemg Marlins: Newman
Cluh: Purple Arrow: Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Mu Fp-
LENNIE DEANN ARMANN
AWS program committee: Counselor: Mixed Chorus:
lntcr-Sorority representatise: Kappa Theta Psi. social
chairman: SISEAL Ki Prima Ki. treasurer: Chimes,
secretary: Torch and Tassel: Kappa Delta Pi.
KATHRYN KAY BUHR
Torch and Tassel. president: Hand and Orchestra:
Counselor: Purple Arrow: Kappa Mu Epsilonl COL-
LEGE EYE, reporter: Corridor chairman: Phi Sigma
Phi. social chairman. scholarship chairman. ISC rep-
resentative: Student Government.
DIANNE ELAINE ROCK
CO1 LEUE EYE: SEVEN: Band: Debate: Purple Ar-
rou: Chimes: lorch and Tassel: Kappa Della Pi: Della
Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha: Speech Activities Club:
Theta Liamma Nu.
RICHARD ALDEN CLOUD
Student Government: OLD GOLD, associate editor:
A Capella Choir: Phi Sigma Epsilon: Varsity Men's
Gleeg Homecoming 1964, chairman.
Inter-Sorority, president: Delta Delta Ph
Counselor: Student Government: Colle
LYN DEENE HANSON
Marching. Concert Band: Counselor: Lawther House
Steward: College Chorus: Bartlett Secretary: Kappa
Theta Psi. vice-president: Sigma Alpha Iota: Chimes:
Torch and Tassel: Young Republicans: SISEAg Cham-
ber Band: Union Program Council.
ANN KOESTNER MELLER
Kappa Theta Psi. president: Chimes, president: Orches-
tra: Counselor: Student Government: International Al'-
l'airs Organization: SISEAQ Young Democrats: Newman
Club: Kappa Delta Pi: Pi Gamma Mu: Purple Arrow:
Torch and Tassel.
SHERYL JOAN HIBBS
Student Government: Phi Chi Delta, president, vice-
presidentg Delta Delta Phi: Purple Arrow: Elementa
Student Government: Kappa Mu Epsilon. president.
vice-president: Marching Band: Debate: Counselor:
Purple Arrow: Delta Sigma Rho, secretary: Speech
Activities Cluh. seeretary: Young Repuhlieans: Kappa
Delta Pi: SISEA: Chimes: Toreh and Tassel: Wesley
CAROL MA DDEN
MARY KAY GEORGE
Phi Sigma Phi, president: Counselor: Student Govern-
ment: Purple Arrow: Chimes: Torch and Tassel: Kappa
Delta Pi: Pi Omega Pi: Phi Beta Lambda: Newman
Pi Omega Pi, president: Student Government: Alpha
Chi Epsilon: Newman Club: Young Democrats.
Tomahawk, president: Student Government: Counselor:
Chimes. treasurer: Elementa Ki: Toreh and Tassel:
Purple Arrowl SISEAZ Kappa Delta Pi: Christian Stu-
RUTH ELLEN MILLER
Bartlett Hall. president: Orehesis, president. treasurer:
KYTC engineer: Student Government: College Players
Purple Arrow: Chimes: Toreh and Tassel.
PATRICIA ANN PARIS
Sigma Eta Chi. president, secretary, OLD GOLD, busi-
ness manager, Student Government, Counselor, Young
Democrats, vice-president. secretary, Chimes, vice-
president, SISEAQ English Club, Torch and Tassel,
COLLEGE EYE, reporter,
Lawther Hall, president, Bartlett Hall, vice-president,
Counselor, English Club, SISEA, Student Government,
CHRIS I. REMBOLD
AMRH, president, secretary, SLB, vice-president,
Marching, Concert Band, Guide, Alpha Chi Epsilon,
Young Republicans, SISEA.
KENT T. SPEIRS
COLLEGE EYE. executive editor, managing editor,
news editor, Union Program Council, Tomahawk, na-
tional and local public relations head, Alpha Phi
Gamma, president, MU Hall oi' Recognition, OLD
GOLD: Men's Varsity Glee: English Club, SEVEN,
editor, Board ot' Control of Student Broadcasting.
MAX SYLV ESTER SCHM IDT
SLB, vice-president, Head Resident: Grimes House,
president, Board of Control of Student Publications,
secretary, Gamma Delta, treasurer, Pi Gamma Mug
ISEA, Senior Head Resident.
LARRY DELANO PARK
COLLEGE EYE, executive editor, managing editor,
sports editor: Kappa Mu Epsilon, SISEAQ Student
Theta Gamma Nu. president, secretary: Counselor:
Torch and Tassel, treasurer: Phi Beta Lambda, secre-
tary: Pi Omega Pi, reporter and historian: Student
Government: Purple Arrow, Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa
Mu Epsilon, SISEA: Lutheran Student Association.
MARLYS KAY RECHKEMMER
Theta Gamma Nu, president: Marching Band: A Ca-
pella Choir: Womcn's Chorus: Chapel Choir: Sigma
Alpha Iota: Music Educators National Conference:
Tomahawk: College Players.
AUDREY ANN SPAEN
Purple Arrow, president. vice-president, SLB, secretary-
treasurer: Counselor: Union Policy Board: Chimes:
Torch and Tassel: Kappa Delta Pi: Marlins: SISEA:
Pi Tau Phi: Newman Club.
AWS. president: Marching Band: Counselor: COL-
LEGE EYE: Minnows: Pi Tau Phi: SEVEN: Chimes:
Torch and Tassel: Purple Arrow: Kappa Delta Pi.
as I I K I I tm... .
At least one calendar event for an organization consists of a group trip. Here early zirrivers from the Young Democrats visit while
waiting for bus departure to see President Johnson in Des Moines.
Sponsoring various events is another function of an or-
ganization. The Mock U.N. held in March was sponsored
Only honorary organizations hold induction cere- y
monies. As pan of these, new Chimes members
climb the steps of the Campanile and each person
rings one bell.
A journalism conference for Iowa colleges
is an annual event sponsored by Alpha Phi
Gamma, an honorary journalistic fraternity.
Nationally famous persons in journalism are
invited to speak at the conference and work-
shops for newspaper or yearbook production
are held. Alpha Phi Gamma recognizes
achievement and ability in journalism, pro-
motes the college welfare through journalism
and unites students and faculty with common
interests in journalism.
ROW lt D. Boone, B. DeHof'f. J. Cord. ROW 2: S, Da-
vids, P. Bahr. E. Berryhill. ROW 3: N. Benzing, M. Cum-
Alpha Phi Gamma
Alpha Phi Omega
ROW 1: K. Stilwell, J. Cerney, B. Simbric, L. Eells, H.
Bernhard. ROW 2: J. Smalley, A. James, l-I. Frey, M.
Gibson, D. Southall. ROW 3: T. Irwin, D. Searle, M.
Christiansen, B, Eilers, D. Stedman.
Events and activities by Alpha Phi Omega,
national service fraternity, cover a wide
range of interests. The fraternity serves not
only the campus student body and faculty
but the community and nation as well. The
group co-sponsored the Tomahawk Book Ex-
change, passed out surveys for the Bureau of
Religion and ushered for several Boy Scout
events in the Cedar Falls area. Developing a
camping and picnic area also was one of the
projects of the year. Membership requires
that the men have been aiiiliated with Scout-
ing in some capacity.
During Easter an annual field trip of bio-
logical interest is sponsored by Beta Beta
Beta for its members. Beta Beta Beta, an
honorary organization for those Working in
the biological sciences. promotes scholarship
in this area and especially encourages interest
in outside scientific investigations. To be a
member a student must be a second semester
sophomore and have a minimum of ten hours
of biological science with 3.0 average and an
overall grade index of 2.5.
ROW l: C. Allcgrc. P. Sauer. I.. McDonnell, B. Wright. M.
Kendall. V. Dowell. ROW 2: J. Hamisch. J. Nelson, J.
Kics. D. Vrba. J. Goschke, M, Davis. J. Riordan. ROW
3: J. Ames, D. MacMillan, C. Struyk. M. Wittrop. N. Craw-
ford, P. Gorman, A, Strom. L. Dean. ROW 4: G. Eilers.
B. Bergland. D. Fulmer. D. Jorgensen. V. Wicrscma. D.
Coen. W. Erps.
Beta Beta Beta
ROW l: P. Luensc, N. Hamilton, M. Lyddon, J. Giesc,
M. Borthwick, K. Allen. ROW 2: C. Harmsen. S. Grot-
luschem. B. Newell. P. Milligan. ROW 3: D. Bock. J.
Goschke. S. DeSant. D. Cubit. L. Bright, S. Close.
On Women's Day in the spring, new mem-
bers of Chimes are "tapped" at 6 A.M. by
receiving the honor of ringing one bell of the
Campanile. Chimes is an organization which
honors junior women who have given service
and leadership to SCI and who have a 2.8
grade average. Chimes gives service by help-
ing at the annual AWS candlelighting service
and AWS Tea. Recognition dinners for
Menls Hall of Recognition, Men's Hall of
Scholarship, Torch and Tassel are given by
the Chimes. The symbol of being a member
of Chimes is Wearing a bell on a White rib-
Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha, whose
members are chosen from juniors and seniors
who rank academically in the upper third of
their class, is a national honorary forensic fra-
ternity which recognizes students who excel
in competitive address. The purpose of the
fraternity is to Nencourage the highest quality
of participation in debate and other forensic
J. Dorman. L. Wagner, V. Hollins.
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Kappa Delta Pi is a national honorary edu-
cation fraternity. Juniors and seniors who
rank in the upper one-fifth scholastically and
who have six to twelve hours in education are
eligible for membership. Members annually
help with Prospective Teacher's Day. One of
the major goals of Kappa Delta Pi is to en-
courage high professional, intellectual. and
ROW l: K. Krause. D. Peters. M. George. J. Achenbach.
S. Hamill. B. Brockman. ROW 2: A. Mellcr. P. Hahn.
A. Anderson. M. Orman. S. Hoffman. N. Otto. ROW 3:
S. DeKoster. M. Bailey. T. Askelson. M. Schuldt, J. Bald.
A. Spaen. ROW 4: D. Southall. J. Kelso. J, Dorman. IJ.
Bock, M. Walberg. A. Sumers. J. Sparks.
Kappa Delta Pi
Kappa Mu Epsilon
ROW 1: J. Bruha. E. Hamilton. C. Wehner, J. Dorman.
A. Anderson. C. Irons, C. Harmsen. ROW 2: N. Otto. J.
Hanisch. J. Nelson. C. Kacena. B. Wehrspan. R. Karstens.
G. Hayes. F. Lott. ROW 3: Mrs. D. Baum. S. Thurn, M.
Walberg. K. Buhr. M. Schuldt. B. Newell. K. Parsons. J.
Sparks. ROW 4: W. Kienzle. B. Bramley. S. Dahlby. J.
Cross. J. Campbell. D. Smith. D. Beebe. W. Viering. D.
Thirteen semester hours of mathematics
with a grade point average of 3.25 is the
main requirement to be a member of Kappa
Mu Epsilon. The society's purpose is to fur-
ther interest and appreciation in mathematics,
to give recognition to students in that field.
and to bring them closer in a fraternal rela-
tionship. Besides monthly programs, a Home-
coming breakfast was held for alumni.
A party and excursion to Chicago were
activities sponsored by Kappa Pi, an art fra-
ternity, in the Beta Rho Chapter. Members
must have a 3.0 art average and a 2.5 over-
all average and must show an interest in art.
ROW I: J. Cabulka. T. Albertson, C. Broughton, C. Green-
ley. ROW 2: L. Brown, P. Avery. B. Brinkman. C. Nor-
ton, B. Formanek.
Providing help sessions for students who
Wish individual instruction is a service of
Lambda Delta Lambda, physical science fra-
ternity. The group also aids in the organiza-
tion of the annual Science Symposium at
S.C.l. Regular meetings feature speakers and
films that broaden interest and increase mem-
bers, knowledge of the physical sciences there-
by fulfilling their purpose.
Lambda Delta Lambda
ROW 1: R. Christiansen, G. Hayes. M. Danielson. H. Ly
on, ROW 2: J. Hanisch, R. Sentman. R. Cook. J. John
son, R. Nicholson, B. Newell.
ROW I: J. Closson, J. LaRue, W. Dreier, H. Knutson. C.
Bishop, E. Fossum. ROW 2: D. Showalter, R. Nielsen, R.
Moore. W. DeKock, C. Middleton, L. Davis, B. Reppas, R.
Hall. ROW 3: J. Price, M. Melberg, F. Hartwell, R. Bebh,
J. Wielenga, F. Martindale, R. Schlicher, C. Benz. ROW
4: H. Erickson, L. Wright, G. Rhum, E. Rutkowski, E.
Horn, A. Burrichter, P. Brimm.
Phi Delta Kappa
Phi Delta Kappa, a professional educa-
tional fraternity for men, strives to promote
free public education through the ideals of
leadership, research, and service. The frater-
nity has three aspects: the fraternal, the pro-
fessional, and the honorary. Phi Delta Kappa
sponsors foreign graduate Students at SCI
and helps promote Prospective Teacher's Day
for Iowa high school students. To become a
member one must have an outstanding col-
lege record, 90 semester hours which include
a specific amount of professional courses.
GARY A. SCHULTZ
KEITH A. HAAN
The National Fraternity's Province Award
was won by SCI's chapter of Phi Mu Alpha
Sinfonia for being the most outstanding chap-
ter. F rom giving two yearly dorm serenades
to building sets for the music department op-
era, the Phi Muis work diligently to fulfill
their main purpose of advancing the cause of
music. Two annual featured presentations
demand a great deal of the fraternityis time
and talents. The latter is the traditional vari-
ety show on Motheris Day Weekend.
ROW l: R. Myers. A. I-Iovey, D. Meinhard, G. Schultz.
K. Haan, E. Brunskill, T. Chandler. ROW 2: C. Stmyk
R. Turner, D. Armiger, P. Nielsen, L. Kelly, S. Winnin-
ger, R. Schubert, R. Devin. ROW 3: L. Eells, R. Simbrie.
J. Lee, B. Henn, T. James. R. Plaehn, W. Strover, G. Ca-
welti. ROW 4: H. Healy, J. Campbell, D. Wadsworth, J.
Benster, R. Johnson, J. Smith, G. Moline, B. Cheney, R.
Baedke, D. Weber, G. Stauffer.
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia
Pi Gamma Mu
ROW l: .l. Kent. P. Gardner. W. Metcalfe. D, Nagle. D.
Whitnah. R. I-lakle, A, Meller. ROW 2: R. Ferris. .I.
Nolte. B. Ferris. D, Eells. R. Kettner. D. Fischer. J. Meyer.
H. Smith. W. Huck. ROW 3: D. Peters. C. Mosier. D
Horvard. M, Schmidt. M, Harhold. G. Aries. W. Stone.
Pi Gamma Mu. honorary social science
fraternity. strives to discover new methods
with which to improve human relations
through intelligent application of the social
sciences. In spring the fraternity sponsored
the All-College Conference on International
Affairs. To join Pi Gamma Mu, one must
have a specific grade point and be of junior,
senior. or faculty classification.
Maintaining their position among the top
ten chapters in the nation is the goal of Pi
Omega Pi, honorary business education fra-
ternity. To foster feelings of fellowship and
professional unity is the goal of the society.
Because of two money-making projects, sev-
eral SCI students were able to go as repre-
sentatives to the national convention in Chi-
cago in December. A Business Education
Recognition night is held jointly with Phi
Pi Omega Pi
ROW l: M. Walberg, B. Michaelsen. B. Burckle, K. Hum-
phrey, M. Schuldt. ROW 2: N. Otto. S. Growden, J. Giese,
M. George. A. DeCoster. ROW 3: H. Clausen, S Kuhn.
S. Eggland, A. Roling.
ROW l: L. Staff, B, Newell, R. Stromberg, P. Williams, L. Bright, l-.
Skramovsky, M. McLaren, K. Hanson. A. Searle, G. Watson. ROW 2:
C. Harmson, M. Dostal, M. Bald. N. Otto. J. Giese, E. Rieck. K. Pratt.
R. Spehr, P. Christ. J. Hyman. ROW 3: S. Peters, J. Hanisch, J. Boes
J. Follon, S. Byrnes, B. Wehrspan. L. Long. M. Dietrich. A. Meller. ROW
4: M. Cass, N. Carlton, J. Dorman. D. Brown, S. McRoherts, N. Whitson.
J. Bock. E. Stuemplig. D. Peters, L. Archey. ROW 5: J. Carlson. S. Mat-
son, T. Biggs, K. Parsons, J. Goschkc. L. Franzenburg. B. Raymand. J.
Dodd. E. Bcrryhill, C. Tripletl. B. Horn. M. Carter, K. Lowc.
3 LINDA SKRAMOVSKY
To encourage and recognize scholarship and leader-
ship, to promote higher standards of living, and to fur-
ther the interests of SCI are the aims of Purple Arrow.
Qualifications for membership is a 3.0 average in the
freshman or sophomore year and continues if a 2.8 av-
erage is maintained.
ROW lz J. Riehhoff. S. Hihhs. l., Monroe, M. Butsche. J. Stueck. M.
Rhody, J. Coombs, D. Vesely, J. Lauer. ROW 2: B. Montag, M. Johnson,
H. Wolfs, D. Wedeking, N. Grove. S. Close. E. Deal, S. Hamill, S. Knupp.
ROW 3: J. Johnson, D. Brockway, K. Hansen, S. Strobcrg, J. Meyer, M.
Tatman, K. McMuIlan. A. Dieffenderfer. ROW 4: S. DeKoster, K. Bunt-
rock, N. Bittner, M. Jordan, M. Trieschman, J. Smith, J. Waterbeck. ROW
5: C. Dall, M. Wittrup. S. Smith. J. Kelso, J. Cullberg.
ROW 1: J. Kruckenberg, R. Petrusch, P. Sawyer, R. Erick
Son. ROW 2: J. Moats, N. Hamilton, B. Rensink. I. Smith
gi RUTH PETRUSCH
M PHYLLIS SAWYER
3 REGINA SEAMANS
ll BARB CHANDLER
Sigma Alpha Iota
Co-sponsoring the American Composerls
Concert and a Performance Award Contest
are the main annual activities of Sigma Al-
pha lota, music fraternity for women.
Through these and a spring musical their
goal of furthering the development and ap-
preciation of music on SCI,s campus is for-
warded. Their purpose is to form a chapter
which will raise the standards of productive
musical Work. An Alumni Homecoming tea,
a fall tea, and ushering are other activities.
ii WAYNE S. HANSEN
THOMAS P. JoHNsoN
SARA A. STANLEY
H RICHARD M. DEVIN
Theta Alpha Phi is a national honorary
dramatic fraternity which fosters creative and
artistic achievements in all of the applied
arts and crafts of the theater. Members must
be of junior classification and have accom-
plished unusual service to college dramatic
events. Members assist with all drama pro-
ductions at SCI.
Theta lpha Phi
ROW l: R. Devin, W. Hansen. S. Stanley, T. Johnson.
ROW 2: R. Blunk, D. Meyer. D. Williams. M. Lentz. S.
DORIS JON ES
By stressing scholarship and leadership,
the members of Theta Theta Epsilon honor-
ary fraternity create and develop a profes-
sional attitude toward their major of Home
Economics. Members learn to appreciate
and apply the skills and techniques learned
through participation as hostesses of numer-
ous planned events, discussion panels, and
other group activities. A 2.5 grade point,
junior classification, and a member of Home
Economics Club are the requirements.
Theta Theta Epsilon
ROW l: L. Olson, D. Jones, R. Rupp.
ROW 2: T. Carmen, E, Yeager, O. Holliday, J. Mannin
ROW l: G. Letchford. D. Headington, M. Hurst, P.
Luense. B. Stone. ROW 2: P. Darling, C. Madden, K.
Rowley. C. Alvine, M. Keepers. M. Rechkemmer. ROW
3: S. DeKoster. V. Abrahamson, M. Beck, K. Mendell, C
Kacena, H. Wolfs. M. Hoelzen. ROW 4: K. Buntrock, P.
Collins. S. Smith. J. Kelso. W. Hagedorn. L. Erion.
The National Tomahawk Convention was
hosted this fall on campus by SCI's chapter.
As part of their service. the Tomahawk mem-
bers promote the Artist Series, keep the Stu-
dent Communication board at the Crossroads
up-to-date, and plan tours for prospective stu-
dents. This organization gives recognition to
individual students and provides opportuni-
ties in leadership for its members.
Torch And Tassel
ROW 1: A. Sumers. J. Dorman. M. George. ROW 2: A.
Anderson. A. Spaen, P. Paris. D. Armann. ROW 3: C.
Madden. J. Bald. K. Buhr. M. Schuldt. A. Meller. NOT
PICTURED: L. Hanson. J. Christy, R. Miller.
The utappingv of new Torch and Tassel
members took place this year at the end of
the fall Semester as well as the traditional
spring semester ceremony at the Women's
Day Convocation. Senior women who have
shown outstanding ability in scholarship and
leadership on SCI,s campus are given recog-
nition by being asked to membership and by
wearing a white mortarboard and tassel, a
symbol of her achievement of a 2.8 grade
point in 85 to ll5 hours of credit.
PI I R U N
Highlights for Alpha Beta Alpha were a
Christmas party. the Initiation Banquet in
February, and the May Founders Day Picnic
for ABA members and the SCI library staff.
Alpha Beta Alpha's programs are planned to
cover various phases of library Work from
public libraries to audio-visual work. It
strives to promote the professional knowledge
of its members, fellowship, and to provide
ROW l: C. Kacena. M. Beck, K. Rowley. R. Heintz. P.
Clifton. ROW 2: M. lbeling, L. Long, S. Sloth. S. Moeller.
P. Heitman. ROW 3: S. Hoffman. D. Dressler. P. Luense,
P. Roche. J. Dohse. S. Green. ROW 4: J. Bennet. E. Fer-
guson. V. Sutton. C. Smith. M. Ackerman. M. Rice.
Alpha Beta Alpha
RICHARD M. DEVIN
SHARON S. ALLIBEE
SUZI E. SARGEANT
ROW 1: W. Hansen. S. Allbee, R. Devin, S. Stanley. S.
Sargeant, Mr. J. Dennis. ROW 2: L. Mullican, J. Dutcher.
K. Downey, J. Joyce, R. Blunk, P. Somerville, T. Dyrland.
ROW 3: P. Ravn, B. Pratt, J. Formanek, C. Whetzel, D.
Meyer, D. Simpson, M. Curtis, L. Larson, K. Sonstegard.
ROW 4: J. Christensen, K. Natvig, M. Skow. G. Klieben-
stein, M. Robertson, R. Berg, P. Winch, B. Feuerbach, T.
The overall goal of the College Players is
to further the SCI theater program in every
way possible and to allow freshmen to be-
come familiar with the students in the de-
partment on an informal basis. Members
must put in at least ten hours on each show,
varying the hours in different areas for each
consecutive show. Plans are made to visit
surrounding campuses to see their produc-
To develop an atmosphere of sincere un-
derstanding between America and the people
of other countries is the purpose of Cosmo-
politan Club. They strive to promote greater
unity among member students and to better
the general welfare of these students. During
meetings such topics as life in Turkey and
problems of Nationalist China were discussed.
ROW 1: D. Salvadori, A. Hanson. A. Adejumo. C. Cas-
anova. ROW 2: E. Ghana, M. Asfaw, W. Shih, J. Mogu-
dam. L. Agodoa. ROW 3: G, Scchi. R. Ajugwo. l.. Castro.
A Christmas social service project and a
May banquet for seniors were the main plans
of Elementa Ki this year. The group Worked
to establish and maintain a wholesome social
and professional fellowship among students
on the upper elementary curriculum. Pro-
grams were planned to further students' inter-
est in the teaching area and to acquaint them
with activities in their Chosen profession.
ROW 1: G. Meyer, H. Wolfs, L. Merritt, M. Otis, J
Thompson, L. Pflughaupt, V. Sutton. ROW 2: S. Waldron
K. Pratt, C. Gary, M. Haymond, D. Lopeman. J. Parker, S
Harris. ROW 3: L. Greenfield, L. Strong, J. Mulder, B
Flannagan, B. Wickwire, J. Otis. B. Davis, C. Lockhart, P
Opheim. ROW 4: M. Fields, L. Kipping, D. Barnes, P
Collins, J. Kraushaar, S. Boeke, D. Vesely, L. Bright, L
Zierke, J. Huntsberger.
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ROW 1: R Johnson, S. Cawelti, P. Pirages, M. Bohan, J.
Cooper, G. Williamson, G. Schwartz, E. Melberg. ROW 2:
J. Waugh, S. Bohlen, J. Hammel, S. Peters, R. Leute, N.
Martz, E. Voss. ROW 3: C. Vance, S. Jager, S. Close, M.
Battey, S. Zotika, J. O'Connell, N. Barkela, M. Hoelzen.
ROW 4: K. Newland, S. Neilson, B. Evans, B. Brinkman,
C. Otis, V. Abrahamson, P. Frantz, M. Trieschman, S.
English Club is a social-professional or-
ganization for all English majors and minors.
The club aims at the encouragement of pro-
fessional attitudes, the extension of interest
and knowledge in the major field and the pro-
motion of fellowship among students who
share this common purpose. The club con-
ducted a variety of programs including a dis-
cussion of the film "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof"
by Dr. Josef Fox and an analysis of the fall
issue of SEVEN magazine.
Hui O'Aloha is organized to provide an
effective means to unite Hawaiian students
and SCI in a common union. The club strives
to create an interest and an understanding of
the Hawaiian culture in the college and Iowa
communities. Members include students who
are of Hawaiian descent, have resided in the
islands or who have immediate family mem-
bers residing in Hawaii.
ROW l: H. Nelson, C. lshimaru, E. Hotta, S. Ota. M.
