University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 392

 

University of Northern Iowa - Old Gold Yearbook (Cedar Falls, IA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1968 volume:

A 11 , " 1 .- - 1 V 1 r 1 , . 1 1 1 1 111 ' - . 11 1 1 11 1' ' 12 1 11 11' 1 1, X 1 1 , 1 1' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1' 1 1 11 1 1 11 1 1 ' 1 1 11" 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 ' 1 . 1 1 1,1 ' 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 11' 1 1 1' A 1 1 1 ' '1 1 1 1 1' 1 1 1 1 1 .1 1 1' 1 . 1 . 1 I f,.... 1 ,, , 1 1 I - I. , E at .l OLD GOLD 1968 UNIVERSITY OF NORTHERN Cedar Falls, Iowa Editor ............. Karen Vaudt Assistant Editor .... Greg Steuck Business Manager .... Pam Port Copy Editor Barbara Hellwig Art Editor ....... Joyce Vavroch Head Photographer . . . Daryl Beall IOWA Central Hall, thefirst building, stands between Gilchrist and the Presidenfs lnow Dean Long's homel in this 1891 picture. College Hill in 1890 is mostly residential and is separated from Cedar Falls by open farming area. 111 . g l ll i l l l Despite opposition from conservatives and shortage of appropriations, the Iowa State Normal School opened September 14, 1876, with an enrollment of 27 students. Class pro- cedure was very formalized with strong em- phasis on the classics. Literary societies dominated out-of-class activities. A major change was made in 1909 when ISNS became Iowa State Teachers College. Completion of the Auditorium Building pro- vided more class space and a center for cul- tural events. The expansion of the curricula authorized bachelor of arts in education degrees. iw f -il Students in 1896 walk on board sidewalks to classes in the newly completed structure that is now known as the Old Administration Building. 5 fx.. -QV f A Ae +5 vg- -1 Q. J, J .. , ?,.,,,,,w,,,,,,,,,,V W... .,., T.. , rr .,.. 4.1.14 A if g N-f-gig V ---- .---- --M J L' f 4 13 , ' V1- 'J 15: ff ' fic H72 '- . -A HT : : Eg? ,-5 . Isgfrs, , 15 S-" V .4 Qfz., . r: ,151 1 -say: ' , ,n L .pq 1 . 1 'Q -..N 1 J x ' ,Q-HL., 1 'J' NL-L' , ' Ys.J ' 1 J sy - ., X JQQ1- WEN,- .. ,T --1 , :-.J . , .J gf ff ? E.: 3 ' I r'?l"'fS- . 4 -. 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I ln, 1-'f' Trolley car tracks run by Berg's drug which is also the college book store in the 1920's. l The l003fool campanile, a memorial to the founders and symbol of tradition, is almost complete in 1925. . V .-, . - ---ex-, 5. ' These ISTC coeds ofthe early 1930's return to Bartlett aber a week-end at home. As the enrollment steadily increased, the campus took on a new scope, both in physical appearance and in spirit. A landmark was built, traditions were started, and the reputa- tion as one of the nation's top ten institutions for teacher training was earned. 4 Male students were more numerous but N still greatly outnumbered by females. Even though living in the dormitories was less con- venient and training in formal etiquette was strongly emphasized, the spirit of group living was much the same as today. Music accompanies. this family style dinner in the Bartlett dining room in 1932. ... .. . --gg. --. '.