Nelson. ROW 2: L. Omoto, V. Sugawa, M. Sakamoto, D.
Kim, M. Hirayama. ROW 3: G. Taniguchi, B, Miyasaki,
Industrial Arts Club promotes professional
growth and fellowship through its function,
which this year included many informative
Held trips, talks, demonstrations, and social
Industrial Arts Club
ROW l: W. Luck, T. Harbach, D. Rippe, H. Boardsen.
ROW 2: I. Moeller, D. Black, T. Schultz, T. Nurre.
ROW l: L. Tomlinson, B. Lehmkuhl, B. Voss, L. Andrews.
ROW 2: L. Eaton, L. Niemeyer, N. Bittner, M. Jacobs, P.
Bahr, N. Fitchner. ROW 3: V. Jackson, H. Smith, D.
Tiffany, J. Stroupe, J. Stalzer, G. Reid.
International Affairs Organization
Plans by International Alfairs Organiza-
tion were to invite Adlai Stevenson, United
States Ambassador to the United Nations, on
campus during the annual inter-collegiate
UN session. They also planned to sponsor a
model UN for high school students, being
staffed by IAO members and run on the same
basis as the UN. Providing broader and
deeper understanding of the people and places
of the World as well as their problems in
everyday international relations is the goal of
ROW 1: B. Harvey, S. Hamill. B. Eastland. C. Boehde, S.
Bradley, B. Madill, V. Johnson. ROW 2: K. Kilmer, M.
Dietrich, M. McCarville, D. Headington, A. Rayhons, D.
Merk, G. Taniguchi, G. Johnson, L. Corrie. ROW 3: 1.
Bauer, S. Ebbers, S. Hammond. M. Moe, S. Barnes, C. Pitts,
S. Grulke, J. Smith, N. Davis. ROW 4: K. Kuhn, R.
I-Iackmunn, V. Carris, J. Petersen, J. Kelso, N. Carris, L.
Weed, J. Schroeder, R. Beard, C. Maxwell.
BARBARA M. EASTLAND
Kappa Pi Beta Alpha
Kappa Pi Beta Alpha, organization for jun-
iors and seniors majoring in primary educa-
tion, has the goal of creating a group of
thought and action among members for their
own intellectual, professional, and social ad-
vancements. A discussion on the Peace
Corps, Christmas caroling, and working with
mentally and physically handicapped children
were a few of the group's activities.
Outstanding events of Ki Prima Ki. organ-
ization for freshman and sophomore lower
elementary majors, included a talk on books,
library materials for elementary children and
slides and a discussion on bulletin boards.
Ki Prima Kils goal is to unify members and
to broaden their fields of interest in teaching.
Ki Prima Ki
ROW l: Mrs. M. Nelson. K. Kilchcr. M. Curtis, P. Dar-
land. J. Hornor. P. Nekvinda, B. Brown, S. Baslcr. ROW
2: M. Hcpker. J. Knox. E. Worley, J. Johnson. J. Auestad.
H. Sharp. B. Read. ROW 3: R. Guttebo. F. Klein. M.
Butschl. S. Bodde. S. Dempster. C. Peak. V. Horvei. P.
Ncbelsick. ROW 4: B. Alcock. B. Nelson, .l. Bovcnkamp.
P. Ammann. N. Daggy. R. Light. M. Mallic. V. Williams.
Entertaining outside speakers and discus-
sions concerning matters of interest in the
fields of music is one of the yearly goals
of Music Educators National Conference.
MENC olfers junior memberships to music
majors while they are still in college. A ma-
jor goal of MENC is to acquaint music stu-
dents with national organizations and to fos-
ter new ideas concerning the teaching of mu-
sic in todayis schools. All members also re-
ceive the MENC journal.
ROW l: R. Petrusch, N, Hamilton, M. Barnes, B. Henn.
K. Haan, L. Moats. ROW 2: R. Spehr. B. Montag, J.
Schneider, L. Rickard, M. Place, M. Tracy. L. Nelson.
ROW 3: D. Logan, R. Sprung. R. Bavedke, M. Kramer. B.
Rensink, E. Brunskill. J. Smith. ROW 4: P. Mabeus, E.
Kimmey. J. Kruckenberg, J. Smith, P. Sawyer, J. Benser,
Phi Beta Lambda
ROW l: K. Hovey. l. Smalley, C. Rees, J. Manson. C. Main, M.
Burgess, C. Hageman, B. Burckle, B. Linke. ROW 2: I, Brink-
ert, M. Bunnell, E. Gbana, S. Kolars. R. Karstens, J. McConnell.
A. England, S. Growden, T. Larson. N. Otto. ROW 3: M. Gio-
vanazzi, S. Kling, J. Ditzler. J. Reynolds, F. Madsen, K. John-
son, M. Walberg, D. Whitacre. B. Haugen, K. Kearney, K. Beck-
er. ROW 4: L. Castro, N. Kidney. A. Henriksen. R. Cummings,
C. Taylor. D. Holbrook. D. Meier, T. Largent. M. Cummings, J.
Tiedeman. D. Hamilton. ROW 5: l.. Guyer. H. Clausen. R.
Burns, S. Eggland. T. Bormann. A. Roling. G. Meier, W. Paper.
J MAE J. FRATER
Assisting business graduates in obtaining inter-
views with more national companies and getting
these companies to send representatives to the SCI
campus is the project of Phi Beta Lambda. Their
purpose is to develop competent leaders, individ-
ualism, professional ideas. and better group co-
ROW l: D. Hill. J. Rice. D. Riherd, M. Olson, M. Frater. laugh. S. Reinert. L. Happel. M. Patterson, S. Dannenfeldt.
J. Giese. J. Simmons. J. McCrea. ROW 2: J. Williams. R. Wahl. J. Tjelmeland. B. Hoffmeier, D. Hintze. ROW 4:
L. Crone. F. Gloss. A. DeCoster, D. Hotz. M. Miller. J, G. Faber. J. Stover. L. Balk, R. Guetzlaff. L. Gabe. K.
Schleisman. M. Caseholt. L. Goff. ROW 3: W. McCol- Southorn, A. Enyart. B. Bergan.
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ROW l: L. Kipping. M. Van Ettan. J. Erickson. ROW 2:
C. Harford. J. Johnson. P. Devitt. V. Williams. Dr. W.
A professional organization for students
who are preparing to teach. Student Iowa
State Education Association provides a wide
introduction to the teaching field. ln com-
bination with regular meetings, SISEA spon-
sors trips to high school Future Teachers of
America groups to talk to them about col-
lege. Members of SISEA are presented with
a variety of programs. including speakers. dis-
cussions, and also receive several magazines.
lw.-XRSHA VAN E'r'rEN
The focus of Speech Activities Club is on
forensic activities including debate, discus-
sion, original oratory, and assistance in ad-
ministering discussion conferences on cam-
pus. While sponsoring two conferences, the
club also made about a dozen trips to other
universities and colleges.
' Speech Activities Club
ROW l: I.. Wagner, B. Pilcher. J. Nielsen, T. Anderson. S.
Lechner. ROW 2: E. Voss, M. Hartong, M. Dostal, P.
Weiland, G. Boone. B. Young. ROW 3: M. Vick, M.
Jones. B. Agcr, T. Hughes, M. Nolte, L. Neary, S. Zotikak.
ROW 4: S, Hoover, V. Hollins, W. Fleischman, M. Wid-
mayer, P. Townsend. J. Morrissey. D. Bock.
ROW l: R. Stromherg, J. McLeod. M. O'Boyle, J. Walton,
J. Hollander. ROW 2: G. Wiegmann. B. Paar, M. Mateer,
L. Wagner, L. Kirk, D. Watson. ROW 3: L. Sharp. S. De-
Sart. L. Williams, B. Johnson. M. Holtz, N, Mumm.
Women's Recreation Association
The Women's Recreation Association pro-
vides an opportunity for all women students
to participate in sports and recreational ac-
tivities. WRA sponsors all-college play night
each month for men and women, intramurals
including tournaments, and play days in
which schools throughout the state may par-
ticipate. The members also go on a winter
outing to Camp Wahpaton to participate in
winter sports. WRA is being expanded to
include activities for both men and women
ROW l: J. Enderlin, N. Benzing, L, Maxson, D. Farlow.
L. Baker, R. Wright, J. Owen. ROW 2: K. Kilmer, M.
Burkardt, P. Peters, D. Boone, K. Bartel. R. Griffin, J,
Peters. S. Hoffman. ROW 3: E. Voss, B. Formanek, L,
Kuper, P. Ruegsegger, D. Wenger, D. Peters, D. Gourley.
ROW 4: S. Glanz, J. Bierl. C. Hack. N. Harmon, M. Mad-
digan, J. Nolte, C. Lang. ROW 5: J. Kint, D. Towne. L.
Bradshaw, B. Norman, H. Frey, V. Ottaway, R. Ferris.
Stewart Udall, Secretary of the Interior,
was brought to SCI's campus by the Young
Democrats. Udall spoke to a large audience
of students and faculty in the Men's Gym.
A car caravan to Des Moines to hear Presi-
dent Johnson speak was another highlight of
the year. Affiliated with both state and na-
tional groups and open to all interested stu-
dents, the Young Democrats, meetings fea-
ture prominent speakers, debates and discus-
sions in order to learn many aspects of politi-
DAVID E. FARLow
A car caravan to hear Richard M. Nixon
at the Waterloo Airport and a car caravan to
hear Senator Goldwater in Mason City were
the main projects of the Young Republicans
this year. Being open to any student inter-
ested in the Republican Party, members are
given the experience to become elfective po-
litical workers and are introduced to the poli-
cies of the party. Activities include discus-
sions and the "Straw Electioni' co-sponsored
with the Young Republicans.
RUSSELL C. WooDRICR
JAMES O. FARRELI.
Jo M. Orr
LINDA K. ARNBURG
ROW l: W, Lehmkuhl. J. Farrell. M. Hoelzen. R. Wood-
rick. I.. Arnburg. J. Ott. S. Nielsen. D. Jorgensen. ROW 2:
K. Lynch. M. Bailey. l.. Saunders. B. McCoy. N. Williams.
C. Bern. J. Clevenger. C. Norris. K. Sinnet: ROW 3: G.
Arnold, P. Zinn. J. Dorman. S. Cook, P. Voigt. S. Demp-
ster. V. Horvei. M. Thompson. ROW 4: M. Henschcl. M.
Kerr. R. Daniels, C. Gartin, J. Thompson, J. Meyer. M.
Tillmans, D. Hamilton. ROW 5: D. Whitmarsh, J. Rem-
bold. M. Schmidt, T. Hedeen. C. Williams. W. Fleischman,
ROW 1: L. Maass, M. Thompson. D. Riherd, P. Irving, J.
Neal. ROW 2: J. Hanisch. K. Pratt. E. Worley. V. Allen.
K. Kilmer. M. Hepker. ROW 3: S. Sinclair, D. Irving. N.
Aswegan, G, Hoff, K. Snyder, J. Lyman, K. Newland, C.
Spivey. ROW 4: K. Purintun, G. Johnson, J. Schild, D.
Mark, N. Kidney, V. Noring, I. Wietzke.
Albright Fellowship is the student fellow-
ship of the Cedar Falls Evangelical United
Brethren Church. The group tries to find the
true meaning of Christianity for students in
campus life. The Albright Fellowships goals
are for better Christian knowledge and closer
Christian ties for members of its group.
Weekly programs of spiritual and intellec-
tual stimulation are sponsored by the Ameri-
can Baptist Center. Constant awareness of
world responsibility and understanding of the
gospel through Worship, study, and Christian
service are the purposes of these meetings.
In the center, for the use of the students, are
a chapel, library, Work room, kitchen, lounge,
American Baptist Center
ROW 1: P. Warrick. C. Cox, M. Battey. W. Fishbaugh, V.
Fishbaugh, C. Bailey. ROW 2: J. Sanders, K. Dorsey, J.
Jennings, V. Litz, E. Madson, L. Minear. ROW 3: S.
Bohlen, N. Barkela, B. Penly, D. Wenger, M. Yoder, M.
McClintic. ROW 4: P. Benischek, M. Beck, R. Swartz-
endruber, M. Wittrup, G. Peterson, M. Olson, N. Allen.
ROW l: L. Rydberg, C. Dillard, M. Tracy. ROW 2: Mrs.
O. Frederiksen. L. Mikesell, M. Widmayer. D. Hoosman.
Christian Science Organization
Meeting each Thursday evening, the Chris-
tian Science Students on campus are organ-
ized into a group to further religious unity
through worship, service, and study. The
group, meeting in the faculty rooms of Gil-
christ Hall, hold many social activities in ad-
dition to the regular schedule.
Christian Student Center
ROW 1: G. Hayes, L. Alber, M. Hurst, E. Deal, P. Will-
ROW 2: C. Olson.
iams, B. Halstead, Mrs. T. Halstead.
S. Wagi, J. McConnell, D. Voss, L. Watters, M. Casebolt,
S. Chester. ROW 3: L. Thomas, C, Vance, M. Jordan. S.
Gilpin, L. Vollstedt, B. Newell, D. Rucker, J. Mogadam.
ROW 4: S. Boileau. K. Nelson, J. Christensen. C. Koch-
heiser. D. Peters. G. Healy, B. Mateer, T. Williams.
With a goal to bring young people closer
to God, each Sunday evening the students
lead their own services, employing discus-
sions, movies, and speakers. A freshman wel-
coming party begins the year. Selling Christ-
mas cards, ushering at church, caroling, and
babysitting during services are a few of the
yearly projects. A spring planning retreat,
a Christmas party and banquet, and a Sweet-
heart party marked the highlights of the year.
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Dormitory Bible discussion groups, Tues-
day evening meetings, fall and spring retreats,
daily prayer meetings, and workshops on
Bible study are a part of the yearly activities
of the lnter-Varsity Christian Fellowship.
The group is an interdenominational group
open to anyone on campus regardless of his
religious aifiliation. Their purpose is to study
the ideas of Jesus Christ and their effect on
college students of today.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
ROW l: Mr. D. Neumann. M. Taylor, V. Hollins, D. Whis-
ler, E. Gambs. ROW 2: S. Borg, R. Noe, C. Peak, D.
Dressler. A. Bjorkland, M. Hoelzcn. ROW 3: S. Wilson,
P. Eze. L. Jordan, J. Thompson, R, Hackmann.
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Sigma Eta Chi
ROW l: C. Clark. S. Zimmerman. M. VanEtten, J, En-
Ihorncr. D. Hillycr. ROW 2: P. Paris. K. Hawkins. M.
Rohdy. P. Decker. l. Vicring. M. Douglas. ROW 3: M.
Mairs. L. Rcntschler. Moeller, S. Olson, R, Everson, C.
Muhlcnbruck, I.. Swanson. ROW 4: J. Bennet. M. Wil-
kins. J. Weih. Mayer. J. Johnson. A. Sturdivant, K. Kruse.
"Her candle goeth out not by night" has
been the inspirational motto for the women
of Sigma Eta Chi, service sorority of the
United Church of Christ. Their purpose is to
strive toward Christian womanhood through
discussions, study groups and service projects.
Their service projects include tending the
church nursery and sending Christmas boxes
of books and clothing to a children's home in
Kentucky. The sorority also has an annual
SUSAN Znvi MIZRMAN
Theta Epsilon is a sisterhood in Christ affil-
iated with the Baptist Church. Their motto
is HI am the vine, ye are the branchesf' The
service sorority provides programs for the
Blackhawk Home, visits homes for the aged,
and reads to a children's ward in Allen Mes-
morial Hospital. The group sponsors a hlit-
tle sisterf' an orphan in a children's home.
A spring party was given for the girls of An-
tioch Baptist Church in Waterloo.
ROW l: M. Yoder, G. Peterson, Mrs. V. Fishbaugh. M.
McClintic. M. Beck. ROW Z: C Cox. P. Warrick. C.
Lockhart. J. Siems. Sanders. A. Minear. ROW 3: K.
Dorsey. V. Lilz. M. Bailey. N. Barkela. E. Mudson. ROW
4: .l. Goschkc. M. Olson. R. Light. K. Peterson, L. Bar-
tholomew, N. Allen.
United Student Fellowship
ROW l: C. Clark. T. Johnson. R. Daniels. .l. Johnson, l.
Viering. M. Ganoe. ROW Z: l., Swanson. R. Everson. M.
Rohdy. B. Bramley. S. Olson, J. Horner. ROW 3: J. Ben-
net. K. Kruse. T. Hughes. l,. Agodoa. S. Zimmerman. M.
Wilkins, E. Landman.
Purposes of the United Student Fellowship
are to promote religious thinking among col-
lege students, to provide a series of meetings
related to the religious thinking. to keep in-
terest alive through various projects. and to
enrich the social life of the members and
USF meets every Sunday night with a regu-
larly scheduled supper and program. Extra
curricular activities include retreats. service
projects and parties.
ROW I: J. Doonan, M. Harhaugh, C. Nimtzc. D. Carpen-
ter, C. Knceland, E. Ferguson, J. Marker. ROW 2: R.
Lickiss. C. Johnson, C. Hohl, M. Anderson, C. Ellis, S.
Phipps, G. Shaffer. J. Wymore. ROW 3: K. Reysack, S.
MacVey, P. Chandler, M. Butschi, C. McIntyre, M. Alling,
L. Jaspers. ROW 4: D. Logan, M. Haymond, J. Worley,
K. Kilcher, C. Slater, S. Dempster, K. Landphair, K. Tonne,
G. Lindley. ROW 5: D. Andrews, D. Laughery, S. Cook.
K. Essex, S. Goettsch, E. Berryhill, R. Sackett, N. Daggy,
Closer ties with the South and civil rights
problems were made when the Wesley Foun-
dation conducted an exchange program with
Rust College in Holly, Miss. F all and Spring
Retreats, parties, discussions and services are
part of the activities offered for members.
Each Sunday an evening meal follows a fel-
The purpose of the Student Council of Re-
ligious Activities is to be a deliberate body
determining policies and plans serving reli-
gious life in the college community. SCRA
sponsored the annual church night activities
for new students in the fall. In October the
group took a brotherhood trip to places of
Catholic concern in the Dubuque area. The
remainder of the year featured more brother-
hood trips, a retreat and work with integra-
tion of new religious groups on campus.
ROW 1: L. Recd. M. Tracy. B. Mateer. ROW 2: I.. Ryd-
berg, P. Irving, L. Alber. ROW 3: G. Peterson, H, Bern-
ROW I: P. DcSI1on. S. Fonda. D. Wliilaclc. S. Close. M.
. l'1cIds. ROW -: .I. Miller. S. fillllili. I. Swami. I.. Bright.
ROW 3: S. Hoover. D. Cubit. K. Bohr. A. Anderson.
As coordinating body of social sororities at Rush activities and policies of the social
SCI, Intersorority Council plans rush activi
ties and co-sponsors Greek Week with Inter-
fraternity Council. Officers are: Peggy De
Shon, Presidentg Susan Fonda, Vice-Presi
dentg Donna Whitacre. Secretary-Treasurer.
fraternities are coordinated by lnterfraternity
Council. Combined eilorts with Intersorority
Council bring the Greek Week Variety Show
and Relays to the SCI campus in the spring.
Ed Cuilson is president and Robert Brodie is
ROW I: R. Emmcl. E. Gilson, .I. Day, D. Bcrnardy. ROW . .
2:VxP3 Ictzlofl. C. sn-tiyk. D. Pcnly. Row 3: s. Dublin' Intel-fl-aternlty Council
skc, I. Duffy, R. Brodie.
ROW l: K. Anderson, .l. Balch, N. Bradford, T. Biggs, S. Roh
len, B. Bullard. ROW 2: J, Carlson, S. Carlson, N. Carlton, B
Carney, S. Close, D. Dale.
ROW 3: P. DeShon. B. Euler, A. Haase, J. Hadenfeldt, S. Haight,
S. Hlllllllk. K. Hetzler. ROW 4: S. Hibbs, M. Hurden, E. Jes-
sen. W. Kerr, J. Klein, M. Kramer, T. Lantau, J. Less.
SS ' f
-frr ' li -2: . 5: .
ROW 5: L. McDonnell, P. Milligan, T. Morris, B. Newell. S.
Odell. K. Parsons. ROW 6: B. Penly, G. Steine, S. Stephenson,
K. Stevenson. T. Swaim. D. White.
Opening its year with a dorm Serenade,
Delta Delta Phi followed with a Dad's Day
Hamburger Supper, Christmas Caroling, a
party with the Chis, and overnights in the
Lawther Loft. In the Spring there was a 6
A.M. Easter egg hunt with the Chis, a Moth-
er'S Day luncheon, a dinner-dance, and a sen-
ior tea. Along with several service and
money raising projects, the Delts honored
their sponsors, Dr. and Mrs. Robert Claus.
Mr. and Mrs. Merle Anderson, and Mrs. L.
M. Miller, at several teas.
Delta Delta Ph
It is usually sad when
the food is gone, but the
Delts don't mind
because they share
the remains equally.
Kappa Theta Psi
Sponsored by Mrs. Louise Roberts, Dr.
and Mrs. Nathan Talbott, and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles E. Quirk, Kappa Theta Psils money
making project was a car wash. Their service
project was work in the Lutheran Old Peo-
pleis Home. At Christmas time there was a
Secret Sister Week followed by a party, carol-
ing and a party with Phi Mu Alpha. Spring
brought with it rush and pledging activities,
a Mother's Day luncheon, a dinner for gradu-
ating seniors and a climax to the year was a
SHARoN KERSENBROCK gp
SHARON HoovER M
HARRIE1' CHRISTENSEN ii
ROW I: D. Armunn, M. Bzllchclder. M. Cash. H. Christcnsen, J.
Van Cleuve. ROW 2: S. Cook. N. Duke. R. Glick. K. Gross.
ROW 5: S. Kerscnbrock. K. Mndson, A. Moller. M. Rohdy.
ROW 6: C. Steti. Z. Slringhum. M. Trieschman. S. Thompson.
ROW 3: K. Hanson. L. Hanson, N. Hamilton. ROW 4: A
Hooper, S. Hoover, V. lrvmg, M. Jacoos.
ROW l: V. Aperans, E. Baumhover, B. Brinkmann, P. Carlson.
ROW 2: J. Creswell, C. Detei-man, J, Dohse, M. Dostul, M.
ROW 3: C. Fox, B. Gaul, S. Grulke, J. Homan, J. Hossack. M.
Hudson, C. Kirk, S. Lovell. ROW 4: J. Miller, M. Opfer. S.
Philips, K. Power. M. Pratt, D. Rice. J. Rohlf, C. Salome.
Q"' J 22
ROW 5: C. Salome, R. Schultz, L. Shevel, P. Smith, C. Steffen.
ROVV 6: li. Stuempiigg, S. West0ndori', Nl. Woodward, R. Wood-
ward, L. Zietlow.
For their service project, Nu Sigma Phi or-
ganized and led a Girl Scout troop for men-
tally retarded girls at Rainbow School. Spon-
sors Dr. and Mrs. Paul Brimm and Mr. Wil-
liam Metcalfe supervised the year,s events.
Mixers and overnights continued throughout
the year along with a Halloween party, a
Christmas formal, a bake sale, and an alumni
tea. In the spring the girls held a Secret Sis
week, 'Carnation Cotillionf' and a grads
Nu Sigma Phi
Nu Sigs prevent
starvation by laying in
a large supply of
Co1-EEN SALOM is
Phi sigma Phi
Seasonal activities and Social projects com-
pose the Phi Sigma Phi's calendar events. Their
annual activities were made up of a Dad's
Day Tea, a Homecoming Tea, Christmas
parties, picnics, and the Rose Mist Formal,
a spring dinner-dance. The girls helped with
handicapped children once a month and at
Christmas time, together with Phi Sigma Ep-
silon, decorated a tree with mittens and pre-
sented it to an orphanage. Dr. Basil Reppas
and Mrs. Dale Brostrom were the Phi Sigs'
Phi Sig pledges
hope to please the
actives with a
MARY KAY GEORGE gi
LAUREEN SERNETT ii
ROBERTA EAKLE ii
ROW I: I.. Archey, C. Bullington, J. Boes, B. Brown. P. Brewer.
ROW 2: K. Buhr, M. Cass. S, Clark. M. Curry. Dixon, R.
?.1 r,.' V1" fifllfii
ROW 3: C. Eischer, M. George, J. Goschke, J. Harvey, B. Hill.
ROW 4: F. Holub, S. Jennings, J. Johnson, K. Ketchan. K.
ROW 5: B. Leek. D. Neu. K. Pearson, C. Packard, L. Sernelt.
ROW 6: L. Staff, D. Swestka, N. Tomlinson, K. Underwood. G.
Pi Tau Phi '
Exchanges, a pancake supper honoring
Dads, a Homecoming Tea, and a Mother's
Day luncheon were included on Pi Tau's
schedule. Events of particular importance
were the spring dinner-dance, the thirty-ninth
anniversary dinner, and a graduate's dinner.
Despite the many events, the girls found time
to help Waterloo's YMCA and to rake leaves
in the fall for their sponsors, Mrs. Perry
Grier, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hartwell, and
Mrs. Glen Heckroth.
A lot of work goes
so the Pi Taus welcome
their male helpers.
JUDY RIORDAN gi
DONNA CUBIT it
BETH HORN M
ROW I: S. Aronson, l., Bloorc. L. Bright. M. Brown. J. Carlson,
G. Collard. D. Cubit. ROW 2: C. Dull. C. Duloil. R. Erickson.
V. Ernst, J. Feller. S. Fonda, S. Growden.
f ' - -4- 1.1v+'f ,A
, " ' , 'I
' .... 'J 5
ROW 'Sz K. Havens, B. Horn, B. Kimm, C. Knecland, D, Koonen
ROW 4: K. Kutz, L. Lauck. N. McBride. B. Miyasaki, J. O'Con
ROW 5: N. Otto, J. Peterson. D. Polking. J. Riordzln, C. Root.
A. Spzxen. C. Stump. ROW 6: L. Strong. A. Sumers. J. Waugh.
N. Weber, D. Whitacre. J. Whitvcr, N. Wenger. C. Widner.
ROW I: .l. Alesch, L. Bates, l. Bodensteiner, B. Brannon. ROW
2: E. Davidson, K. Dierks, C. Ellis, M. Ellen.
ROW l: J. Evans, M. Franzen, D. Glasgow, J. Graff, S. Hog-
zett. ROW 2: M. Johnson, M. Laughton, C. Mclntyre, J. Mc-
Leod, J. McWhorter, J. Riebhoff,
,VW ... -221 .
" A - A
fr-.. fe.. .18
ROW 1: S. Sargeant, S. Sczirif, J. Sievers, G. Tondzi. ROW 2:
C. Ulin, P. Vincent, N. Whitson, B. Wright.
To open the year's social events the Pi
Theta Pi's had a picnic with their brother
fraternity, the Sig Tau's. A Homecoming Sip
was held and along with their brothers they
built a Homecoming Float. A Christmas
party, a spring dinner and Mother's Day
brunch were also held. Along with Secret
Sister Week and a grade dinner there were
also picnics, Coke dates, and parties with
Could she be the oncl
The big event of the year for the Alpha Xi
Delta sorority was becoming a nationally af-
filiated sorority thereby changing the former
name, Tau Sigma Delta. Selected as f'Tau
Sig Look-Alikesv were Judy Lauer and her
father at the Dad,s Day Coffee Hour. Dur-
ing Sneaky Sister Week in December each
girl has a secret Hsisn for whom she does
something special every day.
This is one time
l'd like being left
holding the bag.
JUDY LAUE R
hell. .l, Mi
ROW I: A. Amicrson. .l. Bald. M. Bald. S. Belden. I-'. Brent
hznch. ROW 2: L, Brown, B. Cfzillzumln, S. Coflin. P. Darla:
ROW I: G. Gubrielson. S. Hinlz. S. Hubacek, M. Hughes, J.
Johnson. ROW 2: K. Kzulibon, J. Lauer, S. Lund, B. McCon-
ROW l: N, Northrop. S. Rodcmycr, D. Schutte, S. Smith, V.
Suguwu. ROW 2: M. Vaughn. B. Wade. V. Winterowd, C.
. ..... I . ..
ROW 1: K. Becker. D. Bock. M. Borthwick, M. Czlrlcr. ROW 2
.l. Coombcs, A. Dieffenderfer. M, Erickson, R. Hackemann.
ROW I: M. Harbough, J. Hetzler. R. Kurstens. ROW 2:
J. Meyer, K. Newland, R. Noe.
ROW I: M, Place. M. Rechkemmer, I. Sailcr, M. Schuldt. ROW
2: S. Stewart. M. Walbery, S, Zotika.
A 2.76 grade point average won the The-
tas the Inter-sorority Scholarship plaque for
the highest sorority grade point. Under the
supervision of advisers Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Paulsen and Miss Jane Mauck, the Thetas
opened the year with rush activities and a
picnic. A Serenade for the sponsors and the
traditional Homecoming tea climaxed fall ac-
tivities for the Thetas. Spring brought with
it many events including a formal dance,
open rush, pledging activities and a dinner
dance for each Thetais "special guy."
Theta Gamma Nu
The Theta's are a real
MARLYS RECHKEMMER lj
SUE STEWART H
KATHY BECKER U
MARY CARTER ii
Alpha Chi Epsilon
After two years of correspondence, visita-
tions to Sigma Alpha Epsilon chapters, ex-
amination by various officials and commit-
tees of SAE, and building a display present-
ing SCI and AXE, Alpha Chi Epsilon will go
to Atlanta, Georgia in June 1965 to seek a
national charter at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon
National Convention. Social activities for
the AXE members included a Homecoming
dinner dance for members and alumnae, a
Chi-Delt Christmas party and date masquer-
ade party. The project for the year was do-
nating blood to the American Red Cross.
blood donor John
J IM BRASELTON
ous asv ocsacs -ooo oqsans-osvccoobvntvatr
ROW l: G. Ahhas, G. Anderson. L. Anderson, R. Bettcrton, R. Busch,
S. Cable. R. Carver. M. Chance. ROW 2: D. Clayton, R. Deal. D. Dc-
Walle. E. Drelcrnan, B. Donohue. H. Dorr. B, Eilers, R, Flack.
ROW 3: L. Gabe. S. Graham, G. Hallenheck. A. Harms. P. Jennings.
W. Johansen. A. Kniep. P. Kolpek, J. Le Febvre.
K , . A Q -1-ii K 38
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ROW l: R. Leyh, W. Licht. L. Lines. D. Lynch. D. MacMillan. T. Mc-
Adams. B. McCarthy. D. McCleary. D. McNamee. ROW 2: L. Mikesell.
D Moore. F. Murphy. C. Nanke. D. Penly. J, Prince. C. Rembold, J.
Runchey. .l. Shaner, ROW 3: D. Steinkamp, C. Struyk. D. Stuedemann.
T. Sweet. D, Taylor. I. Thatcher. R. Vaughan. G, Williamson, D. Wood.
Activities for the Phi Sigis began in Au-
gust with the National Conclave in Milwau-
kee. For Homecoming an alumni hour and
dinner-dance were heldg they also constructed
a lloat with sister sorority, Phi Sigma Phi.
Service projects included a general clean-up
of Sartori Hospital in Cedar Falls and the
collection of several hundred dollars for the
March of Dimes fund. Several members at-
tended a Leadership Conference in Kansas
City this spring and the year ended with a
Rose Formal. Sponsors for the fraternity
were Dr. Charles Allegre and Dr. William
Phi Sigma Epsilon
Phi Sigs use the
Commons for relaxing.
JoHN LEAVENGOOIJ ip
WES BARNETT H
FRED COLE ig
ROW I: W. Bzlrncll. G. Brower. M. Butikofer. R. Cloud. J.
Cl-Inninghzlln. A. Corrnuncy. D. Crundull. ROW 2: C. Giles. F.
Gllson. I.. Glass. 'lf Grady, J. Jackson. R, .lessen
J . . .41
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'L' . Wa A
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J . .... - ... -.A
.V . , ,.., ,
if-,pn .P M A .J -J.
ROW l: L. Kroemer, D. Kroll. J. Kroll. R. Kunkel. J. Lczlvcn-
good. J. Lewzxllen. ROW 2: R. Lynch. R. McNeil. P. Minnick.
J. Moore. D. Nielsen, J. O'Brien.
.... f ' X
.522 . gf '. '
ROW I: R. Owen. R. Poland. D. Rand. Rcding. T. Reeves,
uuser. D. Searle. ROW Z: D. Smith. K. Stephenson. D.
Sullivan. D. Suntkcn, P. Jclzlolf. J. Townsend. D. ZillCCl1li2l.
Q- 5.1. J- .gl
-225 Q5 ..
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' 5 Yi
- as. f:5w1w--Jl--
uf ' , Z7 Q
ROW l: J. Acton, T. Baker, D. Bedell. D, Bernurdy, L. Bettis,
D. Boling. ROW 2: S. Brandmeyer, J. Brewer, D. Brown, M.
Christiason, S. Clark, M. Collins.
ROW l: .l. Day, R. Emmel, D. Folks, H. Frey, R. Fullerton, J.
Goss, R. Guilgot. ROW 2: A. Holcomb, R. Iverson, D. Janssen,
R. Keyes. A. Kitzmzm, G. Kliebenstein, J. Lane.
i '- if..-.
, . 4. ...
L. , . V
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.X S 2 Q.
QQ . f M.. gl
405 .,.. L q.,-,. Wie, , w. 'A V .
,.,.... , .:.
r 5 3' w
ROW 1: B. Lehmkuhl, B. Leto, R. Maass, T. Mercer. D. Meyer,
D. Miller. M. Moyna. ROW 2: M. Oeltjen, V. Ottaway, G.
Pfulzgraf, E. Rehorst, D. Schmidt, D, Webner, D. Wieckhorst.
Sigma Tau Gamma
' - L
Anytime is a good time for a picnic.
ll DAN BERNARDY
M DICK GUILGOT
M Bos Lero
it Bois KEYES
Modernizing their pledge program and ex-
ploring the problem of financing a fraternity
house were major issues for the Sig Tau's this
year. The Sig Tau's held an open house and
dinner-dance which opened the social activi-
ties for the year. These were followed by
sorority mixers and date parties which were
culminated in the Sigma Tau Gamma Spring
Formal. "All You Can Eatv was the slogan
for the all college pancake supper which was
the Sig Tau fund raising project for the year.
"Friendliness through Competition" was
the name of the second-place winning Home-
coming iloat which the Tekes and their sis-
ter sorority, Alpha Xi Delta, constructed.
The Tekes held several parties during the
year, some of which were called "Suppressed
Desire," "French Underground" and "Red
Carnation Formal." The annual Playboy
Party started the spring rush for the Tekes.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
. . and please. Santa,
hring me ll big
BENJ KOIZRSFLMAN gg
DAVE lusrifii U
Mitt tak Bt.,xCKFoRia U
Dona Mixieotixi it
ROW l: J. Anderson, J. Arkfeld, B. Baker, D. Bewyer. ROW 2
M. Blackford, R. Brinker, D. Bunger, D. Dreyer.
ROW l: R. Drobney, S. Dublinske, P. Duffy, L, Jenison, L.
lessen, G. Kellenberger. ROW 2: P. Krommenhoek, D. Larson,
D. Lowery, D. Malcolm, D. Prescott, D. Rowray.
ROW 1: M. Schmicher, T. Turner, D. Upah, J. Van Voorhis.
ROW 2: L. White, T. Wiley, M. Wingert, L. Wise.
if 4' I W-si r 2 V... ..
ww wg Wsiazsm 1 F 1 Mg, zfi 'fffQffQyW:f.g5.4 -MWSL.-Q ,. , V. .
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, W ,7 NH V,
SCI students and faculty members
converse with Governor Hughes
during a visit this fall to the
As Governor of Iowa, Harold E. Hughes is
responsible for the operation of the State Col-
lege of Iowa. In this role, Governor Hughes
has made several visits to the campus to speak
with administrators, faculty and students. In a
campus interview with the Governer, he has in-
dicated a real concem for education and the
future of young people in Iowa. "We lose our
young scientists because most of the big scien-
tific projects are on the east, west and south-
west coasts. In this respect, the Midwest is be-
coming a barren area," he said. Upgrading of
salaries is one way to prevent this. Giving
teachers more time for study and research
would also help keep these valuable Iowans in
Iowa, he said.
Board of Regents
The administration of public higher educa-
tion in the state of Iowa is placed by law in the
hands of the State Board of Regents. Member-
ship consists of nine members selected by the
Governor for six year terms from the state at
large. The Board supervises all state institu-
tions including the State College of Iowa. It
makes budget requests to the Iowa Legislature
on recommendations from each institution. It
must approve all building and construction as
well as any major curriculum changes at SCI.
Wilbur Moilison, Grinnellg Melvin Wolf, Waterloog Jonathon
Richards, Red Oakg Maurice Crabbe, Eagle Groveg A. W.
Noehren, Spencerg Stanley Redeker, Booneg Mrs. Joseph Rosen-
field. Des Moinesg John C. Oberhausen, Dubuqueg Mrs. Robert
Lubetkin, Des Moines.
Dr. Maucker, Mrs. Maiucker
and their son Bob spend
relaxing evenings at home
after long busy days
Serving the State College of Iowa since 1950,
President J. W. Maucker is only the Hfth presi-
dent to serve in SCl,s 88 year history. Speak-
ing at the annual Matriculation Convocation in
the fall of 1964, he stressed that SCI students,
biggest handicap is provincialism. "Students
must learn to understand life in an urban rather
than rural context," he said. "The college will
make ellorts to inform students of complex
ideas and problems connected with urbaniza-
tion, depressed minorities and international af-
Dr. Maucker and Dick
Cloud, 1964 Homecoming
chairman, explain football
plays to 1963 Homecoming
Queen Peggy De Shon
before half time at the 1964
Homecoming game last fall.
yp ? iiii A ,,af
In addition to his regular duties as the As-
sistant to the President and the Director of
Field Services, Dr. Daryl Pendergraft is also
the acting Dean of Students. He Works close-
ly with the National Council for the Accredi-
tation of Teacher Education. Dr. Pender-
graft conducts the faculty load studies and
handles the total college scholarship program.
As Director of College Relations, Mr.
George Holmes is a 'gpublic relationsl' man
for the college. He is a member of the Board
of Control of Student Publications and the
Information Committee of State Board of Re-
gents. He was the originator of a School Pub-
lic Relations Workshop for Superintendents
and Principals, which discusses common
Dr. William Lang is presently engaged in
getting the Master of Arts degree revised and
making plans for the expansion of the SCI
research facilities. Dr. Lang is also con-
cerned with seeing that the testing program is
continually evaluated both within the cam-
pus and in comparison to other colleges
across the nation. He is now engaged in pre-
paration and collecting statistics for getting
SCI's 1976 centennial under way.
Coming from the University of Alaska
Where he was Dean of Students for six years,
Dr. Edward Voldseth is in his first year here
at SCI. As Dean of Students, he is responsi-
ble for the coordination and leadership of all
non-academic services and programs of the
college. A few of these are admission and
retention, orientation, housing, food services.
financial aids, counseling and health services.
Mr. Philip Jennings, college business
manager, is manager of all business and
building operations at SCI. The business of-
fice, under his direction, is concerned with
the budgetary policy, accounting, auditing,
reporting and purchasing for the entire
In charge of the undergraduate program,
Dr. Wallace Anderson, Associate Dean of
Instruction, is at present working with the
implementation of new general education
requirements. He is also working on a
revision of an English book and last summer
made a trip to South America to set up
an exchange program with the University
The administration ofa survey of an Iowa
high school community is a yearly project of
Dr. Howard Knutson, Assistant Dean of
Instruction. The survey, this year at
St. Ansgar, is concerned with the evaluation
of the educational facilities in the community.
Dr. Knutson is primarily concerned with
the graduate program and the direction
of the summer school session.
The added responsibility of a new women's
dorm and the process of changing the
freshman counseling program have been the
main concerns of the Associate Dean of
Students, Dr. Mavis Holmes. Supervising all
women's housing, activities, and organiza-
tions, Dr. Holmes also supervises the
purchase of furniture, and works directly
with the architects for the new dorm.
Mr. James Bailey handles all receipts and
disbursements of the SCI funds. His official
title is Treasurer and Assistant Business
Manager. The job connected with the
Business Oiiice entails, not only accounting,
but purchasing and payrolls as well. Mr.
Bailey also has responsibilities in the
supervision of the physical plant and
As Director of Extension Services, Dr.
Raymond Schlicher is constantly trying to
improve the bureau's services throughout the
state. Presently the college is carrying on
more od-campus courses for credit and
correspondence courses in 25 different states
The most important project now is the
new Telewriter program for northeast Iowa.
As Coordinator of Research and Evaluation,
Dr. H. M. Silvey encourages faculty
members to participate in research projects.
The bureau serves not only the faculty but
directs the activities for the entire
college. Dr. Silvey is also director of a
cooperative research program among the
state colleges and universities in the central
Mr. Gerald Bisbey in his first year at SCI
spends much of his time working with the
new examination scoring machine. As
Associate of Research he must have a good
knowledge of the machine to instruct
the faculty in its use. He also assists graduate
students with their work in research.
As Coordinator of Research and Evaluation,
Dr. Gordon Rhum's main responsibility is
to work with faculty members who are
engaged in research projects. He channels to
the staff information about research that
is being done elsewhere so that they can keep
up with the latest developments.
In his capacity as Registrar and Director
of Admissions. Dr. Marshall Beard handles
the student records and carries on a contin-
uous study of statistics. Dr. Beard is respon-
sible for all instructional room assignments
and evaluation of the elliciency of space
Mr. Merrill Fink is manager of teacher
certification in his position as Associate Reg-
istrar. He is also secretary for the Committee
of Teacher Education Standards and Prac-
tices. Through this committee he helps de-
velop procedures for admitting students into
Mr. Jack Wielenga, Assistant Registrar.
spends most of his time working on the ad-
missions program. He reviews applications
and answers questions concerning admis-
sions. He aets on the correspondence in the
name of an admissions committee.
i raww as if 2.
As head of the library services of SCI Mr.
Donald Rod is officially known as Head Li-
brarian. He supervises the library program
in general which includes the hiring of staff
and the assignment of duties. Referring to
the new library building he said, "By and
large the student body has responded very
well to our new library facilities. The stu-
dents are using the building a great deal and
for the right purposes."
. 1 A , W
53,541 7 - - ., ' -' a 'Aww gfzw ' '-
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In his role of Professor of Religion, Dr.
Harold Bernhard acquaints students with the
role of religion in America and also with the
heritage of the Bible. Dr. Bernhard, in his
role as Director of Religious Activities on
campus, coordinates the activities of the
church foundations and the college. As ad-
viser to the Student Council of Religious Ac-
tivities, Dr. Bernhard promotes Church Night
in September for all new students.
As Director of Radio and TV operations, Mr.
Herbert Hake produces all programs that
originate on the campus. This includes
54 programs a week on radio stations and
school-time television broadcasts on four
dillerent stations. He manages the FM sta-
tion, KTCF, and is faculty adviser to KYTC.
The closed circuit instructional TV
is also under his control.
Through his position of Counseling Coordi-
nator, Dr. Paul Kelso brings all phases
of counseling, advising, and orientation to-
gether for a smooth running operation. He is
trying to begin an assistance program in
counseling for students on academic
probation. The program is part of the gen-
eral reorganization and expansion of the
department to provide for a wide range
Mr. Melvin Manion. Director of the
Physical Plant, is head of one of the largest
systems of full-time employment on campus.
Under his direction. the campus is serviced,
maintained, and minor remodeling jobs
are carried out by personnel and students. All
contracts for bids pass over his desk as
well as the business oflice. before and after
bids are taken. He is also supervisor
of purchases and supplies.
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Through the position of Union Program
Director, Mrs. Ethel Winier directs all activi-
ties in the Union sponsored by the Union
Program Council. In connection with the
Union Program Council, Mrs. Winier works
with nine different committees and coordi-
nates each of them in the production of the
various events. She is also responsible for the
hiring of all student assistants in the Union
outside of the Food Service.
This year Mr. Dale Brostrom is Director of
the Union and all food services. His addi-
tional duties are concerned with the new food
service being built and the remodeling of the
present food service in the Union building.
Through his position of coordinator he is con-
stantly ironing out details and changing plans
for both buildings. Realizing that communi-
cation is an important factor in any job, he
keeps in contact with all those under him at
least once a day.
Dr. Ernest Fossum directs the placement for
teacher candidates. He communicates.
through letters and telephone calls, with
public school superintendents who want inter-
views with SCI students. Over 25,000
vacancies a year come through his oflice and
over 15,000 sets of credentials are handled
for the candidates. All of the efforts of
the bureau are to place as many ofthe
teaching candidates as possible.
Financial aid to students is the biggest
responsibility of Mr. Dennis Jensen, Assistant
to the Dean of Students. He is also the
Institutional Representative of National
Defense Education Act. This means that he
handles 95 per cent ofthe scholarships
and loans ofthe program. Another service of
Mr. Jensen is seeking employment for
students who are having financial problems.
Mr. James Closson,s main job is to assist Dr.
Kelso in activities of the Advising and
Counseling department. His specific duties
are to advise part-time students, transient stu-
dents, those undecided as to a major
and those who are not eligible to declare a
major. He counsels other students as to a vo-
cational choice and interprets their
Two-way communication with alumni is Mr. Milo
Lawton's concern as Director of Alumni Affairs. One
part, of the communication is to keep track of the alum-
ni and a reasonable amount ol' biographical informa-
tion. He also keeps the alumni in touch with SCI by
contributing alumni news to the "Alumnus Magazine."
The alumni are also asked for financial aid which goes
to the State College Foundation.
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As Sports Information Director for college relations.
Mr. Richard Dietl writes all news releases concerning
sports and sends them to all news media. He is in
charge of the press box and responsible for all statistics
going out following each game. All calendar. schedule
cards and press books are produced entirely in his ofhce.
The I964 SCI football calendar that he produced won
the Award of Merit given to the best calendar in the
nation. Currently he is working on a book. 'gComplete
History of All Sports at SCI."
As Publications Assistant, Mr. Donald Kelly helps
produce catalogs and brochures. He designs and makes
layouts. directs and works with the publication process.
Mr. Kelly was in the same position at SCI from 1951
to 1954. This is his first year back after ten years as
Public Relations Director at Buena Vista. Mr, Kelly is
adviser to the OLD GOLD as well as being a member
of the College Publications Committee.
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Miss Mary Wingire, News Information Assistant, is
in her iirst year at SCI. She graduated from the Uni-
versity of North Dakota. majoring in journalism. Her
job is writing all general news releases and sending
them to every news media within driving distance of
SCI. She edits the "Alumnus Magazine" which has a
circulation of over 25,000.
Mr. Robert Eller, audio-visual
specialist. is in charge of every-
thing from sound projectors to
liquid duplicating machines in SCI's
A-V center. There is also an
extensive film library for use by
instructors and student teachers
in many varied fields of study.
Dr. Guy Wagner. director ofthe
Curriculum Laboratory. is head of
an area which is vital to those
in teacher education. The
laboratory houses study and cur-
riculum guides sent from state.
county and local departments of
education of all 50 states. Hun-
dreds of textbooks, workbooks and
teacher's manuals used in public
schools are carefully catalogued
Dr. S. C. Henn, medical director ofthe
Student Health Center, has served SCI stu-
dents forthe past seven years. He prac-
ticed medicine for 35 years in Chicago. He
is a 1921 graduate of Rush Medical
College, Chicago, Illinois.
Miss Maude Haines, superintendent of the
Student Health Center, only intended to
stay six weeks when she first came to
SCI. But she liked it so well, she decided to
stay for the next 22 years. Miss Haines
is a graduate of St. Lukels Hospital
in Cedar Rapids.
Dr. J. F. Gerkin, associate director ofthe
Student Health Center, is known by SCI
students for his sense of humor. A graduate
of the State University of Iowa medical
school in Iowa City, he had practiced
for 34 years in Waterloo before coming to
SCI in 1963.
Mr. James Brewer, campus
planner, works with planning campus
expansion programs. Mr.
Brewer is the first man to hold such
a position at SCI.
Mr. .Leonard Davis, counseling
psychologist, has been not only a
psychologist but a high school
coach, principal and teacher. His
main after-hours interest is
Mr. Rollin Evers, campus security
head, is a former sheriff of Boone
County, Iowa, and a member
of the Iowa Highway Patrol. He has
spent the last 13 years in
Headed by Leonard Keefe,
professor of business, the Faculty
Senate is made up of 18 members
elected by the faculty. The Sen-
ate serves as the legislative body
for the faculty and has the power
to act for the faculty on educa-
tional policies of the college.
The Graduate Council, organ-
ized in 1952 and made up of 10
members, is headed by William
C. Lang, Dean of Instruction. It
is responsible to the Faculty Sen-
ate concerning matters of admis-
sion, screening and curriculum,
and other matters at the graduate
A canvas, a brush
tration all go toge
some oils and an artist in deep concen-
ther to create a beautiful painting.
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DR. HARRY GUILLAUME
Seven major divisions make up the
Art Department-printmaking, paint-
ing, crafts, jewelry, metalwork, sculp-
ture, ceramics, and commercial de-
Various exhibits are sponsored by
the department: a spring show with
selected work by students from all
classes, a senior art show with work
by graduating majors, and a major ex-
hibit open to the public held monthly
in the gallery of the A 8: I Building.
Student work is displayed at all times
in the gallery.
ROW 1: D. Finegan, J. Stein, H. Guillaume, R. Koppel, C. Herrold. ROW 2: K. Gogel, J. Page, R, Haskell P. Smith,
D. Delaiield, B. Petheo.
DR. L. V. DOUGLAS
One of the Business Department's main
additions was a specialist in Teacher-Edu-
cator Olflce-Education. Another new ad-
dition was a completely wireless electronic
lab. Besides being portable, the unit con-
sists of 22 tracts that are instantaneously
available on each of the three channels.
A new IBM 1620 computer was installed
in the spring semester to add to the de-
partmental needs. New classes in key
punch and punch card training helped
answer the call of the ,63 Vocation Act.
ROW 1: K. Hansen. D. Hill, L. Douglas. O. Anderson ROW 2 A Lebcdn M Blmford K Humphrey J Mc
Crea. ROW 3: J. Blanford. D. McDonald, L. Keefe G Hmsen R Nlendolf
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"If he wouldnt dictate so fist I might not be three
Writing an essay test
is 75 percent perspiration,
5 per cent inspiration
and 20 per cent
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Caring for hundreds of rats is a big job that these psychology
students have. The rats are being uscd for experimental pur-
poses in the Department of Psychology.
Education And Psychology
ROW 1: J. Breithaupt, H. Erickson, C. Bishop, J. Przychodzin, B. Rep
pas, L. Froyen. ROW 2: D. Koering, A. Dunbar, N. Hampton, M.
Wood. M. Pray, M. Nelson, E. Hult. ROW 3: W. DeKock. L. Hellwig.
M. Melberg. G. Ball, W. Dreier, W. Worrell, D. Showalter. ROW 4
W. Silvey, R. Euchner, I. Eland, E. Rutkowski, R. Frank, R. Johnson
J. Stein, P. Brimm.
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DR. CLIFFORD BISHOP
The Department of Education and
Psychology has set up a psychology
laboratory and an administration lab-
oratory. The department is continu-
ally re-evaluating its objectives in a
constant effort to improve teachers,
education methods, and educational
personnel throughout the state and
region. The classes are designed to
give students an understanding of
child growth and an appreciation of
MISS MARGARET A. SJOLANDER
Club Work, special days, and various
activities combine together as interest mo-
tivators in this department. Career Day
is especially aimed toward the high school
student and shows what lies ahead in
Home Economics as a vocation. There
were 400 to 500 students who took ad-
vantage of this event last year. Of the
clubs active here, there is an honorary
and the Ellen Richards Club. Graduating
majors held a senior show for friends and
relatives at the end of the year.