-l-1 Doing their laundry chores in 1932, Bartlett girls use ascrub board to wash. This wavy-haired beauty and her escort dressed for N the 1930 Senior Prom, pause for a chat in the lounge. The library lSeerIeyj in the 1920's is a place for formal dress and serious study. ,Y i ,,' ,Y In spite of skirts, ISTC girls enjoy a game of tennis on the courts infront of Bartlett. Five student teachers prepare for an elementary class at the campus school in Sabin Hall in the 1940 s Baker men enjoy a card game in the hall lounge 1941 eoeds take advantage of warm weather to mix work. and play By the 1940s the college began to draw students from a wlder area ISTC became a center for fusmg dlverse backgrounds to gam a broader outlook Academlcs were up dated 0 make teacher educatlon more relevant to the changmg world Even so, ISTC was consldered a conservatxve mstltutlon When the war broke out students gave up thelr dorms to provlde housmg for Amerlcan troops Many of the students left to fight and returned determlned to lmprove thelr world Bartlett girls mo ve into Seerley fBaker1 in 1944 to make room for the Waves xg ix Prexy's Pond in 1947 is a popular place for those who want to canoe, stroll, or just sit and watch. To make rooms available for A ir Force servicemen, IS TC men transfer from Baker to other housing. 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QQ 1948 In 1948, Seerley was the library, Lawther had only two wingsg the Arts and Industries Building, Campbell, and the Regents Complex were still architects' dreamsg and Central Hall overlooked a spacious plaza. 1961 marked a third progressive step-State College of Iowa. But time demanded more and on July 1, 1967, SCI gained university status. 1968 UNI Today- F eelings, people and growth All expanding as one A single entity A university wmv N v 3, .M . A 1. ..,. . J ,v- x 5, J . V , . 1 ,,-W7 rx.- 'EEF , in x - xx ,- ' v A x.. 312:33 :T , 4 ' Jw' "Ja . 43- T Vw if ' AX, - . 2 1 . . I I ' f- -'--' ::.:,tt.t.....' "7-' , - f.'?'yfj1'E'fE-', -, g:1 I.wN,l'?1 V -' fi"-ll' -Qi ll A1 I -1-I-1-f,I ' ' ' wf, :aww x ,L Q.: --- ' , -, fl A , , K , - is , 1 L' .Q -f I 'Ie . ! Gt. N Q ' T - ' .j'0' , A' - 5 fm. 'V 7' n ,s Q. x -1 ,.. ..... , . S ' .J 111 1 F5 - " " t ' - 1 ' x Q1 .J 'S , . ,- -fr. F-2.4 . M n V 3.123 va ' x 1 , I x A . ' K l QA K UNI Today- People Rain ana' umbrellas San ana' laughter A diverse community of z'na'ivz'a'uals Striving for one goal ,J ' A A, ' 'Fm-Q., - . +1 I' " . t . rf,-46.-, , V QL 1' A ,I '53 ii, v W' ' m :'.1f.::' ti' f f asf- , 41519:- ..-L, ri 524 , I Z 1 I 1 HA inf EP ' 5 i , Qi 1- - 1.ma:z: a' z-4-sb-ssuwaarrxgf A fx, 2 Sq f -P. fl' EM A : AJ gt-.ruin V V - --Ab, , ,F . mpg- i V - ,JY W. 2, was 2: Y H i Q - 1 33 F:-"lf, 31:11, ' '!ie:Jx. A , ,gi -1' . . Ex - ,g , '1-,..k.,-'-- my .,, ia? f' ' is-NLA . ., 3 5 '- 1 5 N.- UNI Today- Growth Concrete and steel Rising towers and sunken union A process ofbecoming Shrugging ojsmallness UNI Today- A reverancefor thepasr An altachmentfor thepresenl A hopefor Zhefuture "il 'ffl 1: f vaffaue-. 1- 'EVE ffm , -1' F - ..,.Fh..- ' SUS! if riff-nfs, P p ,f ,, f If f N :L .4 X ..15f,i1 my elf gn. :fr raises :arp g .f-if iwsz f- 1" et- i f .1 xii , '125?'.J7f' ,a up,-2 142 :,'-'Q' QL' ,fa L-'mf ii, i W, ., 3 +423 if' ffyrfhia ,lf-39:3 wif' 454 U" ' we gf, TT c-WN-if u in-' 6 ,HCS IIJ-fp' A, ,., -t 4 'lf-F 's ,lf 'N 5X1 xai L-. yd' L1 Q. HE? Y was 'N 'sz 1 13,- fijrr x gli' xx i -elf' :Wa 1. wmv J 4 .YYMP 6, 'K :QM xgsigfq x' lx 4.1 Vfhx N 'P H N -iff Q :fy- 'flm i ,Ll--I N ,,..., 544. 