ROW 1: 0.1-lolliday, M,Sjolande1 E Kithllllb ROW 2 E Shores IL Ye'1g:e1 L BLlCklI1El1 im
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"No one will miss it if we take just at little taste."
Learning how to prepare delicious but economical
meals is just one skill learned by home economics
The Home Economics
Department also offers
training in caring
The intense White heat from an acetylene torch requires
this industrial arts student to wear heavily smoked glasses
to protect his eyes.
DR. HOWARD O. REED
To the SCI Industrial Arts Depart-
ment the future looks promising. Since
enrollment and study in this field have
decreased recently, there are many
unfilled positions in Iowa schools and
the interest and demand of industry
is steadily rising.
Instruction is given in the fields of
drafting. wood, and the graphic arts.
Other areas of major emphasis are
electricity-electronics, metal. and au-
ROW 1: J. LaRue, H. Reed, W. Luck. ROW 2: R. Matala, L. Wright, W. Wagner.
'And now they're in the back stretch, fans, with Hill Rise
ahead by Z1 length . . ." Say, what channel is this anyway?
Languages and Literature
ROW I: L. Forest, M. Cherol, N. Thompson, B. Andreson, J. Sherwin, M. Lindberg. ROW 2: P.
Munoz, A. Busot, F. Balke. D. Sasser, D. Crownlield, N. Stageberg. ROW 3: D. Bluhm, C. Wheeler,
W. Hagestad, R. Jewell, J. Bohme. R. Goodman, R. Ferguson. ROW 4: K. Odwarka, T. Thompson,
B. DeHoFf. W. Anderson, R. Ward, F. Columbus. ROW 5: R. Nodarse, J. Montas, J. Cowley, J. Fox,
H. Bernhard. F. Smith, J. Lindberg.
DR. H. W. RENINGER
In collaboration with the National
Council of Teachers of English, who
published "National Interest in the
Teaching of English," SCI brings to
its campus summer institutes in teach-
ing English on all levels. The summer
'64 program was on languages. The
summer '65 program will be on the
teaching of literature. The program
not only provides teachers who have
been out of school for some time a
chance to be educated in new ideas,
but allows them time to plan their
August 1964 saw books and books and
more books being carried from the old li-
brary building to the new library. After
almost a month of hard work involving
numbering, packing, unpacking and ar-
ranging books on shelves, all 250,000
books, magazines and newspapers were
The new library has l,l00 study desks,
many rooms for group study, faculty stud-
ies and a graduate study. An extensive
collection of records have been selected
for use in a special soundproofed room.
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MR. DONALD ROD
ROW 1: D. Rod, M. Dieterick, E. Mullins, M. Fullerton. ROW
Z: F. Ma, E. Crownfield. M. Eakin, E. Murphy. D. Henricks
ROW 3: E. Wagner. W. Alford. E. Howell. D. Pownall.
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Good grief, what if he asks us to explain all this.
DR. E. W. HAMILTON
The Mathematics Department works
to produce competent high school
teachers at the Bachelor's level. To
provide a good foundation for those
who want to continue their education,
the graduate program gives further
training in the mathematics required
of high school and college teachers.
The staff works with the Science De-
partment in offering Academic Year
Institutes, which are supported by the
National Science Foundation.
ROW 1: I. Silvey. F. Lott. E. Hamilton, A. Schurrer. ROW 2: D. Heikkinen, C. Wehner, D. Duncan,
D. Baum. ROW 3: J. Wiesenfeld, J. Bruha, M. Millar, P. Morris. J. Cross.
ai? l 2
ROW 1: L. Whitford. J. Witham, W. Thrall. J. Clark, J. Jennett.
ROW 2: C. Patten, L. Thompson, D. Remmert, K. Green, D. Hart,
Men's Physical Education Department
I- .. V
DR. JAMES WITHANI
Improving general fitness and giv-
ing students a broadened field of rec-
reational activity is the day-to-day
program of the Men's Physical Edu-
cation Department. Major and minor
students receive training for teaching
physical activities in public schools.
Besides spectator sports such as foot-
ball and basketball, the department
sponsors intramurals between the
houses in the men's dormitories.
DR. MYRON RUSSELL
Through student recitals and special
performances like "The Messiah" the de-
partment serves the campus. In the spring
the department gave a special musical trib-
ute to President Kennedy. The department
aims for such a program to provide stu-
dents with better social and economic
potentials. Students also perform publicly
in civic and church activities. Marching
and Concert Bands, Orchestra, A Cap-
pella Choir, Women's and Mixed Chor-
uses and Menls Glee Club otlfer a variety
of experiences for music majors and other
ROW l: M. Blitch, I. Birkhead, M Russell J Gault I Mauck M Backman ROW 2 D Wendt
E. Bock, J. Coffin, W. Coleman. R Blum D Kennedy ROW 3 F Hill C Matheson J Holstad
J. Mitchell, D. Smalley, P. Hahn, W Latham
"Somebody is really flat :md it just couldn't hc me!"
"Now lctk lighten up
says Mr. Dnnitld Wcmlt tu at
Sometimes some of us must sacrifice ourselves for the good
of humanity-but just try to explain that to the poor rabbit.
551 L . .
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DR. CLIFFORD MCCOLLUM
ln the preparation of teachers, the
Department of Science offers a wide
selection with work in the student's
specialty. The non-teaching program
is a pre-professional program for stu-
dents going into medicine, dentistry,
or pharmacy. ln the spring a high
school Science Fair is sponsored by
the department and throughout the
year Work of college students in sci-
ence is displayed in Wright Hall.
ROW 1: P. Sauer, M. Davis, C. McCollum. C. Jensen. H. Lyon. ROW 2: W. Poppy, R. Hanson,
V. Dowell. R. Rogers, J. Chang. ROW 3: V. Jensen. E. Richter, C. Benz. W. Anderson. T. Rowse.
R. Goss. ROW 4: E. TePack. D. Hoff, C. Allegre, W. DcKock, D. Riggs.
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And this, students, is a map of South America . .
ROW l: T. Ryan. E. Plaehn. B. Niiim, E. Smith, H. Thompson. ROW 2: S. Cheng, W, Metcalfe.
N. Talbott, L. Harris. D. Whitnah, C. Leavitt. R. Claus. ROW 3: H. Jones. C. Quick. L. Bultena.
D. Howard, H. Nelson, L. Alberts.
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DR. DONALD HOWARD
The Department of Social Science
provides preparation in economics,
geography, history, political science,
and sociology. Through these studies,
the department hopes to equip stu-
dents to be better citizens and effec-
tive teachers. Under the department
sponsorship, Pi Gamma Mu and the
International Affairs Organization
consider some of the problems of con-
temporary society. The Department
will sponsor the biennial European
study tour this summer and a mock
U.N. for outstanding high school stu-
DR. EDWARD J. THORNE
After years of being part of the De-
partment of Languages, Speech and Liter-
ature, the Speech Department became a
separate department in the summer of
1964. Courses in drama and forensic
speech and speech correction are offered.
Each year the department conducts high
school and college debate conferences.
produces plays and Works with children
in the community who have speech and
ROW I: E. McDavitt, L. Wagner, F Thorne P fownsend R Eblen ROW 7 S Wood R Schwxrtz
R. Smith, O. Clayton, M. Smith. ROW 3 D Neumxnn M Lentz J Dennis D Williams
Much patience and understanding are qualifications needed
by speech correctionists who work with small children,
Student teaching requires one to
Work very closely With the students.
DR. ROSS NIELSON.
The classrooms of the laboratory
school provide the professional exper-
ience phases of the SCI teacher edu-
cation program. All student teaching.
observation and participation is done
under the direction of the Depart-
ment of Teaching. Another respon-
sibility of the department is research
and experimentation. Through the
department's consultant services, the
printing of bulletins concerning recent
teaching methods proves useful to all
who want them. The oil-campus pro-
gram of this department is conducted
at nine Iowa centers through coordin-
ators who try to make the experience
of student teaching a rewarding one.
ROW I M Holmhei G Immcrlcel E Mantor R Nielson B Hufl L. Stokstad. ROW Z: L. Gilloley. R. Find-
liy H Cowlev M Bl xckm in D Wincke M Stiuble K Wcndel M Stone. ROW 3: C. Middleton. D, Finsand,
Nelson R PIIIINOD R tiuh W Gohmin H Vxndci Beck Nl Hosier. ROW 4: W. Aurand. R. Tuley, J.
Nclson J Tiri D WILLILFIULICIS R Bckk R Clnncll I Qchvn ndl J Price.
Working out on the parallel bars and the hanging rings help S
Women's Physical Education
R Wl P Bcitel J Bontz G Vm Ness ROW 2: .l. Potter. S. An-
thony D Moon S Winsberg ROW 3 B Yager, E. Crawford, B.
DR. JEAN BONTZ
As a part of the general education
program, the Department of Physical
Education for women provides four
semesters of physical education for all
women students. Facilities include a
swimming pool, archery ranges, golf
course, tennis courts and a field hock-
ey area. The goal of the department
is to better the students physically and
mentally they go about the work
and fun of learning good physical ed-
ucation habits. Intramural activities,
the Women's Recreation Association,
Orchesis and Marlins are sponsored
by the department.
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Tyrome Albertson JoAnn Bailey Dennis Brechwald James Brewer Barbara Brinkmann
Cedar Falls Humboldt Cedar Falls Sioux Cily
Charlotte Broughton Linda R, Brown Judy Canque David Chalgren James L. Conrad
Wes! Union Waterloo Kahuka, Hawaii Cedar Falls Aialalmn
Linda l. Enockson
Elizabeth A. Gamet
Celia Ann Greenley
George R. Leming Bessie M. Longhenry Bruce Montgomery Joan Muller Madelyn Ann Needles
Ela'0ra Boone Dubuque Cedar Falls Knoxville
Rita J. Noe Janice Osthus Chris J. Rembold Barbara Ann Schmeiser Ronald G. Tharp
Keokuk Iowa Falls Ainswortlz Wapello Cedar Rapids
James K, Anderson
Terry J. Baker
George J. Beebe
John Begley, Jr.
Bill Bergan Miller Blackford Tom Bormann Jim Braden lleene D. Brinkert
Cedar Falls Cedar Falls Esllzerville Cedar Falls Primglzar
Gerald A. Bravard Beverly M. Burckle Betty Ann Burns Roger Busch Mary Jean Casebolt
Boone Wehsfer Ciry Calunzhns lznzclimz Lost Nalian Des Moines
Meredith E. Chance H. Haines Clausen Dick Cummings J. Charles Cunningham Robert Davitt
New Pr0ridenc'e Gladbrook Cedar Falls Cherokee Cedar Falls
Wallace L, Dietz Ronald Drobney Ronald L. Druecker Charles Eckerman William H. Edens
Cedar Falls Pocahontas Strawberry Point Hudson Marslzalltowlz
Allan C. Enyart
Gordon L. Faber
Mae J. Frater
Harold J. Frentress
Mary Kay George
Gloria F. Grimm
Vicki A. Hansen
Lester T. Happel Karen Havens
Lulilmfr Cellar Falls
Bruce A. Hollmeier
Larry D. Jessen
Paul A, Henderson Donald Hennings David Hintze
C rawfnrd.s'ville Waterloo Cedar Rapids
John A. Johnson Karen J. Johnson Lawrence Jones
Fort Dodge HtIl'l'l7lll'f Cedar Falls
Paul F. Kolpek
Write rl 00
James M. Kroll
Terry L. R. Largent
Karen K. Larson
Richard L, Lynch
Frances Madsen Glenn Meier Don C. Meyer Richard Mooney Scott B. Nicol
Denver Cedar Falls Sue City Aplington
Wendell L. Nolting Wayne A. Paper Richard D. Pilipchuk Michael J. Pint David W. Riherd
Waverly Davenport Waterloo Decorah Belle Plciine
Marietta Schuldt Vicki Schultz Mike L. Sheehan Joseph Simmons
Tripoli Waterloo Hazleton Cedar Falls
W. Wade Smith
Sherry Groen Tetzloff
Oran E. Watson
Charles D, Snittjer Sue Stewart James V. Stover Richard B. Austin
A lllxon Hampton Leon Waverly
Paul Eric Wyant
Betty Allee Vicki Anderson Deann Armann Karen Ann Ashland Theresa Askelson
Blll'lflZgf0IZ Forest City Allenzcuz Clear Lake Badger
Lana Baerenwald Suzanne E. Barnes Beverly Bass Mary E. Benson David J. Bewyer
Sheldon Slzzinzhuugli Boone Spencer Des Moines
Elaine Bishop Carol Boehde Roberta Boxwell Janet Boyd Susan F. Bradley
West Union Subnla Cedar Falls Hudson Cedar Rapids
Nancy L. Brenholdt Rebecca Budensiek Marjorie Burkurdt Jonelle Ray Culvert Linda K, Carstensen
Ogden Cedar Falls Cedar Falls New llurlfnrd Odelwll
Virginia Cave Linda Dalen Barbara Hill Chandler Deanna Lee Cronbaugh Donna Cubit
Waverly Omiurz Bulrcvzzlorf Belle Plaim' O.S',illl00Sll
Sheryl Davids Karlene Davidson Nancy Davis Peggy Ann DeShcn Kathleen Diercks
George LL-Il7l'l'X0ll .'VIz1r.s'!1z1lIt1m'll Bf'Itw1fl01'f Cedar Fully
Barbara Eastland Sharon Ebbers Carole Jean Eischen Sheryl R. Elliott Mary Erickson
Maxon City Des Moilicxs .,6ffL'l'.SOII Riz1'rille
Mary Ernster Katherine Findley Carolyn Ford Maureen D. Franzen Joanne Marie Fratzke
Waterloo Wilzlwsvt Smrnz Luke Wes! Uninn Cvfllfll' Falls
Sherilyn Grotluschen Sandra Gehrts Patricia A. Glime Sharon Ann Goettsch Jackie Grimm
George Davenport Newlzull Laurens Cedar Rapids
Rachel Hackman Sandy Haight Doris M. Hall Sigrid J. Hamill Sharon Hammond
Wext Union Mur.s'l1ullt0w11 Monticello Clinton Eagle Grove
Susan M. Hanzlik Karen Hartman Maria LeAnn Hazelett Janct Hcalless Diane G. Hillyer
Chippewa Falls, Wise. Waterloo Aitz.s'w0l'tl1 Clinton Webster City
Linda R, Hopkins Peggy Irving Verna Johnson Barbara Kellams Karen M. Kelley
Boone Blairslnurg Webster City Dike Creston
Judith Kelso Jean Kline Katherine L. C. Kuhn Judy Less Patricia Libersky
Dm' Nluilias West Liberty Truvr Clinton St, AIZSAQUI'
Jane Ann Lovell Ronna Lyle Judy Madera Barbara Madill Mary Lou Martin
Szwllimll l.lIIII'C'l Traci' Gillmuz L!lllI'l'lI.S
Marilyn Mason Nan McBride Coleen McClanahan Donna McDougall Rita C. McGlynn
Rzizlfliffe Oelwein Lake Park Wulerlno Boone
WL 1:12 -
Teresa Meme Lila Minear Agnes M. Neff Carol Packard Janet M. Peters
Willon Jmzvliwz New Prm'iu'ence Williams Muqnakem Clintmz
Janet M. Peterson Sandra L. Philips Jeanine L. Riter Philo Marion Pierpont
Aurelia Cedar Falls Cedar Falls Cedar Falls
Agnes Rayhons Nancy A. Ream Bonnie L. Richter Maryann Rieks
Garner Marshalltown Ironwood, Mich. HllhbfII'll
Judith A. Sailer
Dorothy M. Schaefer
Carolyn K. Pitts
Colette L. Salome
Judith W. Schroeder
Carol Ann Shea
Jana Johnston Smith
Terry Lynn Swaim
Grace H. Taniguchi Linda Tasler Ruth Thorsheim Joyce M. Walter Judy Werts
Hilo, Hawaii Cedar Falls Radcliff Ogden Wulerloo
Jane Wickham Melody Wuerzberger Mary Marcia Yoder Carole Zimmerman Patsy Zinn
.HL Pleuszllzf BE'IlEl1ll0l'f Wf'llllIllII Alltllllllhll Mililzwlpolix, ,Mimi
Joan Achenbach Kathleen Anderson Davitl Armiger Dorothy Barnes Nancy K. Bartine
Cwlur Falls Ri'llIl7l'l7lQ lfVCll'l'l'l.Y ClI'00li.S'f0ll, Milzlz. ClL'I7l1ll1.X'
Carole Behn Larry E. Bettis Carol Bjoraker Mary Jane Blass Betty J. Bonwell
llfllllllllfllfl Albin Owamlllzzz, lllimz. Terril DLll'FlI1IlIl'l
Ruth Ann Boorn Sharon Borg Francine Breitbach Bonnie Briggs Beverly R. Brockman
Moscow Forest City Waterloo Cedar Falls Cedar Falls
Diane Buss Cheryl Clark Peggy Diane Collins Janice Cronin Erwin G. Jaeger
Struble A lmolm Dlll'6IlplJl'I Drfcorali Fort lVIadis0l1
Sandra Fagerland Fern Haheger Furst Mary Margaret Gall Linda Hager Evelyn Harrington
ll4tll'.S'lIllllIlIl1'll Hnmlmlclt l'VllIl'I'lIIO Czixvy Waterloo
Sharon B, Harris Judith Hildebrand Linda Helwig Julie A. Herrick Robert C, Heussel'
Das llfloilicfx' Greene OffllIlZll'll Boone La Clllltldtl, Calif.
-fx ,W2ava33jg35fww:a2f. M,
Sheryl J. Hihbs Marilyn Hurst
Judie Rae Karstens Larry Klein
Mumn Clly Cvzlar Falls
Tana Paisley Jennings
Ellen A. .lessen Dorothy O. Johnson
ClC'llIII' l"z1ll.v Sonzwzx
Janet Kraunhaar Rita Kay Kreiscl
Cvrlar Rupizls Laila' Park
Mary H. Larkey Carol Madden Karla Mendell Gloria Meyer Margaret D. O'Banion
Oxford .lIlIlCff0Il Long Grove Rockwell Aclfley Wulerlrm
Michele Ann Orman Mary E. Otis Mary K. Owens Susan Speakar Pratt Joyce Riebhoff
Off!!!71ll'tl Forest City Cedar Falls Charles Cily Wext Bend
Judy Roden Coleen Salome Linda Sanck Nancy Schultz Laureen Sernett
fl4UllLilll7H'll C'E'lI'fll' Rapids Rilzurzl 1111177111011
Sharon Simotnson Jay Simser Lois M. Slump Patricia Ann Smith Susan Smith
DeWitt Amex Omulm, Nebrzmku Clzerokev Redfield
Karen Soderstrom Donna M, Swestka JoAnn Thompson Sheryl D. Thompson Deanna Vesely
Anlwny C1'e.s'c'o Slate Cwzter Ceclur Falls Truer
Nancy Weber Betty Wickwire Margo Wildung Ann Jane Woods Lorraine Zierke
CiUI'J1'lflI Algmm A4lll'.X'l1!Illl!IH'Il Dm' Mnirzex Hulrlmrzl
E gl' h
Verena Ahrahamson Wanda Jean Baker Nancy Barkcla Martha L. Bailey Monica Bohan
Winfivlzl Kz'llcfrIo11 Slzvjlivlzl C'lmrlc's Cily Wzlfwlrm
Diana R. Boone Suzanne Bohlen Patricia Brewer Delbert A. Brower Johanna Cooper
Cvzlur Falls Danville C'entc'rrilla Kalmwlza Mason Cily
Judith A. Cord
Ellen Jane Daley
Cliifago Heights, Illinois
Sarah Kay De Koster
Jean M. Fetter
Beverly A. Getchell
N ora Springs
John C. Jacobs
Maris E. Sils Kent Speirs
Mz1m'l1u.ite1', linglulld Gluzibrrmk
Alinda Sumers Margaret Triesehman Roger Tropf
Allomzu Ida Grove' Cvzlur Falls
Jim Le Febu re
Sharlene .loan Lenhart
Kerry Ann Lynch
Park Fm'f'.s'!, Illinois
Patricia Ann Paris
Tricia Kay Reed
Verlon L. Stone
Diane C. Spengler
Donna K. Welk
Karla Buntrock Richard Lee Fish Janice Foglesong Phyllis Ann Hahn Kathryn F, Krause
Wankon Decfm'ul1 Des Moines ll4lIf'lC'l'lt'.S'fL'I' Cedar F ulls
Johanna R. Larson Kathy Mclvlullun Mavis McVeety Jan Miller Nancy Mizeur
MI. Pleusmzl Newark Elzlnru Cllllfflll Dzlveliport
F ig L g 8
Joyce Ortiz Dianne K. Peters Dani Salvadori Kathleen Smith Carolce Spivey
Waterloo Lulu' View Cvdur Falls Pn.s'l1'illz' Svlzullcr
Stephanie Stephenson Jannes Tinder Gloria Trager Martha E. Waters Sharon Zieman
Ozzumwu Urlmndale Waterloo For! Maclison Luana
Linda K, Baker Terry Diane Carmen Bonnie J. Euler Mary A. Gersema Jeanne Graff
ft'-ffl'I'K0ll .'l4Cl.SOIl Cilvv Bl'lllAQL'll'!IfL'l' Gl'l't'l1l' Nlullurzl
Jane Hunter Doris Ann Jones Margaret Keith Judith K. H. Kellar Judith Kinsinger
.,t'.l1ll7 WffffllIlI.S'lU1ll'tQ Algnnu Mason City Grlnirly Center
Barbara Kuhn Anne .l. Landoy Jeanette L. Miller Karen Moser Linda L. Olson
Slmll Rovlt Rmlclifft' f'-IHIlllIll'llt' Waterloo Wzilerlmr
Ruth L. Rupp Judith Sandin Judith A. Sehuldt Linda Simbric Deanna Sloan
Ludnru Wu vvrly Gurlzw' C're.w'11 A1 rmroz'
Joyce M. Sullivan
Patricia Ann Warrick
John J. Gilpin Curtis D. Hanson John C. Moeller Richard L. Nelson Paul D. Olsen
Waterloo Swca City Cedar Falls Cedar Falls Des Nloines
Duane H. Rippe James Robertson Charles Rochford Lloyd Vancleventer John W. Vokt
Ethan, South Dakota Cedar Fall: New Hampton Montezlmza Adair
Joh n Knott
Robert E. Johnson
Judith McKinley Meyer
.lohn A. Moore
Loren Kent Adam
S. Sue Aronson
Steven Hayes Burchlield
Patricia Ann Bolin
Delores V, Eilers
Nancy Jo Frick
Melvu J. Quick M. A. Riemenschneider Cxrolyn J Rochleiu Joyce Rohlf John Runchcy
Wheatland Ma1'.s'l111ll1oi1'n Algozzo Driirnpolt Wes! Bend
Carol Sarsheld Janis Elaine Shover Ruth Stineman Nancy L Tomlinson Mciry Ann Wheeler
Bellwood, Illinois Nlunclzesler Columbus Junctzon Adel
Phyllis Margaret Heitmzln
Sylvia L. Hoffman
0 Janet Mead Susan Carole Missman Madeline Pratt Patricia Ann Roche
1 ill1lll'SlIllHf0ll'lI Hartley Wafcrloo GlIlt'l'lf'
Kathryn Rowley Zelpha Stringham Virginia Sutton Darlene Winston
EIHllIl'I.Yhlll'g Earllzam C'l1l'l'UkE'l' Cedar Falls
Annette Anderson Lynn A. Anderson Joyce Ann Bald Maureen Lynch Bock William L. Bramley
Iowa Falls Tlzonrpswz Davenport Cellar Falls Earlrillu
Kathryn Buhr Melbert Butikofer John D. Campbell Max Cummings Charles D. Deppe
Walerlou Elltazler Oelwzfilz Iowa Falls clE'lflH' Falls
Janet Dorman Les Douma Gene Eilers Robert J. Gilchrist Joel H. Goodman
Perry Sheldon Cedar Falls Vinron Belle Plain
Kenneth G. Gregory Robert Happel James D. Harms Jay D. Hospers Julie Ann Hossack
Vinton Dnnkerion George Hull Sioux City
Judith Lang Roland P, Leyh Janice Marske Mary Kay Marvin Tom Mercer
Cedar Falls Slllllllfl' Eldorcz Clermont Cedar Falls
Myrian Mugge Frank Murphy Gary Nanke Judy Nelson Richard G. Oliphant
Marshalltown Parnell Stanwoocl Springville Allverl Len, Minnesota
Norma Otto Larry Park Kathy Parsons Sara Paulson David Pitkin
Aureliu Ventura Webster City Albert Lea, Minnesota Clear Lake
Sven Pedersen Glendon Peterson Richard Rimrodt Rohbye Schultz L. K. Shollenbarger
Hudson Swett City Waterloo Acltley Laurel
Daryl E. Smith Kent Smith James Sparks Mel Stanard
Webster City Panora Burt Center Point
Sandra Thurn Dennis L. Webner Thomas F. Wilson Charles Weber
Marion Mason City Mason City Lu Verne
lradge Ahrabi-Fard Jim Bowen William B. Dodd Howard Faber Walt Fortney
Teheran, Iran Cedar Rapids Cedar Falls Sioux Cenier Cedar Falls
G. Skip Giles James D. Halsor Fred Hildebrandt James R, Jackson Lynn Jenison
Cedar Falls Mason City Tripoli Spencer Belrnona'
Men's Physical Education
Ronald M. Jesson
Wayne A. Johansen
William C. Kennedy
Robert E. Kunkel
Des Plaines, Illinois
Michael F. Long
Delbert L. Lowrey
B. George lVlcBee
Robert C. McNeil
Norman H. Rasmussen
F sidney R. sickies
John Lee Thatcher
Harry Wehde. Jr.
Leonard Gary White
James A. Winchip
Mary S. Bennett Scott Cawelti Keith A. Haan Byron Henn Linda Hillen
La Porte City Cellar Falls Cedar Falls Manswz Cedar Falls
Mary lde Marilyn Kramer Gary Letchford Richard Meinhard Lois Moats
Cellar Falls Waukec' Jeslzp Waverly Grzmrly Center
Ruth Petrusch M. K. Rechkemmer Margaret Russell Phyllis I. Sawyer Gary Schultz
Marion SIIIHIIEI' Cellar Fallx Pl'lllCl'f0l'l Ocfonollzowoc, Wise.
Louise Rater Sandy Rood Frank R. Thomas Judy Welp
Earllialu Chicago, Illinois VlI1l0ll Davanporl
Marv Alexander Robert E. Anderson Duane E, Beebe Don Bolin Joseph M, Bohan
Webster City Waterloo Cedar Falls Cedar Falls Fort Dodge
Bruce A. Bergland Kathleen Carver William I. Dietch Carolyn H. Gregory Jim Grier
Mr,-Ctzllsbttrg Waverly Grundy Center Waterloo Waterloo
Lyle Hampton Glenna Marie Hayes William M. Jacobsen George M. Jones Bruce E. Kaasa
Whittier Newton Wurtzburg, Germany Cellar Falls Haltlolztowtz
Mike Kendall Dave MacMillan Melva Rose Martin Lynn McDonnell Keith C. Nissen
Laurens Mason C ity C azlar Falls Des Moines Waverly
Larry Osmundson Dan Den Ouden Neals Pedersen Stan Pedermeir Beverly Petersen
Serena, Illinois Grundy Center Hudson Melbourne Harlan
Robert F. Poland lay G. Prichard Gail Reed Judith Riordan Warren Rogers
rK6ll"Clll6l', Illinois Fontalzelle Wheaton, Illinois Charles City Marshalltown
Dennis Searle Audrey Spzien Fred Stone Curtis D, Struyk
Cedar Fallx Carroll Wapello Cedar Falls
David R. Sweaney Martha Swearingen A. Richard Tinder Dennis C. Urba Douglas Zatechka
Delhi Hedrick Urbandale Protivin Marshalltown
Nancy Lee Abernathy Floyd Allen Ronald Anderson Gerald Lee Aries Patricia Bahr
Waterloo A plington Waterloo Waterloo Wu verl y
Francis Banks Nick Benzing Delburn Carpenter Richard A. Cloud Kathy Collison
Welvxlel' Wlzut Clzeer For! Dodge Cellar Fallx Boone
S ' 1 S '
E. Thomas Corcoran Tom Dawson Robert Dettbarn Pat Duffy Roberta Eakle
Wulerloo Oelwein Cedar Falls Boone Azlel
Rudy Emmel Joseph M. Enderlin Gertrude Etten William Ferris Richard Guilgot
Cedar Falls Fomlzz Waterloo Toledo lvlanchexter
Mary Gustin Merlyn C. Harbold Charles J. Hastert Ronald J. Henninger Mary Henrich
Guthrie Center DeWitt Alton Tripoli Akron
John Karpon Jeanette Krohn Barbara A, Kunkel Lennis Lange Gerald Lewis
llflelclier Storm Lake Burlington Nll.l'l1llfl Cedar Falls
S ' 1 S '
Sara Jane McKone Ann Meller Jay Mennenga Helen Meyer David R, Miller
Fairlmnk Burlington BC'll7l0IZll Des Moines Newton
Calvin L. Muller Allan Kniep Bill Norman Jon Osheim Joyce Paulson Don Peters
Dike Bridgewater Union Story City Wesley Cedar Falls
Donald Rand William Riess Jerry E. Saylor Max S. Schmidt Harold Smith
Marshalltown North English Waterloo Elma Hedrick
Jean M. Smith Donald Southall Fred J. C. Stewart Chuck Taylor David Tietjens
Hartwick Arlington, Virginia Cedar Falls Elk City, Oklahoma Teezls Grove
David L. Grove Joanne Perrin Barbara Youngblut
Vinton C ezlar Falls Oran
Sharon Allbee Dianne Bock Frances M, Holub Sharon Kersenbrock Gary Kliebenstein
Davenport Iowa Falls Central City Waterloo Iowa Falls
JoAnn I-L Nielsen Marilyn Nolte Bruce Pilcher Sylvia Simons Sara Stanley
Sumner Waueoma Ottumwa Elzlora lllt. Pleasant
S h C t'
Melvin Canell Jim Day Judith Ann Dengler Stan Dublinske Paulette Lee Jans
Cedar Falls Cellar Falls Cedar Falls Oalelvolt Cedar Falls
Larry Kelly John M. Lee Margaret E. McElroy Donna Wing Okerstrom David R. Raymond
Cedar Falls Northwood Burlington Cedar Falls Spencer
Virginia T. Sugawa Thomas R. Sweet Richard W. Vaughn Terry Wiley Esther Wilson
Honolulu, Hawaii Dubuque Emmetsburg Cedar Falls West Bend
Judith A. Anderson Carole Dierksen Nancy Ellstrom
Ventura Clinlon Inwood
Mary Gray Carol Hackmann
Mary Holtz Margaret Jaeckel Bonnie Vis Korver Gail Lindfield Szirzi Luecht
D-vsarf Cellar Falls Ct'lltII' Fallx Warerloo Halvlwarzl
W ' Ph ' l Ed t'
.Janice McLeod Diane Moore Nancy Mumm Mary O'BoyIe Karen Perrigo
Slain' Cwfly La Porta' City Clllllllfll Bluffs' 11Ul'lIlC'k Oak Fare.vI, lllflmfs
Janice Ridgeway Bev Travis Mary Lou Van Dorem Judy
nlton Dee Watson Mary K Zamaitil
W. . , .
Clinloll Cedar Rapids Cedar Fallx Ccfclar Falls ffl'll6'ffllIgE?l' Cea'a1' Rapids
Ann E. DeCOster William F. Erps Richard J. Furst E. T. Vaahii Gbana
Green Bay, Wisconsin Durant Humboldt Liberia
BUSINESS EDUCATION BIOLOGY BUSINESS EDUCATION BUSINESS EDUCATION
Ida Horn Erna Jensen Richard L. Klaessy Donna Lee Madsen
Cedar Falls Cozad, Nebraska Fort Dodge Laurens
ELEM. EDUCATION MATH SOCIAL SCIENCE
Gerald Moorehead John D, Regnier G, Ann Robinson Julie Rozendaal
Cedar Falls Cedar Falls Cedar Falls Cedar Falls
SOCIAL SCIENCE SOCIAL SCIENCE MATH ELEM. EDUCATION
Gordon Sundberg Aaron L. Steenbergen Philip Tetzloff Ralph Maass
LaPor1e Cily Cedar Falls Colwell Waterloo
MATH SOCIAL SCIENCE ELEM. EDUCATION BUSINESS
H Pays HENRY'S HAMBURGERS
To Adverfise ,, ,,
Home of the I5c Hamburgers
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
"Northeast Iowa's Largest, Exclusive
CompIeI'e Line Norions and Pa+'rerns
Necchi - Elna - WhiI'e
Sewing Machines Sales and Service
5+a+e College of Iowa Black Hawk ViIIage Shopping Cen+er
Cedar Falls, Iowa
PLAY BILLIARDS -- PING PON6
Meet Your Friends - Bring Your Dates
I0O5 W. 23rcI - Phone CO 6-9094
Across From Ihe Campus Open DaiIy
, A.. lg .
. ,.L.. ,. , , , Q' .Ni NATIO
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
MEMBER OF F.D.I.C
A A . W,
, . LA ...an-w
, ... U ' 1
M,.w..,Q0..au , .
COMPLETE BANKING FACILITIES AT TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
MARTIN BROS. DISTRIBUTING CO., INC.
"NorII1easI' Iowa's Leading
Res+auran+ Equipmenf and
Food Producfs Dis+riIou+or"
Equipmen+ and Nuggei' Label Food
ProcIuc'I's for School LuncI1 Programs
I922 Main CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
IOWA SPORTS SUPPLY CO.
909 W. 23 PHONE
CEDAR FALLS 266-3723
SENIOR and GREEK PORTRAITS
+ + +
720 W. 4+h ST. I AD 3-633I
WorlcI's Larges+ Producer N 'g'Q,R,2g'fxfgE
Ro+ary Pumps HEAUNG
"Service Firs+ -
,L ' 5
-Y . .
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA 3l0-3I2 Main CEDAR FALLS
I SP XLEI WZ.
pall HI Fl
tivf J IO8 Easf 2nd S+reef JENNEY co R d
' ecor s
-"M Phone CO lfax 6-9402
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
2 ZI9 w. 4+h WATERLOO, nowA
QQ OPAL E. WURDINGER
jim 520 Shop
HEADQUARTERS FOR TRADITIONAL COLLEGE CLOTHING . . .
H. FREEMAN SUITS. GHANT SHIRTS, CORBIN SLACKS
LORD JEFFERSON SWEATERS, AND OTHERS.
The Iriendly Iollc oi
Peoples Bank inviie you Io
enjoy Full-Service Banking. Come inI We have
dozens oi Iinancial
services available Io you.
Spacious PECDPLES BANK MH
CusI'omer A N D Tr u St CO 'rl p a ny Deposi'I'ory
U" "'- Dffaw- WATERLOQ IOWA in
Parking Lo+ "C , waamfaafs'rrI5JR25'ma3nf055"' Fron+ Lobby
' " IOFFICE ALSO IN DUNKERTONI
1rE5E3i5i3i3i?51 S W I ' '
5,,j2cHOf,IZ2oX,1CE1'l2j, KEN IIIICII'S STANDARD SERVICE
ff iz' ' fd, Feafure Lock, ancI.Prism LiI'e
D"3mond R"'95 Elecironic Tune-Up
5ZiiIii,sw,,AL-gg., ai Brake Service and General Repairing
L PRESIDENT JEWELERS
Corner of Eas+ Park and Sycamore
In 'Ihe Presiden+ I-IoI'eI Building
LocaI'ecI on College Hill
Finesf QuaIi+y Diamonds aI' 'Ihe Lowes+ Price 22nd and College CO 6-9975
NAT ZEIGER, Graduafe G-emologisi'
See WaI'erIoo's Largesf Selecfion of Ar+carved Wedding Rings 24 hour au+0ma+ic ice - blocks or cubes
HIEBER DRUG COMPANY
HARLOW - SEARLE
ToiIeIries - Cosmeiics
Qualify - Service - Save
Class of I965
BAIRD and FINK
COLLEGE CLASS RING
REALTORS - INSURORS
WE SELL 81 INSURE
HOMES - FARMS - BUSINESSES
Berneice Swafosh Bob Fink
Lon Gleason Andrew V. Barry
224 Main S'rree+ CEDAR FALLS Ph. 266-2675
when it comes to savings . . .
therexs no place like Home
420 'West Tonrtlv St.
A LIFETIME SYMBOL OF A
PRICELESS POSSESSION -
YOUR COLLEGE EDUCATION.
It is also a. piece of fine 10K
Jewelry you will always be proud
Order Ring Now At
COLLEGE STORE, INC.
1009 W. 23rd. Street
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
220 Eas+ Four+h SI., Waferloo, Iowa
GOOD TASTE is a lrallnmrlc of quality in fashion -
COURTEOUS SERVICE is a signature of dignity in
FAIR PRICING is a Conscience of quality in fasllion -
To tlaese syrnlvols of QUALITY we dedicate ourselves and
all our facilities.
0 COATS 0 SUITS 0 DRESSES 0 SPORTSWEAR 0 LINGERIE
0 ACCESSORIES 0 FOUNDATIONS 0 MILLINERY
flfisit flozmfs Newest and Only Complete Bridal
Salon Stafled by Experienced Consultants
4 Ways Io buy: 0 Cash 0 Laya-way 0 30-Day Charge 0 "A P A" A Six Mon'rhs
Budge+ed Paymenf Plan - - - Choose Ihe Mosf Convenienf for You.
Aluminum - Fiberglass Doors
Glideover Garage Doors, Wood or Steel
Tracks, Hangers, Building Brackets
and Other Specialty Items
lst and Washington CEDAR FALLS, IOWA by
THE CLIO PRESS
Cedar Falls TRUST 81
A HOME OWNED BANK of the
AT ann 1. wAsHlNcroN f
IOWA CITY, IOWA
Cedar Falls - Waterloo
The Holiday Inn, Waterloo will consist of X if
luxurious units for the finest accommoda-
tions anywhere, but, in the Holiday Inn tra- THE FINEST IN Im
dition of consistently sensible rates. It's ENTERTAINMENT mm
tasteful design in its "overIook" setting will 2II:I5v:?SSPITAI'II-Y I
add much to the Waterloo skyline. ' ' ' K +1
HWY 218 8: SECOND STREET
ERV'S D-X SERVICE
C-5enera+ors and SI'ar+ers
Firesfone Tires 8: Accessories
All D-X Producfs
I7 YEARS of EXPERIENCE
22nd and College Phone 266-99IO
PORTER'S CAMERA STORE
2208 College S+reeI'
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
LEICA, NIKON, PENTAX, RETINA, ROLLEI
""WI,1crc you get more QOOD Ioodd
BATTERY and ELECTRIC CO.
3:3 w. sn. WATERLOO
SmaII Gas Engine Repair
MUSIC CORNER Inc.
"EVERYBODY'S MUSIC STORE"
WATERLOO - CEDAR FALLS
EsI'abIisI1ecI in I894
22I WesI' Four+I1 S+reeI'
Phone ADams 4-8868
500-508 La'FayeHe S+reeI
Waterloo's Oldest Furniture Store
a Whafever your banking neecls, you will 'Find Them ai' +he
' ' ' Waferloo Savings Bank. A compe'l'en+, friendly s+a'FF is
Personal -I-ouch on hand +o assisf you in any and all banking services.
Every facilify, every service is available. May we help
nlerlnu snvings hunk
wzsr rounm svnuzzr AT CUMMERCIALIWATERLDD, :UWA
Member Federal Insurance Corporation
ini 8'HBSiRG LUUSELEAF BINDERS
and Main 23rd and College
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
When Presfige Counfs
and if always does
For Occasions Cgyers
Right Here On THE ILLEY MFG., CO.
College Hill 2703-07 Eau Grand Ave.
1AcoB's PET s. FLORAL DES MMS 11- 'CWA
Welcome 'Io The
SCI Alumni Associa+ion
As an Alumnus of SCI 'rhese
services of The College may help you
The Placemenl' Bureau serves experienced as well as cur
ren'I' graduafes in obfaining Teaching posifions.
Exfension classes organized a+ various cifies fhroughoui'
The s+a+e provide oppor'I'uni'l'y for 'Teachers +o earn college
credii' while con+inuing fheir classroom feaching.
Published quarferly, THE ALUMNUS magazine is mailed
fo all graduaI'es of SCI. I+ brings up-fo-daI'e informafion
on The college, faculfy, and former sfudenfs.
Washing - Greasing -- Tune-Up
PHONE CO 6-9064
Corner of Seerley and Main
PETTERSEN'S COLLEGE SHOP
2225 College S'I'ree+
Cedar Falls, Iowa
. fun on mimic
Approved Sanifone Service
"I-lome of The Laundered Shirl Thar Smiles"
PHONE 266-2882 CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
"Free Pick-up and DeIivery"
AUTO - TRACTOR - TRUCK
COMPLETE CAR SERVICE
H 81 H FIRESTONE DEALER STORE
Amana, Philco, and RCA Appliances
5I5 Easf 27T'h Sfreef - Phone 266-266I
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
CLAYTON HOUSE MOTEL
300 W. MULLAN AVENUE
IO0 Rooms - Heafed Pool - Lounge
. . . can be brighter
Wi+h a regular savings program al'
FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS
Inn LOAN Assoclmon OF WATERLOO
408 Easl' Fourfh Sfreef
Across from Lincoln Park
open From 4 RM. +0 I AM. Dany
Fas+ Delivery Service
Take Ou+ Orders
For Fas'I Courfeous Service
"One Of Iowa's Newest di: Finest Pizza Houses"
FEATURING SUBMARINE SANDWICHES
ITALIAN PIZZA, SPAC-BHETTI 3. RAVIOLA 2024 College CEDAR FALLS
THE PIZZA HOUSE
, Cm? ,
NATIONAL BANK OF ,WATERLOO
WAT E R LOO. IOWA
pA0f08lfLgl"0'Ll!1flfLg FEDERAL DEPOQIFYIEEERCAIRSEIECORPORATION
V E L E C T R O N I C S
HONEST, RELIABLE SERVICE SINCE I922
CAPITAL CITY ENGRAVING COMPANY ADM 4-668' 20I-205 E- Mullen Ave
DES MOINES, IOWA
Activities ....... ......
Administrations .... . . .
Advanced Degrees . . .
Albright Fellowship . . .
Alpha Beta Alpha . . .
Alpha Chi Epsilon ....
Alpha Phi Gamma
Alpha Phi Omega ,.......
American Baptist Center ....
AMRH Queen .....
Artist Series .......
Art Department ..
AWS Week . . .
Baker .... ......
Bartlett . . . . .
Benefit Auction ..............
Beta Beta Beta .................
Board of Control of Broadcasting ..
Board of Control of Publication
Board of Regents ..............
Campbell .... . . .
Cheerleaders . . .
Christian Science .......
Christian Student Center . .
COLLEGE EYE ,....
Commencement . . .
Concert Band . . .
Concert Chorale ....
Cosmopolitan Club . ..
Cross Country ....
Dad's Day ......................
Delta Delta Phi ....................
Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Gamma
Dickinson Relays ...................
Dickinson Relays Queen ....
... 128. 129
Education Department .......
Elementa Ki ............
Ellen H. Richard Club ..,.
English Club ..........
Favorites ...... ....
Favorite Man . . .
Favorite Prof .. .
Gamma Delta . , . . . .
Greek King and Queen .....
Greek Prince and Princess
Greek Week ............
Hall of Recognition . . . . . .
Hall of Scholarship
Homecoming Attendants .....
Homecoming Queen ...........
Home Economics Department ..
Honor Section ...............
Hui Aloha Club
"1" Club ,.............. . .
Industrial Arts Club .......
Industrial Arts Department .....
lnterfraternity Council .........
International Affairs Organization
lntersorority Council ..........
lnter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
Kappa Delta Pi ....... . .. .
Kappa Mu Epsilon ....
Kappa Phi .........
Kappa Pi .............
Kappa Pi Beta Alpha
Kappa Theta Psi . ..
Ki Prima Ki ......
. . . 20-25
Lawther ...................... . .
Lamda Delta Lamda .............
Language and Literature Department
Library Science Department ......... ..
Lutheran Student Association . . .
Math Department .... .......
Marching Band .... . .. .
Marlins .... .............
Men's P.E. Department
Men's Union ..........
Mixed Chorus ....
Mother's Day ....................
Music Department ............,...
Music Education National Conference
MU Week .......................
Newman Club .... .......
Nu Sigma Phi .... . ..
Off-campus Men and Guides ....
Off-campus Women and guides ..
OLD GOLD .................
OLD GOLD Attendants ......
OLD GOLD Popularity
OLD GOLD Queen .....
OLD GOLD Week ....
Peace Corps Week... .......
Pep Council ........
Phi Beta Lambda ....
Phi Chi Delta .....
Phi Delta Kappa ......
Phi Mu Alpha Jazz ....
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia
Phi Sigma Epsilon ......
Phi Sigma Phi ...........
Physical Education Majors ....
Physical Education for Men ....
Physical Education for Women .. .
Pi Gamma Mu ..............
Pi Omega Pi ...
Pi Tau Phi ....
Pi Theta Pi ......
Primavera Aura ........
Psychology Department ....
Purple Arrow .........
Purple Key .....
. ........ 36
Religious Groups .... .......
Rider ...... .
Science Department .... . . .
Sigma Alpha Iota ....
Sigma Eta Chi .........
Sigma Tau Gamma ........
Social Science Department ..
Speech Activities Club ....
Speech Department ,...,............
Sports ............................... . . .
Student Council of Religious Acitvities ..
Student Iowa State Education Association
Student League Board ..............,.
Style Show ......... . . .
Tau Kappa Epsilon ..........
Tau Sigma Delta .... . . .
Theta Alpha Phi ,.
Theta Epsilon ......
Theta Gamma Nu . . .
Theta Theta Epsilon ..
The Year ..........
Torch and Tassel ....
Union Policy Board ..........
Union Program Council ..,.
United Student Fellowship ..
Varsity Band ......... . . .
Varsity Men's Glee
Village Council ......
Wesley Foundation ..........
Women's Chorus ..............
Women's P.E. Department .......,.
Women's Recreation Association ....
Wrestling . ..................,. .
Young Democrats .... . . .
Young Republicans ....
. . 50-65
, 58, 59
. 72, 73
. 60, 61
. 41, 42
. .. 126
. 64, 65
Alberts, Lyle, 287
Alford, Wendell H., 276
Allegre, Charles, 161, 285
Allen, Kathryn, 162
Anderson, Oliver, 267
Anderson, Wallace, 262, 275
, Wayne, 262,285
Andresen, Barbara, 275
Aurand, Wayne, 291
Bailey, James, 48, 250
Balke, Frank, 275
Ball, George, 268
Baum, Diane, 166, 279
Baum, Russell, 282
Bebb, Randall, 169, 291
Beckman, Mary, 282
Beitel, Patricia, 293
Benz, Carl, 169, 285
Beard, Marshall, 253
Bemhard, Harold, 160, 215, 25
Bigelow, Tom, 124
Birkhead, Jane, 282
Bisbey, Gerald, 252
Bishop, Clifford, 169, 269
Blackman, Mildred, 291
Blanford, James, 267
Blanford, Mary, 267
Blitch, Marletta, 282
Bluhm, David, 275
Bock, Emil, 282
Bohme, Joseph, 275
Bontz, Jean, 293
Breithaupt, J. F., 27, 263, 269
Brimm, R. Paul, 169,269
Brodie, Robert, 47, 63, 217
Brostrum, Dale, 256
Bruha, John, 166, 279
Buckingham, Len,a, 270
Bultena, Louis, 287
Busot, Aldo, 275
Cannell, Robert, 291
Chang, James, 285
Cheng, Shelly, 275, 287
Clark, J. R., 127, 281
Clayton, Odis, 288
Claus, Robert, 287
Closson, James, 169, 255
Coffin, James, 282
Coleman, Walter, 282
Columbus, Frederick, 275
Cowley, Helen, 291
Cowley, John, 262, 275
Crawford, Elinor, 293
Crownfield, David, 275
Crownfield, Eleanor, 276
Gross, John, 166, 279
Curtis, Julius, 263
Darling, Barbara, 293
Davis, Margaret, 285
Dee, William, 262
DeHoff, Bemard, 71, 159, 275
DeKock, Walter, J r., 285
DeKock, Walter, 169, 197, 269
Delafield, David, 265
Dennis, John, 182,288
Dickinson, Art, 104
Dieterich, Mlary, 262, 276
Dietl, Richard, 258
Douglas, Lloyd, 267
Dowell, Virgil, 161, 285
Dreier, William, 169, 269
Dunbar, Ann, 269
Duncan, David, 166, 279
Eakin, Mary, 276
Eblen, Roy, 288
Eland, Ivan, 269
Eller, Richard, 259
Erickson, Harley, 169, 269
Erusha, Donald, 104, 281
Euchner, Russell, 269
Evers, Rollin, 261
Ferguson, Richard, 275
Findlay, Rosa, 291
Finegan, Don, 265
Fink, Merrill, 253
Finsand, D. Louis, 291
Forset, Louise, 275
Fossum, Emest, 169, 257
Fox, Josef, 275
Frank, Robert, 269
Froyen, Len, 269
Fullerton, Margaret, 276
Galberaith, Richard, 61
Gault, Joyce, 282
Gerken, J. F., 260
Gilloley, Laura, 291
Gogel, Kenneth, 265
Gohman, Walter, 291
Goodman, Ralph, 275
Goss, Robert, 285
Green, Kenneth, 281
Guillaume, Harry, 265
Hagestad, William, 275
Hahn, Philip, 282
Haines, Maude, 260
Hake, Herbert, 48, 255, 262
Hamilton, E. W., 166, 279
Hampton, Nellie, 269
Hlansen, Glenn, 267
Hanson, Alden, 183
Hanson, Robert, 285
Harris, Lyman, 287
Hart, Donald, 281
Hartwell, Frank, 169
Haskell, Ralph, 265
Heikkinen, Donald, 279
Hellwig, Louis, 269
Henn, S. C., 260
Henricks, Duane, 276
Herrold, Clifford, 265
Hill, Donald, 193, 267
Hill, Frank, 282
Hoff, Darrell, 285
Holliday, Olive, 176, 270
Holmberg, Marjorie, 291
Holmes, George, 251
Holmes, Mavis, 249, 262
Holstad, John, 282
Hosier, Max, 291
Howard, Donald, 171, 287
Howell, Everett, 276
Huff, Bernice, 291
Hult, Esther, 269
Humphrey, Katherine, 172, 267
Immerzell, George, 291
Jennett, John, 104, 124, 251
Jennings, Philip, 251
Jensen, Charlotte, 285
Jensen, Dennis, 257
Jensen, Verner, 285
Jewell, Ross, 275
Johnson, Robert. 269
Jones, Howard, 287
Kachulis, Elsie, 270
Keefe, Leonard, 267
Kelly, Donald, 258 .