25.1 W 117.751, sm'-p in .125 "y,"E 'NVQ inf"-4' fn "'i"7'J Aff, -ws! lui 1 4- 'J 187 5 ef 1 ,W 4, Ak ,jqfoifi LJ 'ihiflxl i-M 4 f I QM Ni is ,f,.. '-..,.. ak., . 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'e1.Q,i1gg,Qi.f,.-p,.5j5N ,L ' Q..- y' me -'5f'g',-41li'-i,1',iGwi,.., M95 ' "Eg, if fr 'Efip "fi-1 vt-gs. fe? i , ff' 'Nilfl q 4'-'if 'wg i Y f 1552 REL' if -flir , 'iv 4' 'Q in s fi effff Fi? 11:-sig .4 Hai. g1.p.f:'n:J" 'Q-eEfgii,1.,'2:'f fi' z A 'e" 3?-iii-iii' 2 L' "'K1,,iuA- 51 Table of Contents The Year.. Academics. Activities Residenc GS .... Organizations . Seniors ...18 ...96 144 . .ZOO 230 294 Noting changes, a student studies carefully the IS TC aerial view. . for campus train rides. Summer students buy tickets y I WE Exposition viewers board the Expo train for tours ofthe expanding campus. - Q, - 3. J I U' -4 'Jun ' 3 'Jae ir, The model ofthe UNI of tomorrow receives a thorough reviewing. lltl 1 75' l I . 1- lf ' . . V iss. f, ".,.s-- 17.4- 1 . li Lf l 'f' 5-. - f A I1 1' 'ff . :yn 4 -:..Ll V f af.. 5 xr' -1, ' Q52 UNI Holds Open House, Expo-UNI In July, shortly after the last renaming, UNI held an open house for students and the public. ,Expo-UNI, the main feature of the open house, included pictorial and documentary displays that reviewed the school's history. After the viewers had acquainted themselves with the school historically, many took ten-cent train tours to see how the campus has changed. Refreshment booths and a faculty band concert were also part of the day's activ- ities. A balloon man added to the carnival-like atmos- phere. The exposition summarized the school's ninety- two years of history which starts with ISNS in 1876, continues through ISTC in 1909 and SCI in 1961, and climaxes with UNI in 1967. The all-day open house was brought to a close with an informal dance. I M. f f L:1..J rt ,wwf 19 -d' 1 Qwwt' fha A 55. ""l'lbnE:' 1 , D .. .. q ., I hi, Q. N '13 'Dug-N..-..-,Ig w ,,, ,- - -fp, .i-. . lQ. - 5 . -'-' Ns. -.4 Q .Jw . -.ve 'igfqssirf -, q -1.1-1 ,g iff ".r2'l21f:r' . -. - , X. ,... 5, A , . -. x ,fp.-437' X sf? v 4 4 .911 .,,. " - -"Y - , nigh-.,'-. X G-. , V ' ' T b . , 1suqf.g:,j?,,,.., - J - ' ' 'fb 'ii' V, . wa 1, f5f7f".""' :ff 'Q.l".'7t.ij51 A ' ' H-7. Lj :SH ,a ff, V vxhf if . ,f -.. X . F... 14 Q A - -. 11 1 B, Q I I I' 2' 7 U ,, F Env -5. '11 'Q Z. I .: ? -! u ,l ? 'r 4 X I , i I 1 i x I ar sn-:vs O., , I r 1 ,. A Q, L , fl H 's R E T :I N 1 A 1: ,S --w wow: .,, :J 2 -Q. .-q1"'-'fv-"rf- - A' 5" 'H , , f ,fx 4. - , i , , 'fffffft S- ' . . 477- -'. . .wx 71' ' WIA L? fi-', - I . . ""-, 'fa ,xv-. , 3141: v I -1 -,-.-, , :f1efQ '- Q--fr-:rn . -Q.,- . ' ' 'V-J':S:'ff-iw. ', , -4: .Mfg-, J, 51. aa-w,,,- - - .- ,. ,. :L-1: ,qi-ff'C2'lf3:"5'3?f'5 -Q-lmijnrf -fm, --5 .gy iv-L-41:3 --,'T1'17fr5?5gfb-f.-r-wcQ'.r. N -j.'s'?4-rein ,fi-Llr-5-:.'-CLE:-,'Jpf' ' ..,,'-,. az X. .,.H.-,-,X . ,.. It xx 1 . .