Kelso, Paul, '257
Kennedy, Dfavid, 282
Knutson, Howard, 169, 250, 262
Koehring, Dorothy, 269
Koll, Bill, 126
Koppel, Ralph, 72, 265
Lang, William, 248
LaRue, James, 169, 273
Latham, William, 282
Lawton, Milo, 258
Leavitt, Charles, 287
Lebeda, Agnes, 267
Lentz, Merle, 175, 288
Lindberg, John, 275
Lindberg, Margaret, 275
Lott, Fred, 166, 279
Luck, William, 188, 273
Lyon, How'ard, 285
Ma, Fred, 276
Manion, Melvin, 255
Mantor, Edna, 291
Markley, Larry, 59
Martin, Elizabeth, 277
Martindale, Frank, 169
Matala, R. E., 48, 273
Mlatheson, Charles, 282
Maucker, J. W., 19, 37, 246, 247
McCollum, Clifford, 262, 285
McCrea, Joyce, 193, 267
McDavitt, Elaine, 288
McDonald, G. Douglas, 267
Mcleod, Ada, 277
Melberg, Merritt, 169, 269
Metcalfe, William, 287
Middleton, Caryl, 169, 291
Millar, Michael, 279
Mitchell, John, 94, 282
Montas, Jacques, 275
Moon, Dorothy, 293
Morris, Peter, 279
Mullins, Evelyn, 276
Munoz, Rgaul, 275
Munro, Jane, 53
Murphy, Ellen, 276
Nelson, Herman, 187, 287
Nelson, Jerry, 291
Nelson, Margaret, 187, 269
Nelson, Owen, 291
Neumann, Dale, 288
Nielson, Ross, 169, 291
Niendorf, Robert, 267
Nijim, Basheer, 287
Nodarse, Samuel, 275
Noonan, Eileen, 277
Odwarka, Karl, 275
Page, John, 32, 265
Batten, Charles, 119, 130, 281
Paulson, Robert, 291
Pendergraft, Daryl, 34, 37, 248
Petheo, Bela, 265
Plaehn, Erma, 287
Poppy, Willard, 285
Potter, Jeannette, 262, 293
Pownall, David, 276
Pray, Mildred, 269
Prehm, Norma, 53
Price, James, 169, 291
Przychodzin, Joe, 269
Quirk, Charles, 287
Reed, Howard, 262, 273
Remmert, Dennis, 104, 281
Reppas, Basil, 169, 269
Rhum, Gordon, 169, 252
Richter, Erwin, 41, 285
Riggs, Dixon, 285
Rod, Donald, 254, 276, 277
Rogers, Robert, 285
Ross, Robert, 244, 287
Rowse, Thurman, 285
Russell, Myron, 262, 282
Rutkowski, Edward, 169, 269
Ryan, Thomas, 287
Sage, Leland, 262
Sasser, Denver, 275
Sauer, Pauline, 161, 285
Schlicher, Raymond, 169, 251
Schurrer, Augusta, 279
Schwandt, Lynn, 291
Schwartz, Ralph, 288
Sheriff, Stan, 103, 104, 111
Sherwin, Jane, 275
Shores, Edna, 270
Showalter, Donald, 169, 269
Silvey, Ina, 279
Silvey, Herbert, 252
Silvey, Wray, 269
Sjolander, Margaret, 270
Smalley, David, 282
Smith, Ernestine, 287
Smith, Francis, 275
Smith, M. B., 288
Smith, Paul, 265
Smith, Robert, 276, 288
Stageberg, Nonnan, 275
Stein, Jacob, 269
Stein, Joan, 265
Stewart, Norm, 116
Stokstad, Lloyd, 291
Stone, Myrtle, 291
Strub, Richard, 291
Stmble, Marguirette, 291
Talbott, Nathan, 287
Tarr, John, 291
Taylor, Loren, 76
TePaske, E. Russell, 285
Thonpson, Howard, 287
Thompson, Larry, 104, 281
Thompson, Nancy, 275
Thompson, Thomas, 275
Thorne, Edward, 288
Thrall, William, 281
Townsend, Patricia, 49, 196, 288
Tubaugh, Joy, 55
Tuley, Robert, 291
Vander, Beek, 291
VanNess, Grace, 293
Voldseth, Edward, 249
Wagner, Edward, 276
Wagner, Guy, 259
Wagner, Lillian, 193, 196, 288
Wagner, Willis, 273
Ward, Robert, 275
Wehner, Carl, 166, 279
Wendt, Donald, 282
Wendel, Katherine, 291
Whitford, L. W., 122, 281
Wheeler, Charles, 275
Whitnah, Donald, 171, 262,287
Wiederanders, Donald, 291
Wielenga, Jack, 169, 253
Wiesenfeld, Julius, 279
Williams, D. Terry, 48, 175, 288
Wineke, Dorothy, 291
Wingire, Mary, 258
Winier, Ethel, 49
Winberg, Shirley, 293
Witham, James, 102, 281
Wood, Mildrer, 269
Wood, Stanley, 175,288
Worrell, William, 269
Wright, Lawrence, 169, 273
Yager, Barbara, 293
Yeager, Josephine, 176, 185, 270
Abbas, Gary L., 235
Abernathey, Nancy L., 327
Abrahamson, Verena P., 53, 159,
Achenbach, Joan M., 165, 308
Ackerman, Marilyn A., 181
Acton. James J., 238
Adair, Joe, 28
Adam, Loren K., 317
Adams, Sherry D., 68
Addy, John R., 45
Adejumo, Zacchaeus, 181
Ager, Beatrice C., 71, 196
Agodoa, Lawrence W., 183, 213
Agnew, Don, 104
Ahrabi-Fard, Iradge, 71, 322
Ajugwo, Raymond E., 183
Akers, Beverly J,, 210
Akers, Dianne E., 41, 43, 57
Alber, Linda M., 204, 215
Albers, Jerry D., 59
Alberts, Catherine Ann, 209
Albertson, Tyrome L., 207, 296
Alesch, Joanne C., 228, 297
Alexander, Marv, 325
Allbee, Sharon S., 182, 329
Allee, Betty, 302
Allee, Carol A., 207
Allen, Floyd, 327
Allen, Vicki J., 201
Alling, Marilyn S., 95, 214
Allison, Ann L., 93
Alms, Judy R., 131
Alt, Barbara A., 131
Alvine, Christine M., 176
Amasaki, Frances E., 68, 187, 35
Ames, Joanna M., 161
Anderson, Annette L., 43, 53, 153, 165.
166, 177, 217, 231,319
Anderson Dianne C.. 131
Anderson, Gary D., 122, 235
Anderson, James K., 241, 297
Anderson, Janis F., 131
Anderson, Joan C., 93
Anderson, Judith, 331
Anderson, Kathleen, 308
Anderson, Kristi J., 218
Anderson, Lynn A., 235, 319
Anderson, Merry J., 207, 214
Anderson, Patricia J., 53
Anderson, Robert E., 325
Anderson, Ronald, 124, 327
Anderson, T. Ella, 46, 196
Anderson, Vicki L., 302
Andrews, Diana E., 207, 214
Andrews, Lynn M., 191
Aperans, Vija, 222
Appelby, Diane K., 209
Archey, Linda M., 53, 131, 162. 173, 176,
Arends, Elaine F., 94
Aries, Gerald L., 171, 327
Arkfeld, Jim T., 241
Armann, Lennie D,, 95, 153, 177, 221
Armiger, David A., 170, 308
Arnburg, Linda K., 199,210
Arndorfer, Mary A., 209
Arndt, Laverne C., 45
Arnold, Glenda L,, 199
Aronson, Sandra S., 227, 317
Arrowsmith, Patricia A., 185
Asfaw, Melaku, 183
Ashland, Karen A., 302
Askelson, Theresa R., 165, 302
Aswegan, Norma J., 201
Atherton, David L., 65
Austin, Richard B., 119, 130,297
Avery, Phyllis J., 54, 72, 207
Bader, William A., 199
Baedke, Ronald L., 170
Baerenwald, Lana, 302
Bahr, Dennis C., 104, 106, 130
Bahr, Patricia A., 68, 159, 191, 327
Bailey, JoAnn, 296
Bailey, Myrna J., 199
Baker, Barry, 241
Baker, Linda K., 185, 198, 315
Baker, Terry J., 238, 297
Baker, Wanda J., 311
Balch, Jane C., 53,205,218
Bald, Joyce A., 153, 165, 177, 231, 319
Bald, Marry C., 173,231
Balgeman, Judy A., 205
Balk, Charles L., 209
Balk, Lavern J., 193
Ballard, Karen A., 57
Balmer, Vicki R., 131
Bamerverger, Dorothea, 91
Banks, Francis, 327
Barkela, Nancy J., 186, 311
Barkey, Barry T., 93, 95
Barnes, Dorothy L., 184, 308
Barnes, Howard A., 164
Barnes, Suzanne E., 94, 190, 207, 302
Barnett, Clarence W., 119, 121, 130, 237
Barrigar, Barbara E., 98
Bartel, Karen R., 198
Bartine, Nancy K., 54, 93, 308
Bartlett, Elaine A., 131
Barton, James, 127
Bartosch, Inga A., 53, 90
Bass, Beverly, 302
Batchelder, Mary J., 221
Bates, Lynda L., 228
Battey, Martha L., 165, 186,311
Bauer, Judith M., 190
Baumhover, Eileen M., 222
Beacom, Thomas A., 41, 45, 47
Beard, Rosemary R., 190
Beck, Dorothy, 297
Beck, Marjorie E., 53, 176, 181
Becker, Kathy A., 193, 194, 232
Bedell, David W., 238
Beebe, Duane E., 166, 325
Beebe, George J., 127, 297
Beermann, Carol J., 205
Begley, John J., 124, 130, 298
Behn, Carole, 308
Belden, Sheryl D., 131,231
Bell. Barbara J., 194
Bellis, Sheryl J., 207, 214
Bennett, Jeanne E., 93, 181
Bennett, Joan L., 211, 213
Bennett, Mary S., 324
Bennett, Shirley L., 90, 194
Benser, Jerry R., 93, 170
Benson, Mary C., 302
Benzing, Nick, 68, 71, 159, 198. 327 358
Berg. Richard A., 182
Bergan, William H., 124, 130, 128 193
Bergland, Bruce A., 161,325
Bergland, Janice T., 93
Bem, Carolyn F., 199, 210
Bernard, Alois J., 209
Bernardy, Daniel L., 215, 238
Berryhill, Esther M., 71, 159, 173 207
Betterton, Richard K., 95, 235
Bettis, Larry E., 238, 308
Betts, Melvin R., 45, 47, 164
Beverlin, Ken, 104
Bevins, Joanne M., 209
Bewyer, David J., 241, 302
Bickley, John R., 95
Bierl, Janice J., 198
Biggs, Terri P., 41, 46,173,218
Bilidt, Glenith J., 90, 93
Bishop, Elaine, 302
Bittner, Nicoe L., 173, 191
Bjoraker, Carol J., 209, 308
Black, Donald E., 188
Blackford, Miller, 241, 298
Blass, Mary J., 308
Bleakney, John, 119
Blindinsop, George E., 45
Blomquist, Leanna V., 49
Bloom, Kenneth V., 95
Bloore, Linda L., 71, 131,227
Bluedorn, Karen, 131
Blum, Richard D., 95
Blunk, Rosella N., 174, 182
Boardsen, Harry J., 188
Bock, Judith A., 173
Bock, Dianne E., 72, 153, 162. 165 196
Bock, Maureen, 319
Bodensteiner, Inez A., 228
Boeck, Bonnie L., 205
Boehde, Carol M., 190, 302
Boeke, Susan A., 184
Boes, Joan F., 173,225
Bohan, Joseph M., 325
Bohan, Monica M., 186, 209, 311
Bohlen, Suzanne M., 41, 186, 218, 311
Boileau, Lloydonna S., 93, 204
Boland, Delores A., 90, 194
Boland, Linda A., 131
Bolin, Donald E., 238, 325
Bolin, Patricia A., 317
Bonwell, Betty J., 308
Boone, Diana R., 68, 69, 159, 198, 311,
Boone, Gail A., 98, 196
Boorn, Ruth A., 41, 43, 54, 308
Borchardt, William T., 75
Borg, Sharon, 308
Borgeson, Korene K., 194
Bormann, Thomas M., 193,298
Borthwick, Mary P., 53, 162, 210, 232
Boston, Rich, 104
Boutelle, Carolyn J ., 98
Boutelle, Dorothy L., 98
Bowden, Mary A., 131, 194
Bowen Eames C., 130, 322
Bowman, Patricia A., 93
Boxwell, Roberta, 302
Boyd, David J., 45, 75
Boyd, Janet, 302
Braden, Jim, 298
Bradford, Nancy J., 53, 148, 218
Bradley, Mary L., 198
Bnadley, Susan F., 190, 210, 302
Bradshaw, Lynn D., 41, 45, 47
Brady, Richard B., 59
Bragg, Marcille K., 93
Bramley, William L., 166, 213, 319
Brandmeyer, Stanley A., 238
Brannon Beatrice A., 54, 228
Brasch, Janteen A., 94, 98
Brauhn, David S., 93, 95
Brechwald, Dennis, 296
Breitbach, Francine C., 231, 308
Brenholdt, Nancy L., 302
Brewer, James L., 238
Brewer, Patricia J., 225, 311
Briggs, Bonnie, 308
Bright, Leilani D., 53, 162, 173, 184, 217,
Brinkert, Ileene D., 193, 298
Brinkert, Ronald H., 124, 130, 205, 241
Brinkmann, Barbara R., 159, 207, 222,
Brizzi, Paul D., 95, 98, 308
Brockman, Beverly R., 165
Brockway, Dianne R., 57, 72, 173
Brown, Margaret R., 53, 227
Brown, Raymond L., 93
Brunskill, Edmund J., 93, 170
Brus, Georgia G., 185
Budensiek, Rebecca, 302
Buettner, Garry R., 94, 105
Buhr, Kathryn K., 153, 166, 177, 217,
Bullard, Belva L., 90, 218
Bullington, Christine, 53, 225
Bunger, Dixon R., 95, 241
Bunnell, Marie L., 193
Buntrock, Karla M., 173, 176, 314
Burch, Barbana J., 94
Burchfield, Steven H., 317
Burckle, Beverly M., 170, 193, 298
Burgess, Mildred C., 193
Burington, Frances E., 185
Burkardt, Marjorie A., 198, 302
Burkhead, Arlene S., 93
Burnett, Sharon M., 131
Burns, Betty A., 298
Burns, Robert L., 193
Burrell, Richard, 122
Burrichter, Arthur, 169
Busch, Roger F., 235, 298
Buser, Loren E., 104, 105, 108, 130
Buss, Diane, 308
Butikofer, Melbert W., 237, 319
Butschi, Margaret L., 95, 173, 207,214
Butters, Kent, 104
Bykowski, Anthony, 45
Burnes, Sharon L., 173
Cabualka, John L., 207
Cable, Steven G., 235
Cahalan, Dave, 124
Caldwell, Diane E., 194
Callanan, Beatrice B., 93, 231
Calvert, Janelle R., 302
Cameron, Susan J., 90, 194
Campbell, John D., 166,319
Campbell, Jon G., 93, 170
Canell, Melvin, 330
Canque, Judith L., 57, 296
Carlson, Joan M., 131, 173, 218
Carlson, Pamela S., 222
Sheryl A., 218
Carlton, Nancy J.,53, 173,218
,Terry D., 175, 315
Carmody, Eileen A., 209
Carney, Barbara J., 138,218
Carpenter, Dealburn E., 214, 327
Brostrom, Dale N., 49
Broughton, Charlotte M., 207, 296
Brovard, Gerald A., 298
Brower, Delbert A., 311
Brower, Gary L., 112, 237
, Bonnie B., 225
Dennis D., 238
,Dianne L., 173, 210
, Joleen K., 185
Linda R., 46, 131, 2
Carris, Neta M., 190
Oarris, Verna J., 190
Carstensen, Linda K., 302
Carter, Mary L., 173, 232
Carver, Kathleen G., 43, 325
Carver, Roger H., 235
Casanova, Carmen M., 183
Casebolt, Mary J., 193,204,298
Gash, Mary L., 221, 318
Cass, Mary A.,46, 131,173,225
Castonguay, Diane M., 131, 185
Castro, Leonardo, 183, 193
Cave, Virginia, 302
Cawelti, Gerald S., 92, 170, 324
Cawelti, Sandrya J ., 186
Cemey, James A., 160
Chalgren, David, 296
Chance, Meredith E., 235, 298
Chandler, Barbara H., 303
Chandler, Patricia A., 207, 214
Chlandler, Thomas L., 170
Cheney, Bruce E., 93, 170
Chester, Shirley E., 204
Christ, Plucia, 71, 173
Christensen, Harriet L., 221
Christensen, Joan E., 182, 204
Christensen, Martin B., 160
Christianson, Michael, 238
Christianson, Ronald P., 41, 59, 168
Claeys, Mary A., 194, 209
Clark, Cheryl L., 211, 213, 308
Clark, Sandra K., 225
Clark Steven L., 238
Classon, Diane K., 194
Clausen, Harold H., 45, 47, 172, 193, 298
Clayton, David C., 235
Clevenger, Jo A., 199
Clifton, Patricia N., 181
Close. Sue E., 162, 173, 186, 217, 218
Cloud, Richard A., 41, 237, 154,327
Coffin, Suzanne L., 27, 93, 136, 137,231
Colemlan, Gretchen, 94
Collard, Georgia A., 23, 53, 142, 227
Collins, Janice M., 90, 93
Collins, Michael J., 238
Collins, Peggy D., 90, 176, 184, 308
Collison, Kathleen C., 68, 327
Comito, Barbara J ., 222
Conrod, James L., 296
Cook, Dennis, 104
Cook, Sally A., 199, 207, 214, 221
Cook, Sandra K., 185
Combs, Judy K., 173, 232
Cooper, Johanna, 186, 311
Corcoran, E. Thomas, 327
Cord, Judith A., 90, 159, 312
Cormaney, Allen A., 119, 237
Cornelius, Cathryn L., 46, 90, 194
Corrie, Lana M., 190
Craig, Ruth E., 210
Crandall, Donald S., 237
Crandall, Marshell, 119
Craven, Howard L., 41, 47
Crawford, Nathan H., 161
Creswell, Jane E., 222
Cronbaugh, Cynthia S., 207
Cronbaugh, Deanna L., 303
Crone, Linda A., 193
Cronin, Dave, 122
Cronin, Janice, 308
Cubit, Donna J., 162, 217, 227, 303
Cullberg. Judy K., 173, 185
Cummings, James C., 237, 298
Cummings, Max R., 68, 69, 159, 193,319
Cummings, Richard D., 193, 298
Curran, Diana M., 209
Curry, Mary, 225
Curtis Martha J., 131, 182
Daggy, Nancy L., 207, 214
Dahlby, Stephen H., 166
Dake, Nancy F., 210, 221
Dale, Dianne M., 218
Dalen, Linda, 303
Dall, Cheryle S., 173, 227
Daley, Ellen J., 312
Daniels Harry, 112, 117
Daniels, Ray L., 199, 213
Danielson, Eileen M., 131
Danielson, Michael J., 168
Dannenfeldt, Sandra A., 193
Darland Polly P., 131, 231
Darling Paula J., 176
Davids, Sheryl E., 159, 303
Davidson, Ellen C., 54, 228
Davirson, Karlene K., 94, 303
Davies, John T., 95
Davis, Bonnie K., 184
Davis, Cynthia A., 98
Davis, Darrel, 122
Davis, George R., 98
Davis, Leonard, 169
Davis, Margaret D., 161
Davis, Nancy E., 190, 303
Davis, Robert K., 45, 71
Davitt, Robert, 298
Day, James C., 217, 238,330
Day, Sherry L., 231
Dawson, Tom, 327
Deal, Edith L., 173,204
Deal, Richard T., 235
Dean, Larry A., 161
Decker, Paula J., 211
DeCoster Ann E., 172, 193, 332
DeKoster, Sarah K., 159. 164, 173, 176,
Dell, Robert, 312
Dempster, Sheri L., 199, 207, 214
Deneui, Linda J., 205
Dengler, Judith A., 330
Dennis, Rita K., 209
Depenning, Jerry D., 95
Deppe, Charles D., 319
Desart, Sharon R., 162, 165, 194
Deshon, Margaret A., 26, 139, 154, 217,
Determan, Darol J., 185, 222
Determing, Linda K., 207
Dettbern, Robert, 327
Devin, Richard M., 170, 174, 182, 195
DeWaard, Marv, 112
Deuelle, David J., 41, 45, 47,235
DiBlassio, Mimi, 36
Diefenderfer, Alice M., 173, 232
Dieleman, Edwin D., 235
Diercks, Kathleen M., 228
Diercks, Mary L., 93
Dierksen, Carole, 331
Dietch, Wallace L., 298
Ditzler, Jill J., 193
Dixon, Linda S., 93
Dixon, Sandra M., 53, 225
Dlouhy, James R., 124, 130
Dodd, Jane A., 173
Dodd, Larry V., 65
Dodd, William B., 126, 322
Dohse, Judith A., 181, 222
Donham, Dorothy T., 312
Donohue, William R., 59, 235
Doolin, Sharon S., 91
Doonan, Dale J., 214
Dorman, Janet E., 41, 43, 48, 53, 163. 165,
Dorman, Lowell P., 75
Dorr, Harold O., 235
Dorsey, Katherine E., 98
Dostal, Marilynne J., 196
Dostal, Mary A., 173, 222
Douglas, Margie J., 211
Douma, Les, 320
Dowling, Mary K., 90
Downey, Katherline E., 182
Dreckman, Diann J., 209
Dressler, Doreen D., 181
Dreyer, Dean H., 241
Drobney, Ronald D., 241, 298
Druecker, Ronald L., 298
Dublinske, Stanely E., 44, 47, 217.241,
Duffy, Edward P., 217, 241, 327
Duncklee, Dacid A., 65
Dunn. Phyllis E., 185, 209
Dutcher, Joan A., 182
Dutcher, Mary M., 93
Dutoit, Carol L.. 227
Dyrland, Terry E., 182
Eakle, Roberta L., 171, 225, 327
Earp, Stephen D., 98
Eastland, Barbara M., 190, 303
Eastman, Bill, 126
Eaton, Marilyn A., 191
Ebbers, Sharon E., 190, 303
Eckerman, Charles J., 98, 298
Eckstein, Jon M., 63, 164
Edens, William H., 299
Edwards, Audrey E., 185
Eels, Donald L., 126, 160, 164, 170, 171
Eggland, Steven A., 94, 172, 193
Eilers, Bruce D., 45, 47, 49, 160, 235
Eilers, Delores J., 317
Eilers, Gene, 161, 320
Eilers, Jerry, 61
Einch, Karen A.. 93
Eischen, Carole J., 225, 303
Eitmann. Sharon K., 131
Ellinger, William J., 160
Elliott, Sheryl R., 303
Ellis, Carol L., 207, 214, 228
Ellis, Janice I., 194
Ellstrom, Nancy, 331
Emmel, Arnold R., 217, 238, 327
Enderlin, Joseph M., 47, 49, 198, 327
Engle, Richard J., 130, 119, 124
England, Alice M., 193, 205
Enockson, Linda I., 296
Enyart, Allan C., 193, 299
Erickson, John A., 195
Erickson, Mary M., 210, 232, 303
Erickson, Rosemary J., 53, 93, 227
Erion, Larry L., 176
Ernst, Vicki L., 57, 227
Ernster, Mary, 303
Erps, William F., 151, 332
Erwin Jaeger A., 308
Essex, Karen L., 214
Etten, Gertrude, 327
Bonnie J., 185,218,315
Barbara S., 159
Janet D., 228
Everson, Ruth J., 93, 211, 213
Jerry D., 93, 95
Eze, Pius, 183
Faber, Gordon L., 193
Faber, Howard, 322
Fagerland, Sandra, 309
Farlow, David E., 198
Farrell, James O., 199
Faulkner, Howard J., 70, 71, 164, 209
Faulkner, Judy L., 68
Fedeler, Margret, A., 194
Feldman, David N., 209
Ferguson, Elsa K., 92, 181, 207, 214
Ferris, Ronald J., 164, 171, 198
Ferris, William W., 164, 171, 209, 327
Fetter, Jane M., 53, 227, 312
Feuerbach, Bonnie L., 182
Fields, Margery J., 75, 184, 209, 217,
Findlay, Jacqueline, 312
Findley, Katherine, 303
Finn, Jeanne F., 93
Fischer, Dolores R., 171
Fish, Chuck, 104
Fish, Jacqueline K., 93, 131
Fish, Richard L., 314
Fisher, Christie S., 185, 210
Fisher, Margaret A., 93
Fisher, Richard, 31
Fitchner, Nancy K., 191
Flack, Richard M., 235
Flannagan, Bonnie L. 184
Flater, Brenda F., 185
Fleischman, William L., 196, 199
Fluellen, Charity E., 93
Foglesong, Janice E., 94, 95, 314
Folks, David R., 238, 317
Follon, Joan E. 173
Fonda, Susan K., 53, 217, 227
Ford, Carolyn, 303
Formanek, Barbara J., 198. 207, 209,
Formanek, Lynda J., 182
Fox, Carole L., 91, 222
Frana, Adrian W., 163
France, Steve, 104
Franz, Rod, 104
Franklin, Tom 112
Frantz, Patricia K., 68, 159, 312
Franzen, Maureen D., 29, 228, 303
Franzenburg, Linda M., 173
Frater, Mae J., 193, 299
Fratzke, Joanne M., 303
Frentress, Harold J., 299
Frey, Heinz H., 44, 47, 160, 198, 238
Frick, Nancy J., 317
Fuelling, Gene L., 112, 113, 130
Fullerton, Richard D., 238
Fulmer, Darrell W., 161
Furst, Fern H. 309
Furst, Richard J., 332
Gabe, Larry D., 122, 193, 235, 299
Gable, Lynette D., 93
Gabrielson, Glennda S., 231, 312
Gall, Mary M., 309
Gambs, Edwin P., 164
Ganoe, Marjorie E., 213
Gardner, Phyllis, 171
Garnass, Sandra J., 131
Gartin. Carol A., 199
Gary, Carole K., 184
Gary, Mary, 331
Gaul, Margaret C., 222
Gbana, Edison, 183, 193,332
Gehrts, Sandra, 304
George, Mary K., 53, 165, 172, 177, 225,
Gerard, Ron, 124
Gersema, Mary A., 185, 315
Getchell, Beverly A., 210, 312
Gibson, Mark R., 160
Gibson, Roberta A., 91
Giese, Judith A., 53,162,172,173, 193
Gilchrist, Robert J., 320
Giles, G. Skip, 322
Giles, Sarah A., 237
Gilkes, Russell G., 98
Gilpin, John J., 316
Gilpin, Susan D., 204
Gilson, Edward V., 118, 119, 130, 217,
Giovanazzi, Mary K., 193
Gipple, Roger R., 35
Gitch James, 122
Glanz, Donna E., 228
Glasgow, Donna E., 228
Glass, Larry J., 119, 237
Glick, Rosalyn J., 221
Glime, Patricia A., 304
Gloss, Frances L., 90, 193
Glynn, Kathryn A., 46, 131
Goben, Susan A., 71
Goddard, Judith B., 93
Goddard, Meredith J., 93
Goetz, Dennis, 119
Geottsch, Sharon A., 207, 214, 304
Golf, Larry L., 95, 193
Gomet, Elizabeth A., 296
Gommels, James, 317
Goodman, Joel H., 45, 320
Goodman, Mary C., 75
Gorman, Jack, 75
Gorman, Patricia M., 161
Goschke, Junean E., 53, 161, 162, 173
Goss, John C., 238
Gourley, Lyle D., 198
Grady, Tim, 299
Graff, Jeanne F., 185, 228, 315
Graham, Robert P., 41, 44, 45
Graham, Shephen C., 235
Gray, Linda L., 91
Gray, Mary S. 194
Greedy, Sharon M., 205
Green, Loyce S., 98, 181
Green, Mary A., 75, 209
Greenfield, Linda L., 184
Greenley, Celia A., 207, 296
Gregory, Carolyn H., 325
Gregory, Kenneth G., 320
Grekoff, Dallas, 312
Gress, Kathryn A., 221
Grier, James, 325
Griffin, Rita S., 198
Griffin, Thomas B., 98
Grimm, Gloria F., 193, 299
Grimm, Jackie, 304
Grotluschen, Sherilyn, 46, 49, 57, 162
Grove, David L., 329
Grove, Nancy J., 53, 173
Growden, Sharyn S., 46, 131, 172, 193
Grulke, Sally A., 190, 222
Guest, Judith L., 75
Guetzlaff, Robert L., 193
Guilgot, Richard P., 95, 238, 329
Gullickson, Robert J., 95
Gustin, Mary, 238
Gustison, Gloria K., 185
Gutch, Mary L., 205
Guyer, Lorna M., 193
Haan, Keith A., 93, 170, 324
Haase, Ann L., 53, 218
Hackmann, Carol I., 91, 331
Hackmann, Rachel, 304
Hack, Carmelee A., 198, 205
Hackmann, Rachel L., 57, 190, 232
Hadenfeldt, Judy R., 218
Hadley, Richard W., 75
Hagedorn, Wayne H., 175
Hageman, Carol K., 193
Hager, Jean E., 93
Hager, Linda, 309
Haggar, Julia E., 71
Hahn, Phyllis A., 167, 314
Haight, Sandra K., 218, 304
Hale, Les, 95
Hall, Doris M., 304
Hall, Nancy R., 54
Hall, Robert L., 171
Hall, Wincie A., 90, 98
Hallenbeck, Gerry W., 235
Hallenbeck, Theodore R., 45
Halsor, James D., 322
Halstead, Brad, 204
Halupnik, Ben, 122
Hamill, Sigrid J., 165, 173, 190, 209, 304
Hamilton, Duane L., 95, 193, 199
Hamilton, Nancy P., 162, 221
Hammel, Jacqueline R., 186
Hammond, Del, 104, 108
Hammond, E. Shaorann, 94, 190, 207
Hampton, Lyle, 325
Hanan, Victoria A., 221
Hanfelt, James G., 47
Hanisch, Jane E., 161, 166, 173, 201
Hankins, Janice, M., 131
Hanks, Gerald M., 95
Hanna, Carol L., 93
Hansen, Gail J., 53, 207
Hansen, Karen M., 173
Hansen, Kathleen V., 98
Hansen, Peggy I., 210
Hansen, Vicki A., 299
Victoria E., 91
Wayne A., 175,
Curtis D., 316
, Kristine, 173, 221
Hanson Lyn O., 154, 221, 317
Olivia D., 194
Susan M., 218, 304
Happel, Lester T., 193, 299
Happel, Robert, 320
Harbach, Terry J., 188
Harbaugh, Marian L. 194, 214, 232
Harbold, Merlyn C., 94, 171, 328
Harford, Carlton N., 195
Harken, Patricia G., 131, 185
Harmon, Phyllis, J., 131
Harmon, Nancy L., 198
Harms, Alan D., 235
Harms, James D., 320
Harmsen, Carol D., 54, 162, 164, 173
Harrington, Evelyn, 309
Harris, Sharon B., 184, 207, 309
Hartema, Ron, 104
Hartman, Charles H., 44, 61
Hartman, Karen, 304
Hartmann, Terry L., 45
Hartong, Marry A., 196
Harvey, Beverly S., 190
Harvey, Judith A., 225
Hashimoto, Carol, 312
Hastere, Charles J., 328
Haugen, Beth H., 193
Havens, Karen P., 227, 299
Hawkins, Karen A., 211
Hawn, Sharon K., 194
Hayes, Glenna M., 166, 168, 204, 325
Hayes, Krystal G., 98
Haynes, Karlyn R., 71
Haymond, Marcia J., 184, 207, 214
Hazelett, Maria L., 304
Headington, Diane K., 177, 190
Healless, Janet, 304
Healy, Gene L., 204
Healy, Harold F., 93, 170
Heath, Michael C., 98
Heckman, Layten P., 94
Hedeen, Tom L., 199
Heesch, Mary J., 91
Heichel, Gayle L., 71
Heintz, Jerry, 127
Heintz, Robert L., 181, 318
Heitman, Phyllis M., 181, 318
Hekel, Ann, 317
Heldebaand, Judith, 309
Helwig, Linda, 309
Henderson, Paul A., 299
Hendrickson, Charles A., 95
Henn, Byron G., 93, 170, 324
Henninger, Ronals J., 328
Hennings, Donald, 299
Henrich, Mary K., 209, 328
Henriksen, Alan L., 193
Henschel, Mark W., 70, 98, 199
Hensley, Leo B., 122, 130
Hepker, Marlene G., 201
Herbon, Douglas C., 98
Herrick, Julie A., 309
Hertema, Carol A., 185
Hester, Dennis W., 95
Hetzler, Jane E., 93, 232
Hetzler, Karen J., 53, 218
Heusser, Robert C., 309
Hibbs, Sheryl J., 43, 46, 154, 173, 210,
Hicks, Linda K., 205
Higbee, Susan O., 93
Hildebrandt, Fred, 104, 322
Hill, Barbara J., 225
Hillen, Linda, 324
Hillyer, Diane G., 93, 211, 304
Hillyer, Donna R., 93
Hintz, Larry L., 94
Hintze, David A., 95. 193, 299
Hintz, Sharon K., 231
Hirayama, Melody E., 187
Hironaka, Barbara, 312
Hite, Pamela K., 98
Hoelzen, Mary A., 177, 186, 199, 210
Hogg, Geraldine A., 201
Hoffman, John E., 98
Hoffmann, Sylvia L., 165, 181, 198, 318
Hoffmeier, Bruce A., 45, 95, 122, 193,
Hogan, Michael, 312
Hogzett, Sharon K., 228
Hohl, Christina, 207, 214
Holbrook, Daryle C., 193
Holcomb, Arthur L., 238
Hollander, Julia., 54, 197
Hollander, Thomas E., 205
Hollins, Virginia M., 163, 196
Holmes, Carolyn L., 91, 93
Holtam, Richard J., 45, 126
Holthaus, Jane M., 209
Holtz, Linda K., 194
Holtz, Mary E., 194, 197, 331
Holub Frances M., 53, 143, 225, 329
Homan, Joan M., 222
Homolka, Bob, 122
Hood, Georgene R., 93
Hooper, Angela K., 221
Hoover, Sharon K., 196, 217, 221
Hopkins, Linda R., 68, 304, 358
Horn, Deborah R., 93
Horn, Ellan E., 173, 185, 227
Horn, Emest, 169
Horn, Ida, 332
Hornor, Jill Y., 93, 211, 213
Horvel, Veronica S., 93, 199
Hosch, Harmon M., 95
Hospers, Jay D., 45, 47, 320
Hossack, Julie A., 222, 320
Hotta, Earle S., 187
Hotz, Darlene M., 193
Hovey, Allen E., 98, 170
Hovey, Kay W., 193
Hoyt, Diane L., 205
Hubacek, Susan K., 231
Huck, Wilbur C., 171
Hudson, Mary V., 222
Huffman, Donna L., 210
Hughes, Maureen K., 131, 231
Hughes, Tom M., 196, 213
Hunt, Gene R., 93
Hunter, Jane, 315
Huntley, Gene C., 75
Huntsverger, Judith A., 184
Huden, Mary, 218
Hurst, Marilyn L., 177, 204, 309
Huston, Frank, 122
Hutchinson, Dennis W., 95
Hutchison, Shirley M., 98
Huxsol, Patricia A., 72
Hyman, Judith A., 173
Ibeling, Mary A., 181
Ide, Mary, 324
Ingersoll, Susan E., 75
Irons, Calvin J,, 166
Irving, Dorothy M., 201
Irving, Peggy M., 201, 215, 221, 304
Irwin, Gordon, 104
Irwin, Sara S., 90
Iseminger, Beth A., 194
Ishamaru, Carole A., 187
Iverson, Ross L., 238, 317
Jackson, James R.. 104, 108, 130, 237,
Jackson, Vernol F. 191
Jacobs, Mary C., 191,221
Jacobs, John C., 312
Jacobsen, William M., 75, 225
Jaeckel, Margaret, 331
Jager, Sandra K., 93, 186
James, Arthur V., 160
James, Thomas F., 93, 170
Jans, Paulette L., 330
Janssen, Dale H. 238
Jarosh, Wayne, 296
Jaspers, Linda J., 93, 207, 214
Jenison, Lynn M., 124, 130, 241, 322
Jenkins, Susan C., 94
Jennings, Patrick L., 235
Jennings, Sara J., 225
Jennings, Tana P., 210, 309
Jensen, Barbara L., 95
Jensen, Erna, 332
Jessen, Ellen E., 218, 309
Jessen, Larry D., 241, 299
Jessen, Ronald M., 112, l14,l15, 116
122, 130, 237
Johansen, Wayne A., 235, 322
Claudia D., 207, 214
Dorothy O., 309
Gary R., 201
George A., 95
Jeanne L., 71,195, 211, 213
Johnson James H., 95, 164
Johnson Jane L., 225
Johnson, Jennifer J., 173, 231
Johnson John A., 299
Johnson, Judy R., 185
Johnson Judy A., 93
Karen J., 193,207,299
Kathleen G., 90
Luann M., 93
Marilyn J. 95
Melva J., 53, 173,228
Rebecca R., 90, 193, 197
Robert E., 186,317
Ronald B., 93, 170
Sally L., 90, 91
Thomas P., 175, 182,213
Verna M., 130, 304
Johnston, Michael W., 45
Jones, Doris A., 53, 176, 185
Jones, George M., 325
Jones, Linda M., 72
Jones, Marjorie E., 71, 196, 210
Jordan, Marlys K., 173, 204
Jorgenson, Daniel T., 41, 44, 45, 47,
Josephson, Duane, 123. 122
Joyce, Jacqueline J., 93, 182
Juncker, Linda J., 90
Jury, Kathleen K., 98
Justmann, Herbert N., 112, 130, 322
Kaasa, Bruce E., 325
Kacena, Carolyn A.. 53, 166. 177, 181
Kaldenberg, Judith E., 98
Kaliban, Karen J., 231
Kapka, Mary L., 194
Karstens, Judie R., 166, 184, 309
Karstens, Ruth A., 193,232
Kearney, Kathleen A., 193, 209
Keepers, Mary M., 177
Keipp, Judith, 312
Keith, Margaret, 315
Kellar, Judith H., 185, 315
Kellams, Barbara, 304
Kellenberger, Gordon G., 241
Kelley, Letty J., 93
Kelly, Lawrence L., 170, 330
Kelso, Judith L., 165, 173, 177, 190,
Kelvington, Jane I., 91
Kendall, Michael W., 161, 325
Kennedy, William G., 122,322
Kent, Janice A., 171
Keogh, Craig T., 90
Kerr, Michael S., 199
Kersenbrock, Sharon K., 35, 221, 329
Ketcham, Karen K., 131,235
Kettner, Ronald D., 171
Keyes, Robert J., 209, 238
Kidney, Guy N., 193, 201
Kienzle, William E., 65, 166
Kies, James L., 161
Kiger, Dean, 119
Kilcher, Kay S., 53, 207, 315
Kim, Daphne G., 98
Kimm, Bonita L., 53, 227
Kimmey, Eileen G., 98
King, Sharon J., 71
Kingsley, Kathleen A., 209
Kinsinger, Judy A., 185, 207, 315
Kint, Joseph M., 198
Kipping, Louise, A., 184, 195
Kirk, Carol S., 46, 222
Kirk, Laura S., 194
Kitzman, Arthur G., 94, 238
Klaessy, Richard L., 332
Klein, Faye E., 209
Klein, Jean, 218, 305
Klein, Larry D., 237, 309
Klenk, Carol, 309
Kliebenstein, Gary P.. 182, 238, 329
Kline, Gloria J., 98
Kling, Susan F., 193
Klinger, Anna I., 53
Kluver, Kathleen M., 318
Kneeland, Caroline L., 53, 214, 227
Kneppe, Craig A., 112, 113, 114, 115,
Kniep, Allan, 328
Kniep, Walter A., 235
Knight, Jan, 210
Knoll, Theresa, 300
Knott, John, 317
Knox, Janet K., 207
Knupp, Sharon K., 173
Koberg, Franchon E., 93, 205
Koch, Eldon, 104
Koch, Leslie, R., 104, 108, 130
Kochheiser, Carol L., 204
Koenen, Darlys M., 93, 227
Koeinsberg, Jerrett D., 95
Koerselman, Benjamin D., 35, 95
Kohl Shirley E., 91
Kohler, Marcia E., 57
Kolars, Shirley M., 193
Kolpek, Paul F., 48, 235, 300
Kortemeyer, John, 127
Korver, Bonnie V., 194, 331
Korver, Doug, 104, 107
Koschmeder, Duane, 300
Kramer, Marilyn R., 46, 93, 218, 324
Krauel, Colleen R., 90
Krause, David B., 75, 95
Krause, Kathryn F., 165, 314
Krausharr, Janet C., 184, 309
Kroemer, Karen M., 225
Kroemer, Leon H., 237
Kroll, Daniel D., 237
Kroll, James M., 237, 119, 200
Krommenhoek, Paul M., 104, 241
Kruckenberg, Joyce l., 93
Kruse, Kathleen M., 211, 213
Kubik, Suzanne M., 209
Kubo, Harry F., 95
Kucera, Mary J., 209
Kuehner, Carlene C., 194
Kuhl, Stanley A., 164
Kuhn, Stanley C., 59, 172
Kuhn, Katherine L. 190, 305
Kuhn, Barbara, 315
Kunkel, Barbara A., 328
Kunkel, Robert E., 237, 323. 122
Kuper, Laverna J., 198
Kutz, Kathy D., 227
Lacy, Richard, 300
Ladd, Mary K., 93
Lahmann, Carolyn A., 131
Lamantia, Janice J., 209
Landman, Eileen F., 98, 213
Landoy, Anne J., 185
Landphair, Karen L., 214, 297
Lane, John J. 328
Lang, Carol A., 198, 209
Lang, Carroll D., 94
Lang, Judith, 320
Lange, Lennis K., 328
Lange, Richard, 122
Lantau, Trudy J., 131, 143, 218
Largent, Terry L., 193, 300
Larkey, Mary H., 310
Mary J., 182
Douglas H., 130,241
Larson, Johanna R., 314
Larson, Judyth., 90, 98
Larson, Karen K., 300
Larson, Mary L., 182
Larson, Twyla M., 193
Lashier, Janet J., 93
Lauck, Linda K., 93, 227
Laughery, Diana M., 207, 214
Lauer, Judith, 173, 231
Laughton, Mildred A., 228
Lawler, Mary J., 209
Leavengood, John B., 59, 237
Lechner, Shirley A., 196
Lederman, Theodore S., 164
Lee, John M., 170, 330
Lee, Myrna J., 185
Leek, Barbara G., 225
LeFebvre, James L., 313, 235
Lehman, Joyce E., 93
Lein, Bruce, 122, 322
Lehmkuhl, William T., 41, 44, 45, 47,
191, 199, 238
Lenhart, Sharlene J., 318
Lening, George R., 297
Less, Judith A., 218, 305
Letchford, Gary L., 47, 68, 176, 324
Letner, Bruce A., 65
Leto, Robert J., 238, 300
Leute, Rosemary K., 186
Lewallen, James C., 130, 237, 126, 119,
Lewis, Gerald, 328
Lewis, Janet A., 210
Leyh, Roland P., 235, 320
Libersky, Patricia J., 143, 305
Licht, Wesley J., 59, 122, 164, 205, 235
Lickiss, Rose L., 207, 214
Lindfield, Gail J., 194, 331
Lindley. Gloria A., 214
Lines, Larry L., 94, 235
Linke, Barbara A., 193
Linn, Thomas A., 75
Lippold, Marilyn S., 209
Litz, Virginia E., 53
Lockhart, Carol S., 184
Logan, Diane M., 93, 207, 214
Long, Laura J.,173, 181
Long, Michael F., 124, 322
Longhenry, Bessie M., 297
Lopeman, Donna L., 184
Love, Kay L., 98
Lovejoy, Mary L.. 94
Lovell, Jane A., 305
Lovell, Shirley A., 222
Lowe, Katheryn J., 173
Lowery, Delbert, 241, 322, 124
Luecht, Sara A., 90, 131, 194, 207, 331
Luense, Patricia A., 46, 162, 176, 181
Luker, Ronald I., 95
Lund, Sheryl K., 46, 231
Lund, Susan R.. 98
Lundy, Marylou L., 209
Lyddon, Mabel E., 46, 49, 162
Lyle, Ronna, 305
Lyman, Julianne, 49, 201
Lynch, Kerry A., 199, 313
Lynch, Richard L., 164, 235. 300
Lynch, Richard R., 237
Lyon, Barbara M., 98
Maass, Lavon D., 201
Maass, Ralph H., 238, 332
MacMillan, David B.,61, 161,235,325
Macvey, Sandra A., 214
Macy Daniel J., 131
Madden, Carol J., 155, 176, 177,310
Maddigan, Maureen E., 198
Madera, Judy, 305
Madill, Barbara A., 190, 305
Madsen, Frances M., 193, 300
Madsen, Donna L., 332
Madson, Ellen L., 93
Madson, Karen J., 221
Magee, Mary L., 46
Main, Carolyn R., 193
Mairs, Mary L., 211
Malcolm, Douglas L., 241
Malloy, Jerry, 104
Mallory, Judith L., 194
Manning, Julie, 175, 185
Manson, Joann L., 193
Richard K., 18, 95, 235
Mark, Richard C., 201
Marker, Jean E., 207, 214
Marske, Janice, 320
Martin, Carol E., 205
Martin, Delores A., 145
Martin, Mary L., 305
Martin, Rachel, S., 131
Martin, Rose, 325
Martz, Nancy S., 186, 313
Marvin, Mary K., 320
Mason, Marilyn, 305
Masonholder, Ross M., 130, 107, 104
Mateer, Barry L., 204, 215
Mateer, Marilee M., 91, 194, 197
Mathison, Katherine L. 209
Matson, Linda L., 71, 198
Matson, Sharon K., 72, 173
Matthews, Dave, 104, 106
Maulsby, Patricia G., 194
Maxwell, Cathy A., 190
Mayer, Sharon A., 211
McAdams, Tony N., 235
McBee, Basil G., 124, 130, 322
McBride, Nancy L., 227, 305
McCarthy, Bernard B., 235
McCarville, Marcella J., 190
McClanahan, Coleen, 305
McCleary, Daniel J., 235
McClure, Peggy J., 75
McClure, Patricia M., 93
McCollaugh, William A., 193
McColley, Jerry J., 112, 114, 130
McConnell, Elizabeth L., 231
McConnell, Judith L.. 193, 204
McCoy, Bann B., 199
McCrea, Nancy E., 210
McDowall, Louis K., 44, 164
McDonnell, Lynne M., 161, 218, 325
McDougall, Donna, 305
McElroy, Margaret, 330
McGlynn, Rita L., 305
McGrath, Mary 209
Mclntyre, Cheryl L., 207, 214, 228
McKee, Lana K., 68, 71
McKone, Sara J. 328
McLaren, Marcia A., 173, 210
McLaughlin, Marlys J., 209
McLeod, Janice M., 197, 228, 331
McMahon, Kathleen G., 173, 219, 314
McNally, Patricia, A., 205
McNamee, Dennis D., 45, 235
McNiel, Robert C., 119, 130, 237, 322
McRoberts, Shirley K., 173
McPherson, Ted, 104, 108
McTaggart, Michael J., 45, 47
McVeety, Mavis, 314
McWhorter, Leah J., 53, 228
Mead, Janet, 318
Meadows, Mary E., 194
Meeks, Margaret E., 207
Meggenberg, Robert E., 75
Meier, Donald H., 193
Meier, Glenn C., 193, 300
Meinhard, Richard K., 170, 324
Melberg, Erik, 186
Meller, Ann K., 57, 165, 171, 173, 177,
Mendell, Karla L., 176, 310
Mennenga, Jay, 328
Mente, Teresa, 305
Mercer, Thomas D., 328, 320
Merk, Deloris J., 190
Merritt, Leanna L., 184
Mershon, Rhea L., 90, 91
Messersmith, H. Mark, 124, 130
Messingham, Roger, 122
Moeller, John C. 188, 316
Moeller, Patricia A., 131, 185
Moeller, Susan K., 181, 211
Mogadam, Jafar S., 183, 204
Mohr, Bruce, 104
Moline, Gary D., 95, 170
Mollhoff, Barbara A., 194
Monroe, Linda M., 173, 185
Monroe, James, 119
Montag, Barbara L., 173
Montgomery, Bruce R., 104, 108
Moody, Jeanne A., 131
Mooney, Richard, 300
, John A., 237, 317
, Alice K., 93, 194, 210
Moore, Roger A., 169
Moorehead, Gerald, 332
Moreland, Thomas E., 41, 94
Mork, Leo E., 47
Meyer, Bonnie M., 209
Meyer David C., 72, 175, 182
Meyer, Donald C., 300
Meyer, Gary. 124. 323
Meyer, Helen, 328
Meyer Jane E., 194, 232
Meyer Jane L.,171. 173, 199
Meyer, Judith M., 319
Mich, Richard, P., 95, 104
Michaelsen, Robert C., 93
Michaelsen, Robert H., 172
Mickel, Judith C., 93
Midtgaard, Lacinda E., 93
Mikesell, Larry F., 235
Miles, James, 104
Milius, Diane J., 93
David R., 238 328
Miller, Elizabeth J., 93
Miller, Gary, 98
Miller, Janice, 314
Miller, Jeanette L., 185, 217, 222, 315
Miller, Jo L., 209
Miller, Lynda I., 207
Miller, Melinda R., 194
Miller, Melvin J., 193
Miller, Robert C., 49
Miller, Ruth E., 155, 313
Miller, Sharon D., 209
Mork, Reuban, 95
Morris Bertriz S., 41, 43, 53, 218
Morris, Bonnie L., 53, 156, 313
Morris, Stanley I., 65
Morrissey, John A., 196
Moser, Karen M., 185, 315
Mosier, Craig H., 171
Mallory, Jerry, 104
Moyna, Michael, 47, 238
Mueller, Ruth E., 98
Mugge, Myrian, 320
Muhkenbrunk, Carol L., 211
Mulder, Joann, 184
Mulford, Dennis, 104
Mullican, Larry D., 182
Muller, Calvin L.. 328
Muller, Joan, 297
Mumm, Nancy J., 194, 197,331
Murphy, Donna K., 72
Murphy, Francis C., 59, 209, 235, 320
Murphy, Kathleen F., 209
Murphy, Marilyn L., 75
Murray, William A., 94
Murrin, Terrance W., 45, 47
Myers, Ronald L., 170
Nagle, Carol A., 194, 209
Miller Yvonne A. 131
Milligan, Paula A.: 34, 53, 147, 162, 218
Minard, Sandra F., 94, 210
Minear, Lila, 305
Mineck, Sandra J., 91
Minium, Sarah L., 131
Minnick, Phil D., 104, 130, 237, 323
Missman, Susan C. 319
Mitchell, Bonnie K., 138
Mitchell, Edward, 126
Mitze, Jayne A., 231, 313
Miyasaki, Barbara I., 187, 227
Moats, Lois J., 93, 324
Moe, Marilyn E., 190
Nagle, David R., 28, 40, 41, 42, 171
Nanke, Craig S., 47, 235
Nanke, Gary L., 65, 320
Nast, Sharla F., 185
Natvig, Kendall S., 94, 182
Natzke, Craig A., 95
Neal, Virginia J., 93, 201
Neary, Lee F., 196
Needles, Madelyn A., 297
Neff, Agnes M., 305
Negus, Janet J., 71
Neidig, Elizabeth A., 131, 210
Neiland, Bob, 124