- , .4 Q .f'.,,, , 1 k ':i"': ' Z , , J!! Summer School Marks Forward Steps This year's summer session was both an end and a beginning. It was the last year for an eleven-week session and with the name change on July 1 it was the first year for university rather than college students. The 3,118 stu- dents, including many teachers returning to work for higher degrees, kept up with the somewhat increased study pace by taking advantage of the casual atmosphere and the opportunities for more outdoor recreation. The summer UNI Theatre production was a romantic comedy, "The Lady's Not for Burning? Playwright Christopher Fry points to man's greed and hypocrisy in his optimistic story of a disillusioned soldier who is rec- onciled to the world by saving from execution a woman accused of witchcraft. Crews working on the new union, the science building, the high-rise residence halls, and the completion of Noeh- ren Hall kept the campus in action. In addition to con- struction progress, this summer also marked an academic step forward with the beginning of Free University courses on the subjects of existentialism and human sexuality. Young lovers complement plot of summer play. An advanced interpretation class moves outdoors to informally rehearse their program. . : ' .... . 7 "L . L if . 'r :-- ' ' M rrrumilnliimmimnmminil -' ! - -- -' '.-"- 'xr 4 455. 'Iv .v Loretta Ross plays title role. ."i"' . P l , .,.,, 'T L. ' rf ' tgp. v-sl ..,-1.4 .- . .-H . New Students Become Part of University Whether you came as a freshman or as a transfer, that first day at UNI was hectic, scary, exciting. Pre-orienta- tion made entrance into UNI life as pleasant as possible. President Maucker and Vice-President Pendergraft wel- comed new students who became acquainted with the school and each other by tours of the campus, meetings with counselors, and living in the residence halls. Parents were also given a taste of college life. Following placement tests the new students registered for fall courses. Having registered in the preceding spring, the returning upperclassmen joined the new UNI'ans in getting settled in the residence halls and buy- ing books and materials for the year. A student studies her placement test which is used to aid scheduling. Students in the Administration Building plan schedules and then line up to wait to register fbr classes. Q- fe -5- -7-if fa--f . -3, flwig- .. ,V H , . H" 'Y 'sm' , 'i :l fy I-'FF Z ,g at . . , , V , ,T . . Y VJ. ,Q ,X .,.'!IQ?'i lf! : f r N . 7 .2 ? V ., . N i.,?:,,,'?.:-Iv W 4 E Counselons and guides arrive earL v Even Ihough the process has been simplU7ed, tension builds up around regislralion. I0 mee! the freshmen and transfers. Lf' sh ,.,JLrmZi'i." , ' ' 5, 5 :J The book store is a hub of aczivit y as students buy books and supplies for the coming semester. Mr' F, i f j,,.f. A I i A Y v.eza,v.q nrf wr" -v 'fs . , z by N A H l A LN "7 .n ,' UI 'W -1 23 4.0 'S 9 ar. .g, Q VE. aE,,f"'5 YQ . f.4.ilt'T'f E" J. 'QKV' , F9 'VR wifi- ' '1"'7S!ff'PQ5Jf if . ' N R.. ,Qg.1'111vfg , -yay, . . 1' I?1.TY ..-"fi 11-rl W Er ' N 4: ? QM' X., -'f' ref? . " M J.: . 5,4-N ' ' Y .iv 5 ' QW-:ga 5 2 -W E2 .uw J Wh I. 1, . M .ga X x if 9 'lg 'U . ,. ,.f..' X ' U' 5" in fo rf P .5 -Q ri' V Q! , up gf, -' ' ' N H L. ,gr Collegiates Find Diverse Paths 'M 'H I , , 1 1 1 'Y 4 , ,,.,.. r..-,-any 44:0- ' i 1 1 P 5 1 H 1 I, 1 , I Y- .9 ""5Qrq-in-S-n f - H X., , l, 1'. IV. 1 Tl! 1 1 1 1 1 1. ,dn- 1115 11, i ff-1' 1' .Tw F1 1 As- "rl , H: l. ' YU H .L I 1, '-3 1 "V, 'buff - gym W , , 1 ' 1115 Sf. , it E111 Y ' 11-, 1 '1 El '-iii. " Y 1. -1. ,11 , 1 1, , ,1,.-, 551, ?', I ',, 'J 'i"l11'.L13'.Af ,Ii-Y .1 fl-,,-g1,.11, ,.Ji,!,,,f.11,31fpfas-14'Jll'.V ,' . .I , ,, 5 T ,A ' fz-1 iuge gsy-.l,,.: f. -3, 1 - 4 11. 1 1 1 1 ' 111 ,1' 1. 