Nelson, Hazel N., 185
Nelson, Judith M., 75, 161, 166,
Nelson, Karen L., 204
Nelson, Karen S., 194
Nelson, Kathleen V., 194
Nelson, Linda, 92
Nelson, Richard L., 316
Nelson, Sara B., 91
Neu, Dianne R., 131, 225
Newell, Barbara J., 53, 161,165, 173,
Newland, Kathleen E., 159, 201, 232
Nicholson, Richard R., 94
Nicol, Scott B., 300
Nielsen, Dennis J., 237
Nielsen, Joann H., 196, 330
Nielsen, Paul R., 95, 170
Nielsen, Sharon K., 159, 199, 205
Niemyer, Lann L., 191
Niewoehner, Dennis E., 45
Niichel, Gary, 112, 122
Nimtz, Carol S., 207, 214
Nissen, Anna M., 94
Nissen, Keith C., 325
Nisula, Joann L., 94
Noe, Rita J., 232, 297
Noll, Mary S., 94
Nolte, Jane A., 171, 198
Nolte, Marilyn C., 196, 330
Nolting, Charles M., 104, 130
Nolting, Wendell L., 300
Nordseth, Pat, 317
Noring, Verlyn M., 201
Norman, William H., 41, 44, 47, 198,
Norris, Christine A., 199
Norris, Ray, 124
Nonhup, Nancy J., 131, 194, 231
Norton, Carol A., 207
Novak, Kathy L., 68
Nurre, Thomas H., 188
Nutzman, James W., 205
Nygaard, Mavis J., 207
O'Banion, Margaret D., 46, 310
O'Boyle, Mary L., 91, 197, 331
O'Brien, James R., 237
O'Connel1, Judy A., 53, 186, 227
O'Dell, Cally L., 41, 46, 210, 218
Oeltjen, Marlyn L., 238
Ohs, Stephen L., 75, 119
Okerstrom, Donna W., 330
Olin, Richard, 104
Oliphant, Richard G.. 104, 106, 130,
Ortiz, Joyce, 314
Ortner, Donna L., 209
Osheim, Jon O., 47, 95, 328
Osmundson, Larry, 326
Osthus, Janice, 297
Ota, Sandra R., 187
Otis, Cheryl E., 159, 210
Otis, Joanne M., 184, 209
Otis, Mary E., 184, 209, 310
Ott, Juanita M., 199, 207
Ottaway, Vincent A., 198, 238
Otto, Norma J., 165, 166, 172, 173, 193
Ouden, Dan D., 326
Owen, John C., 198
Owen, Ronald R., 95, 237, 104
Owens, John A., 47
Mary K., 310
ernice C., 197
Packard, Carol L., 94, 225, 305
Palmer, Constance M., 53, 209
Palmer, Donna M., 185
Palmer, Judy L., 185
, Michele, A., 91
Paluska, Karen S., 91
Paper, Wayne A., 193, 300
Paris, Patricia A., 57, 68, 156, 177, 211,
Park, Larry D., 71, 157, 164, 205, 321
Parker, Don, 119, 104
Parker, Judith A., 184
Parkinson, Mardelle F., 185
Parson, Penny S., 53, 131
Parsons, Cynthia L., 71
Parsons, Kathy A., 166, 173, 218, 321
Parsons, Sandra C., 94
Patterson, Max B., 193
Pauley, Michael D., 45
Paulson, Joyce, 328
Paulson, Sara J., 321
Pearce, Pamela J., 194
Pearson, Karen M., 131, 225
Pearson, Stephen L., 93
Pedersen, Sven, 321
Penly, Don H., 47, 217, 149
Penly, Rebecca S., 218
Olsan, Paul D., 316
Olson, Connie R., 204
Olson, David L., 95
Olson, Evonne C., 98
Olson, Linda L., 175, 315
Olson, Marilyn E.. 193
Olson, Susie Q., 91, 211, 213
Omoto, Linda D., 187
Opfer, Marilyn J., 185, 222
Opheim, Patricia A., 93, 138, 145, 184
Orman, Michele A., 165, 310
Perrigo, Karen, 331
Petermeier, Stanley L., 130, 326, 104
Peters, Dianne K., 165, 173,198,314
Donald L., 204, 171, 328
Peters, Janet M., 198, 305
Madelyn s., 185
Peters, Peggy L., 198
Sharian I., 131, 173, 186
Petersen, Beverly, 326
Petersen, Joyce J., 190
Petersen, Marsha A., 194
n, Darla M., 41, 43, 53
Peterson, Donald, 317
Peterson, Gayle J., 215
n, Glendon, 321
Peterson, Janet M., 227, 306
Peterson, Karen K., 185
Peterson, Kathryn S., 94
Peterson, Lorraine M., 210
Peterson, Vicki L., 53, 227
Petrusch, Ruth, 324
Pfalzgraf, George D., 238
Pfetzing, Rodger E., 45
Pflughaupt, Linda L., 184
Philips, Sandra T., 222, 306
Phillips, Harold E., 75
Philo, Jeanine K., 306
Phipps, Sara L., 207, 214
Picht, Harriett B., 93
Pierpont, Marion, 306
Pilcher, Bruce L., 196, 330
Pilipchuk, Richard D., 300
Pimlott, David L., 65
Pint, Michael J., 300
Pirages, Phillip J., 70, 71, 16
Pitkin, David, 321
Pitts, Carolyn K., 190, 306
Place, Martha J., 93, 232
Plaehn, Robert G., 170
Plaze, John L., 164
Podendorf, Stephanie L., 131
Poland, Robert F., 237, 326
Polansky, Richey J., 45
Polking, Diane M., 227, 317
Pollard, Gary, 119
Powell, Paul D., 95
Power, Kathleen M., 222
Pratt, Katheryn M., 173, 184, 201
Pratt, Madeline S., 222, 319
Pratt, Robert M., 182
Pratt, Susan S., 310
Prescott, David L., 241
Preston, Maurice, 127
Price, Richard L., 146
Prichard, Jay G., 326, 124
Prince, John L., 235
Pmll, Dale W., 75
Przychodzin, Dennis E., 130,
Purintun, Kathryn J., 201
Quick, Melva J., 318
Ramm, Roberta T., 91
Rand, David C., 237, 329
Rasmussen, Norman, 323
Rater, Louise, 324
Rath, Helen L., 209
Rauhauser, William D., 237
Rausch, Alan J., 105, 124, 13
Ravn, Patricia A., 182
Ray, Corinne K., 194
Rayhons, Agnes E., 190, 209, 306
Raymond, Barbara R., 173
Raymond, David R., 330
Rean, Nancy A., 306
Reholz, Craig D., 98
Rechkemmer, Kathy L., 98
Rechkemmer, Marlys K., 93,
Reding, Stephen H., 63, 237
Redman, Nancy J., 210
Reed, Lynne A., 215
Rees, Cheryl A., 193, 210
Reeves, Thomas J., 237
Regnier, John O., 332
Rehlander, Larry D., 95
Rehorst, Eric D., 238
Reid, Gary W., 41, 44, 47, 191
Reid, Tricia K., 313
Reihert, Steven R., 98
Reisinger, Robert J., 98
Rembold, Christopher J., 41, 156, 199
Renner, Robin A., 185
Rensink, Barbara K., 53, 93
Rentschler, Linda L., 211
Reynolds, Judy K., 193
Reysack, Kathleen M., 207, 214
Rhoads, Mary C., 93
, Diane E., 222
,James S., 193
Margo A., 181
, Ronald R., 63
Richter, Bonnie L., 306
Ridgeway, Janice M., 194, 331
Riebhoff, Joyce A., 173, 228, 310
Rieck, Elaine M., 53, 131, 173
Rieks, Maryann, 131, 306
Riess, William H., 26, 48, 63, 95, 329
Riemenschneider, Marilyn A., 318
Rihard, David W., 193, 201, 301
Rimrodt, Richard, 321
Riordan. Judith A., 161, 227, 326
Rozendaal, Julia, 332
Rucker, Diane, 204
Ruegsegger, Pamela J., 71, 90, 1
Runchey, John L., 47, 235,318
Rupp, Ruth L., 175, 185
Rusk, Arlene P., 93
Russell, Margaret, 324
Rust, Wondella F., 185
Ryan, Margaret C., 209
Rydberg, Linda M., 131, 215
Rygh, Linda L., 185
Sackett, Roberta L., 207, 214
Sailer, Judith A., 232, 306
Sainsburg, Joan, 306
Sakamoto, Melvin K., 187
Salisbury, Martha W., 90
Sallee, Kathleen A., 91
Salome, Coleen E., 222, 310
Salome, Colette L., 222, 306
Salvadori, Daniela M., 183, 314
Sanck, Linda, 310
Sandin, Judith G., 185, 315
Sargeant, Susan L., 182, 228
Sarefield, Carol, 318
Sattari, Estandiar, 124
Saunders, Lyla G., 199
Sawyer, Phyllis I., 324
Saylor, Jerry E., 329
Scarff, Susan L., 228
Scallon, Jim, 104
Schelldorf, Linda K., 194
Schaefer, M. Dorothy, 306
Schultz, Robbye, 222, 321
Schultz, Thomas P., 188
Schultz, Vicki, 301
Schutte, Donna K., 231
Schwartz, Bemard A., 31
Schwartz, Gary G., 49, 95
Schwartz, Greta, 68, 94, 186
Schwarzenbach, Paula R., 53, 30
Scoles, Gordon, 124
Seamans, Marcia E., 185
Seamans, Regena K., 93
Searle, Arlayne J., 46, 91, 173
Searle, Dennis H., 160, 237, 326
Sears, Sonja M., 93
Sebake, John, 93
Sechi, Maria G., 183
Sender, Terry W., 98
Senne, Kathryn R., 93
Sentman, Richard E., 94
Sernett, Laureen L., 53, 225, 310
Severin, Patricia A., 72
Shadle, Susan M., 91
Saffer, Izetta G., 207, 214
Shaner, James E., 235
Sharp, Linda S., 194, 197
Shea, Carol A., 53, 307
Sheehan, Mike L., 301
Sherman, Douglas D., 93
Shevel, Linda R., 71, 173, 222
Shih, Wei T., 183
Shoesmith, Reginald K., 95
Shollenbarszer, Larry K., 321
Sickles, Sidney R., 130, 323, 106, 104
Siefken, Marilyn A., 131
Rippe, Duane H., 188, 316
Riter, Belva M., 98
Roberts, Phil, 104
Roberts, Sharon, 131
, James, 316
Diane E., 93
Michael J., 182
Wayne A., 95, 323, 104
Robie. Mary J., 185
Robinson, Deloris J., 53
Robinson, G. Ann, 332
Robinson, Joseph C., 131
Roche, Patricia A., 181, 319
Rock, lla J., 71
Rockford, Charles, 316
Rockleau, Carolyn J., 318
Roden. Judy, 310
Rodemeyer, Susan K., 231
Roe, Charles, 301, 122
Roete, Thomas R., 95
Schild, John, 201
Schipper, Eldon R., 164
Schlafke, Susan E., 98
Schlawin, Larry R., 98
Schmeiser, Barbara A., 297
Scheisman, John W., 193
Schlesselman, Jane, 306
Schmicher, Michael J., 241
Schmidt, Donald M., 238
Schmidt, Max S., 19, 45, 48, 61, 156, 164,
171, 199, 329
Schneider, Katherine E., 98
Schneider, Jane W., 93
Schoen. Carol M., 93
Schoenherr, Tyler, B., 209
Schofield, Marilyn J., 94
Schroeder, Earl, 119
Schroeder, Janice J., 194, 210
Schroeder, Jill M., 209
Schroeder, Judith W., 190. 306
Sievers. Jill L., 228
Sils, Maris E., 313
Simbric, Linda M., 185, 315
Simbric, Robert W., 160, 170
Simmons, Joseph C., 193, 301
Simons, Sylvia, 330
Simonson, Sharon, 310
Simonton, Carol A., 194
Simpson, Richard L., 182
Simpson, Thomas A., 122, 130
Simser, Jay, 310
Sinclair, Sally J., 201
Sinnet, Kathryn A., 199
Sixta, Mary L., 205
Skaar, Julie M., 93
Skow, Marilyn R., 75, 182,210
Skramovsky, Linda M., 43, 173.
Slate, Chris, 307
Slater, Carol J., 209, 214
Sloan, Deanna M., 185, 315
Schuldt, Marietta M., 157. 165, 166, 172,
Rogers, Warren, 326
Rohdy, Margaret A., 46, 173, 21 1. 213
Rohlf, Joyce E., 222, 318
Roland, Sheila K., 131, 210
Roling, Arthur L., 172, 193
Rood, Sandy, 324
Root. Carol V., 227, 306
Rossiter A. Renee, 90
Rowley, Kathryn, 176 181, 319
Rowray, David L., 241, 323,
Schubert, Russell R., 93, 170
Schuchert, Beth, 307
Sloth, Sandra K., 181
Slump, Lois M., 310
Smalley, Jarry L., 160. 164
177, 232, 301
Judith A., 315
Schultz, Gary A., 170, 324
Schultz, Nancy, 310
Schultz, Patricia A., 71
Schultz, Paula V., 90, 131
Schultz, Randy B., 130, 109, 117, 107,
Smith, Charlotte L., 181
Smith Daryl E., 45, 166. 321
Smith, Donald, 104
Smith, Donna J., 91
Smith Donna M., 194
Smith Fred, 323
Smith Gary, 119
Smith Harold L., 164. 171. 191, 329
Ilona F., 53, 205
Smith Jana S., 190, 173, 307
Smith Janet L., 93
Smith Jean M., 329
Smith John C., 95, 98, 170
Smith, Kathleen, 314
Smith, Kenneth M., 63, 321
Smith, Patricia A., 222, 310
Richard, L., 237, 323
Sandra S., 231
Susan K. 173 176 310
Z W. Wadei 301, i
Snittjer, Charles D., 59, 301
Soderstrom, Karen, 314
Somerville, Phyllis J., 182
Sonstegard, Kirsten A., 182
Stone, Verlon L., 164, 313
Stone, William R., 171, 177
Stookey, Mary A.,71, 185,207
Stover, James V., 65, 193, 301
Stover, Janis E., 318
Stover, Nancy, 65
Stover, Walter A., 170
Strever, Harold B., 95
Stringham, Zelpha K., 221, 319
Stroberg, Sandra K., 173
Thompson Eric S., 131
Thompson George, 119, 120
Thompson, Jane L., 93
Thompson Jo A., 57, 184, 311
Thompson Judith, 199
Thompson Marlene A., 199
Thompson Mary L., 201
Thompson, Sheryl D., 311
Thompson Sue A., 54, 221
Thorsheim, Ruth, 307
Strom, Allan L., 161
Stromberg, Roma A.
Strong, Linda S., 1842
Stroupe, John F., 47,
Struyk, Curtis D., 95,
173, 197, 205
161,170, 217, 236,
Southall, Donald L., 160, 165, 329
Southo-rn, Kenneth R., 193
Spaen, Audrey A., 40, 41, 49, 157, 165,
178, 227, 326
Sparks, James H., 61, 165, 166, 321
Spehr, Ruth M., 93, 173
Speirs, Kent T., 72, 73, 156, 313, 358
Spencer, Martha L., 210
Spengler, Diane C., 313
Spies, Lorraine K., 210
Spies, Sharon K., 93
Spitznagel, James E., 45, 72
Spivey, Carolee G., 201, 314
Sprung, Rita J., 98
Staff, Linda L., 173, 225
Spurgeon, Ron, 124
Stahle, Chloe A., 93, 131
Stalkfeet, Sue, 319
Stazler, James B., 191
Stamp, Cheryl V., 194, 227
Stanard, Melvin L., 44, 65, 321
Stanley, Almond L., 63
Stanley, Sara A., 175, 182, 330
Stauffer, Gaylord T., 170
Stedman, Donald P., 160
Steenbergen, Aaron L., 332
Steffen, Carol A., 222
Stefl, Carolyn E., 221
Stegen, Mary A., 131
Steine, Georgie A., 218
Steinkamp, David E., 235
Stephens, Janice L., 98
Stephenson, Bernard, 104
Stephenson, Kent C., 104, 105, 108, 130,
Stephenson, Stephanie, 218, 314
Sterba, Patricia S., 131
Steuck, Gregory D., 205
Stevens, James C., 75
Stevens, Karen L., 218
Stevenson, Karen K., 41, 53
Stewart, Fred J. C., 329
Stewart, Sue O., 232, 301
Stille, Susan J., 131'
Stilwell, Keith S., 160
Stineman, Ruth, 318
Stoeber, Susan K., 185
Stoll, Diane, 98
Stone, Fred, 326
Stueck, Janice K., 173
Stuekmann, Darrell E., 205, 235
Stuempfrg, Eunice R., 46, 71, 173, 205,
Sturdivant, Anne M., 211
Sufzawa, Virginia T., 187, 231, 330
Sullivan, Daryl D., 237
Sullivan, Joyce M., 316
Sumers,A1inda J., 40, 41, 42, 43, 157,
Sundberg, Gordon 332
Sunseri, John, 104, 105
Suntken, David E., 34, 124, 130, 237, 323
Sutton. Virginia S., 181, 184, 319
Swain, Terry L., 41, 217, 218, 307
Swanson, Lora L., 185, 211, 213
Swartzendruber, Robert, 75
Sweet, Thomas R., 235, 330
Sweaney, David R., 326
Swearingen, Martha, 326
Swestka, Donna M., 225, 311
Taber, Carol F., 210
Tammen, Sandra A., 68
Taniguchi, Grace H., 187, 190, 307
Tasler, Linda, 307
Tatman, Margaret M., 173
Taylor Barbara D., 131
Taylor Bruce D., 95
Taylor, Charles E., 49 68, 329, 358
Taylor Creighton E., 193
Taylor, David L., 44, 45, 48, 235
William, 124, 130
Telecky, Russell E., 210
Temple, Cynthia K., 98
Terbl, Mary E., 53, 91, 205
Terrell, Virginia M., 90
Tetzloff, Sherry G., 301
Tetzloff, Philip G., 217, 237, 332
Tharp, Ronald G., 297
Thatcher, John L., 122, 235, 323
Theis, Kay, 301
Theissen, Audrey L., 185, 209, 316
Thelen, Gary M., 209
Thiel, Sue E., 207
Thomas, Frank R., 324
Thomas, Judith R., 185, 210
Thomas, Lorraine E., 53, 204
Thurn, Sandra S., 166, 321
Tice, Kathryn M., 210
Tiedeman, Joseph B., 193
Tietjens, David, 329
Tiffany, David V., 191
Tillmans, Michael C., 199
Tinder, A. Richard, 326
Tinder, Jannes, 314
Tjelmeland, Joel E., 193, 301
Tomlinson, Linda S., 191
Tomlinson, Nancy L., 225, 318
Tonda, Carol L., 228
Tonne, Kathryn J., 71, 214
Towne, Donald R., 198
Townsend, James W., 237, 301
Toyne, Ronnie L., 75
Tracy, Marguerite A., 215
Trager, Gloria, 314
Travis. Beverly A., 49, 53, 331
Tranfaglia, Tralle, 316
Trieschman, Margaret C., 159, 1
Triplett, Cheryl L., 173
Tropf, Roger, 313
Trowbridge, William R., 95
Tully, Patricia K., 209
Turner, Joseph T., 61, 241
Turner, Richard J., 95, 170
Uhlig, Cal, 122
Ulin, Charlene A., 53, 228
Underwood, Kerry L., 91, 225
Upah, David L., 241
Vance, Carolyn C., 94, 186, 204
VanClark, Andra R., 72
VanCleave, Belva J., 75, 98, 221
Vandeventer, Lloyd, 316
Van Doren, Keith, 127
VanEtten, Marsha A., 53, 195, 211
VanMaanen, Betty A., 93, 98
VanTomme, Colette, 46, 94
Van Voorhis, John R., 124, 130,
Varne, Diane M., 93
Vaughn, Richard W., 235, 330
Vaughn, Mary S., 46, 231
Vesely, Deanna J., 173, 184, 311
Vick, Marilyn J., 196
Viering, Irrene N., 71, 211, 213
Videtich, James, 112, 113, 115
Viering, Walter P., 166
Vignaroli, Sharon K., 90
Vincent, Patricia A., 228
Vocaline, Angeline, 91, 194
Voigt, Peggy S., 199, 207
Vollstedt, Linda B., 204
Vokt, John W., 316
Vosatka, Janet A., 210
Voss, Donna A., 131, 204
Voss, Elizabeth M., 49, 71, 186,
Voss, William R., 41, 191
Vovos, Barbara J., 194
Vrba, Dennis C., 161, 209, 326
Wade, Rebecca A., 231
Wadsworth, Dennis B., 93, 170
Widmayer, Michael M., 196
Wagner, Lois E., 197
Wahl, Russell L., 193, 301
Walberg, Marilyn L., 165.166, 172, 193,
Waldron, Sharon K., 184
Wales, lla M., 71, 207
Walrod, Susan L., 205
Walter, Joyce M.. 307
Walton, Judith D., 194, 197, 331
e, Ron, 205
Ward, Herminia H., 185
Ward, Minnie, 316
Warrick, Patricia A., 185, 316
Waterbeck, Judith E., 173, 209
Waterhouse, Bonnie M., 93
Waterhouse, Frank, 122
Mary A., 194, 209
Martha E., 314
Watson, Dietta K., 194, 197, 331
Watson, Gail E., 173, 225
Watters, Paul B., 71
Watters, Ladonna M.. 93, 204
Waugh, Judy K., 68, 71, 186, 20
Way, Susan M., 204
Weber, Charles, 321
Weber, John D., 170
Weber, Nancy C., 227, 311
Warren K., 95
Webner, Dennis L., 238, 321
Wedeking, Dianne L., 173
Wedgburg, Steve, 104
Weed, Laurice E., 90. 190
Harry E.. 130, 323
Wehrspan, Barbara A., 166. 173
Weig, Joyce A., 211
Weiland, Patricia M., 196, 209
Welch, James, 104
Welk, Donna K., 313
Welp, Judy, 324
Wenger, Dianne M., 198
Wenger, Nancy J. 227
Werning, Lawrence D., 45
Werts, Judy, 307
Westendorf, Sondra L., 222
Whorton, Penny L., 194
Wheeler, Mary A., 318
Whetzel, Charles N., 182
Whitacre, Donna R., 53, 193, 217, 227
White, Diane K., 90, 194, 210, 218
Wing Patricia S., 131
Wingert, Michael D.. 131. 341, 119
Winninger, Stephen L., 170
Winter Judith A., 207
Winston, Darlene, 319
Winterowd, Vera M., 231
Wise, Leland J., 130, 241, 119
Wittman, Denise A., 209
Wittrup, Mary L., 161, 173
Wolf, Betty J., 91, 194
Wolfs, Helen L., 173, 177, 184
Wood, Donald D., 235
Woodrick, Russell C., 41, 199
Woods, Ann J., 48, 207, 311
Woodward, Margaret A., 222
Woodward, Rosemary, 222
White, Leonard G., 241, 323, 108, 104
Whitmarsh, Donald O., 199
Whitney, Jonathon K., 71
Whitson, Nancy J., 173, 228
Whitver, Joyce E., 227
Whitworth, Janet L., 210
Wickham, Jane A., 207, 307
Wickwire, Betty K., 184, 210, 311
Worl, Connie F., 93
Worley, Edith V., 201
Worley, Jane C., 214
Wright, Beverly A., 161, 228
Wright, Carole L., 54, 231
Wright, Kathy A., 185
Wright, Raymond D., 198
Weurberger, Melody, 307
Wyant, Paul E., 301
Widner, Carolyn M., 92, 227
Wieckhorst, David L., 238
Wiegmann, Gwendolyn D., 197
Wiersema, Vernon L., 161
Wietzke, lrene L., 211
Wildung, Margo, 311
Wiley, Terry L., 241, 330
Wilhelm, Gordon J., 61
Wilkins, Marilyn J., 211, 213
Wilkinson, Lonnie, 124
Williams, Christine W., 98
Williams, Craig L., 199
Williamson, Glenn C., 186, 235, 313
Williams, Jo A., 46
Williams, Judy K.. 53, 193, 301
Williams, Lynda M., 197
Williams, Nancy., 199
Williams, Phyllis M., 54, 173, 204
Williams, Thomas O., 93, 204
Williams, Vicki L., 195
Wilson, Esther, 330
Wilson, Thomas F., 321
Winch, Penny R., 93, 182
Winchip, A. James, 323
Wymore, Jayne M., 207, 214
Yoder, Beverly K., 53, 185
Yoder, Mary M., 307
Young, Barbara J., 53, 93
Young, Bonnie J., 93, 196
Youngblut, Barbara, 329
Zahner, Rebecca A., 209
Zamastil, Kathie A., 131,316,331
Zatechka, Douglas S., 63, 237, 326
Zieglowsky, Carla J., 93
Zieman, Sharon, 314
Zierke, Lorraine K., 71, 311
Zietlow, Lillian M., 222
Zimmerman, Carole, 307
Zimmerman, Susan J., 185, 211, 213
Zimmermann, Alvin W., 68
Zinn, Patricia, 199, 307
Zotika. Sharon K., 186, 196, 217, 232
Zousel, Anne M., 93
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The Year-SUE COOPER
Activities-SANDY SLOTH and
Special Assistants to:
Business Manager and Copy Editor-
Associate Editor-SUE COOPER
Incidental photos in Greek section
were supplied by the respective Greek
Old Gold Week
Economy Advertising Company
Capital City Printing Plate Company
for Seniors, Greeks, Favorites, and
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