11 .nfl tgp 25 f na a 321 ' 'Y 7 1 .bg M . L -, .,,,. ., . . . - I 1- , nf- w -1 . , -r w M f Q be - - , - 1 AW i uv, in if X . wi Uk, qv J, Q G ' r fi t ' Q9 l U ' I Q M I V W1 in I ' 1 f t V ,I . ,X A I EP.-ii' ww - 1,5 - , JW-Q fi , 'E-. 'X X A E Q ' , ug! Y U 'W 5, .. 4, , " ', Q' XA Q- ' i 'X N.. 5 TN 4-H 4 pw 'EI' A' i V ik a I txt." pa I J A - , I , 33 5 ' Y' " . ' , f , .M gf ,I . 1. .L x' 'W ,4 N "x'5F'. 4 in L --K 1 . U 1' 'ev' Q at A X 1,3 'Y , A A f ,QV . , 1. ,. Q 4' -A :-,Q ' fx 3 W s bw- BK E , . X - '- , .,,l ,X I, 'Q Y . E . 3 , I A ' 14, L Fx " s 5 i ' 3 4 -S .. J. 'any'-L1 'xx .5 K ij 14 if lffu. Y v K 1? J ij W 1' - b A "'-."LH'm M -18.1 . u . .. DW' ,A 'LA '5 'w .H n y 5 A gif s ,- Q1 .. J .xx ,Q ,.g ix .x if' f K -A - 4fz:1-xx w, 1v1 Yf2.Q5A V ,Q w 5 , - . xl i - . I. I .V N 11 ' W, x H 31? --mv . f. . f 2 Q2 J - f 4.1 fx . . , 7 - ' . ., f .- ., K X Lv ' Q , Q4 'L . , ' : L' sr X it-5 Q i Q J K 5. 2 . R 3 2 ,sw -,.. 1- -.: I " , S -I K fm f W I, I x Sf l Sn I J! b 'f 4- of I px A A O W . f' 1. 1 Noehren Hall rises to five stories and has a walkway to Hagemann Newest Residence Hall Is Dedicated Noehren Hall, the completing unit of the Regents Complex and the first co-educational residence hall on the university campus, was dedicated on October l, in honor of the late Mr. Alfred W. Noehren. Mrs. Noehren was present for the dedication. A reception and open house followed the dedication program which was attend- ed by university and community members. A native of Fostoria, Iowa, Mr. Noehren was president of the Board of Regents from 1963 to 1965. Noehren Hall, the only UNI residence hall with carpeting throughout the hall- ways, housed 518 men and women students this year. A bridge lounge connects Noehren to Hagemann Hall. .H r ,az 1 -. I, H., .15 X, , fx aww. .11- 1 l "ki V ff? if'f'?L"t in '-'f---5-.,-5 gun 1. Q I - 5- r QECU RITY 5 A F J,,'5.:- ' 'J .Vf!'n4:,j'3v, ,EY-3 J 3.35 -,F 'wr-wr?-R ' A42-,-111 47-9 g li N '35 A I M fr 'gf - 41 - Af' if gl. 7 . AV, . Ni, - 4- ' 'K QQ f M, , A 1 1 ef? ' .fuk .iff 1 iff? 9 H . '. I T 7' '. -L xg 'rg J . J First UNI Homecoming Marks Transition "Something Old, Something New" was the theme for the 1967 Homecoming, October 2-8. To open the week, Susan Lindholm was crowned the 1967 Homecoming Queen at the Coronation Concert which included folk singing under the stars followed by the traditional light- ing of the torch. Toni Bonney, Gail Hansen, Susan Kramer, and Evonne Olson made up the queenis court. The three-night performance of the homecoming variety show offered a wide range of student talent-from jug bands to ventriloquists. A special feature for homecoming was the appearance of the Sandpipers, a young singing trio, and a comedian, Fred Smoot, who opened the UNI Pops Concert Series. Friday night's pep rally sparked enthusiasm. In spite of the rain, Saturday's activities began with a parade. The Panthers proved victorious in the game against Augustana, beating the Vikings 23-10. Teas and open houses welcomed alumni to the activities. The queen and her court made their final royal appear- ance at the homecoming dance, "Reflections," which was held in both the ballroom and dining room of the Com- mons. Fred Smoot impenrotzates a man with a hangover trying to shave. The enthusiastic Sandpipers entertain for a full capacil y crowd in the M en 's Gym. Beautyul guitarist backs the Sandpipers F i . In spite ofthe rain and cold, lovely Queen Susan Lindholm smiles for parade spectators. The Gamma Delta float, for the fourth consecutive year, wirtsj?rst place. ,ve e' . 'rl . X., it 1 L, 4Ul , W V' , Y 'V v ,lift J' "YAG .1 ' 195' J ' In traditional motorcycle ride cheerleader and I- Club member jight the rain to spark homecoming spirit. ,',r -v '1. eva: 'v 4 nl ffL'. L ' ,.mi,V'1,'. ,125 -ft. :lg 'iz ,.',--.e 5 V 'ill' 1 ' 'Q hex 1, 3 Q Xi E5 F f 1 we Evil - 'J R i " 1. 7,1 h Fr.,.,,v, , ,, Lai. I ' . .. . ,,V-, ., ,Q .. ul, I x s . ,yi , ..,4:. f. ,I U W 1-54?l1:3.u,:: 1 3 K,---7-,- . L--:gat e i , - ti-he-1 Lu.-. f Y 'E' E f, - ex' 14. ,f wife' f 15511 5 1.x f ,fn F9-1. I ' in K. lj' 'V .. 'X 7 2 1 , .5 v 7 1-RL , 5, TNI 64, ' 'l t' I , ,x X, 'Q ' I N 'os "J:- ,2 k V . 'NV' 'S'- -., , , if .3 x ,,,f"'x qllb l ',f?V'!?b? - . 12' - ffilfj "' V V FHL' XSN- I , I -... . N- ., ,c - Q -, ' 44 pf X isa' - if --w. 1 , r + 1 4 P. ' ' , . hp:-. A 1 ., ps. 1 -ale' yqggfys ' .Ji 4? dm v?,w' A ' '-e5aa2'5?2- .v-,.. P' X 7" a hc- :'l'fZg5. f' :gglf'.'h ' 1? M' 1 J 6:64 ki 35 Y D' -,ny -w.-. ... X I 'P' I Av- . A ' ' 1 L 9 . - ' 1 4 ,:. J . ." ' ' M321 A. - 1 , . .J 4 A rw 1 Viv KT. 1' 4 r 1 ve 'n , 'q,. I' f I - I Y .4 I 's .S-ff s K - s Vu S -Q P., .N Mx l , '.S ,nf Ci QU! -. x . 1 , K 1 ' ., 1. N Sf. ak : A' l -A Jn, z.. ia 03: "ii- X S R xx X , n ?' Toni Bonney v - - , , , - '-z-- - r--'- iw .1 'N ,I . W -N w n fin W -A-. ' i Susan Lindholm, 1968 Homecoming Queen 11. Gail Hansen Susan Kramer 'AP Evonne Olson WN Ui A47 , W4 r's' I. Mr. A rlo Snider, Dad ofthe Year fix i IVlr. Arlo Snider is Named 'Dad ofthe Year The annual UNI Dad's Day, November 4, honored Arlo Snider, a businessman from Hartley and the father of Craig Snider, physical education and business major. Mr. Snider was chosen on the basis of his son's scholas- tic achievements and extra-curricular activities. The football game with the University of South Dakota climax- ed the activities. Even though the weather was cold and snowy, many students and their fathers backed the Pan- thers for their 15-7 victory over the Coyotes. Mr. Snider and his wife were introduced during half-time cer- emonies. The day's events also included football films in the Commons Ballroom and various open houses and coffees to honor all UNI dads. The loyal spectators bundle up for the game. The Panthers ana' Coyotes ballle it out in the snow. 1 .21 M4 'Il ru' r Nag WJ 1 ' ' fa. F ff J' ' 'WLJL1 , ' J Z1 XX I X , J M. 1 M 4 H.: .., 5 ' w ' f .nm 1zf5 g1 nn- -1 4 . .Q-T ": 31 . , JV.- r - . 1' g .1 I '. , ,. y Y, f- -1? A 4 , 53 I , LQ' . -5 4- Y Q ny., ff 'w 9 ,Fl I L 3 'ii W" X' Q 51 'Eg 5 2 2- '4 T4 D Y D G.: V' 'fy ' ,T ,- 1 , - ji H A. - jg, . J- A IQL . 1- 1 " 1 ffl' K 1 A I .ff-A F 1.3 A 1: ,I A"'p ' if I ?'1"g 'XV Aglnxywlllf ii-.M 'WL H - ,Si . , ' 1' 3 w, ' ff Mr .ff 1 L www- K 0 "E a rx - I lr, The baron and the wailerprepare to dual I0 defend their honor. Exaggerated action entertains the audience in the scene ofthe village nzen'sj?ghl over the fan. A crew member stitches one of the costumes designed by Mrs. Monobelle Hake. -Lu X 9,1 1 . I 'V t N,,,x ff' X ls I .. ff 13' V, 'iQ ,X 4f"21re'- if 'J' I L MJ , - , "L-EW' F5 Y-Q" ' w - x. f, 5 Mm.. wwe 1 Li-,ig k ,K 4, " ' : Q 'ni 'f 2-r if 3 W 1 QAFQELI f Wg :Quik - ' 1 cgkgsgilz Q P21 iz eg! X nm 1 .-. ,lr ,.,,-,W v , . fr' iv., zz, Q ,,I' 1'f Ex I. I iff 51? 6 L . Jw gr ai? Eff Q, ,ML JF? 2-'N' E41 i'xmf?'HE if if E 1 5 -as Y: 1, ' ' if , . A . it gf N- 5 ' Q. 1 , v , 1 " m nf: "' P G E' Q F , ,i y X . Q J , , w L f 3 r !'.4kl'.mM 1. A w-1 Gpera Features Mack the Knife The UNI Music Theatre opened its season with Bertoldt Brecht's "The Threepenny Opera." Written in Berlin during the chaotic period that followed World War I, the the theme' states that man remains at war with man. The gangster class parodies the customs of the nobility and Polly seeks reassurrance of Mack 's love for her. middle class businessmen. Rogues and thieves, including Mack the Knife, operate like the government officials of the era. Miss Jane -Birkhead and Mr. Harold Holst direct- ed the production. Scenes from the opera were presented at the National Opera Conference and at the UNI Tall- corn Music Theatre Conference. M ack's gangster friends enjoy his and Polly 's wedding feast. Jonathan Peacham studies his beggar schedules as his wife, Celia, drinks her evening bottle. v , . 1 . .s 6 - 'V " - if. r s ' lg! ' . ' 'D l i ' - ,,. . Q L .0 ' u . . - 0 . - - 1 A it N 1 ' 4 ' ' e V '-4 A tw. 4 o . L 5. ' C . 4 SJ . A -. L I in , V d 5 , Lu, lv" 'r .D ' ' k - Q Q. "' 0 0 , 4 w ' f ,r lr W 9 ', . ' 4 a,- l 5 0 A ' , ul k - 9 1, U. n 4 li f " . 'J . 5 . M44 . 'I L ' . . l i me W fi ' vr 8' J I r 41 eu . w 91 'Q-.gg'17!t 3 -,Q I. Q Q., l ,K Q?'A W4 55- lalgw ivf 915, .,,rr .J MR Aw WT . L I , i W" ,' ,Q F 1 ' f ,ata-X 1 -4 A ,K . 3. u 'f 51+ '9f'2,,zg,f" A 1 Transient Snow Blankets Campus x t .., f , if .UAH THOIHW ,px-N ., ,A . i , 'a .,' 1 2 K . , ' l ., ' A -V f , H 4-P 41 'Lf '.-- if .IL "1 2. , , ,Tr , IE- MEAE , , .' ' L 2.1.2. ...ff 'YY' A 3 1 E 1 SJ 'k'F"+ A ' ' ,vrnr 44' 1 1, XIX-J virlffxrlt .,: I,--Nu , Rf Y, 4, 4' 0 f f Q u 3 's ll I, Christmas Brings Children's Parties UNI student organizations spread the warm feeling of Christmas by giving parties for underprivileged children in the area. Pictured here are two of the parties, one given by Kendall House in a Waterloo school and the other a joint party sponsored by Delta Delta Phi and Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon in the Regents Lounge. The children were entertained with games, songs, and treats and then Santa delighted them with gifts. The parties brought a deeper meaning of Christmas to the students hosts. i i i Q u C 9'-5 :F K, X '4 F V 'k ,vs J. X .31 nf' W. ' IJ' U , 1' v I :- U 1, ,1 ' ',4 TH -M ,Q ,.1 1' ,x W ,Q .fo faux Sinforiian Dimensions Stars Clark Terry A full capacity crowd responded excitedly to the cap- tivating "Sinfonian Dimensions in Jazz, XVIIIN presented by the Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, music fraternity. The jazz show featured a stage band directed by Mr. James Coffin and a jazz chorus directed by Mr. Dennis Vance. Mr. Terry, a talented jazz trumpeter from NBC's "Tonight Show," was the featured soloist and Master of Ceremon- ies. A favorite attraction, the annual Phi Mu Alpha Sin- fonian jazz show has been mentioned in "Downbeat,' and other nationally known publications. Trumpeler Clark Terry fascinates and charms U N I sludenis Practice sessions until the wee hours ofthe morning perfect the Phi M u precision of bear. Reynard the F ox looks fearfully at his victorious opponent, Ysengin. The animals ignore Noble the Lion and listen carefully to the wise words of Epinard the Hedgehog. "Reynard the Fox" D I' ht the Audience I ,g - - Ysengin the WoUdro0ls hungrily over Lendore the Marmot The UNI Young People's Theatre presented "Rey- nard the Fox," an animal play in which Reynard is brought to trial for his offenses against the other ani- mals. He is given a limit of twenty-five more tricks, but goes beyond his limit. Led by Wolf and Bear, the other animals prepare to hang Reynard for his tricks. In the midst of their plans, the hunters surprise the ani- mals and Reynard becomes a hero by cunningly trick- ing the hunters and saving the other animals. The play was directed by Mr. George Glenn and was per- formed in matinees as well as at night so that school children could attend. The annual Young Peopleis Theatre is a popular event for the area children. Bruin the Bear battles a swarm of bees. 17,4 v , 1 - 2vr.,gw i s,. Q,- - - K Tricelirz the Crowpainfully loses his Iailfeathers. 'i 1 1 . X M-, -W.-. ,211 ' . ggi? nuff 4 . F u Q5 Y ' wx 7, QW F Til' y., . NA 'dlp-'fi n-sh, .J , . wi I 'Lf,j',Q1ili'5 ., ,A .AV ni I' V V, - , ,I ' , ' fl it 1 .QA Ax I .V , Z. ' ' "i'fr?,' g- fxf- 1 Lg- 'L' ' 3 f . fi-. ' -,.-f1",n- nj-1 ' - 'U ' ' Y ww '. fs H Y ',s'vM,i, " .ml "T V ' W' iE'5f'fx.' , r-.Elly mlm ...Ai ' ii' . in-I . ifgfy L Qi ...LL ' X x---.Wm 4 W . E . 5.2 ' .'.w.2'x XMLJ A111-.,,?, .LU -" Ylj"" ' gf ,gf fb , N I ,!5'ff1I..v,3:,""R4 3 ' ' . ' 1 " --H f fl wif .Q l , -'fn -muff ,Lf 1 4, V ':Q5"HJ.' 7W"37-V1 '- ' A -' Q -,H , -my 2 11' '----tg ,- , W ,',1f1. ., -'1 -1 -43.5. n"g,,.91ff. ' , 'sa "1iQf ' "1 ,gf n 'xjwl I -V iw W i1"".?2.f .1 ' K 2- K' 7 l ,. .A 1 x fs'-In ,414-I5 ,Q5 1,1-H" A stud y-worn coed relaxes with a coke and a cigarette. L r A jter fnals students return books for much-needed money, Card-playing is a popular means of escaping the pressing realities of fnals week. 'dl 3' - sf- Working in the Student Personnel ojice offers practical experience for this business major. sfggesv ,,,., ' V, 1-wa-4' 4 N f 1 K RWE w This coed has the tedious task 0 f filing slides for the art department Many UNI 'ans seek employment in the area's discount centers. T x a -,. --ii-,A ,- , -ii,-.41,h. , ,nu 4 1 f - N A I 4 The physical plant hires student manual workers. Students Help Carry Financial Burden About 1500 UNI students were employed in on-campus part-time jobs this year. Many others, primarily those who lived off-campus, worked in the Cedar Falls-Water- loo area. Campus work opportunities were found in the food services, library, switchboards, and the physical plant. Those with special skills worked in faculty ollices, residence halls, radio stations and tutoring centers. Down- town stores and numerous eating centers hired college Campus mailmen keep busy making Iwo complete deliveries daily. students for I'1ightS and week-ends. McDonald's attracts job seekers as well as customers. i 1 rf" Work in a Cedar Falls shoe store occupies this studenfs spare hours. 5 1 A sign in the Crossroads advertises Old Gold Week ff fr? , , Salesmen sat patiently at the Crossroads from 9-5. N 1g'. r. V f Flying fngers count the audience votes for the Old Gold variety show in eight minutes. morous exeerpl from "The Star Spangled Girl" gives e Robertson and Dick Jennings first prize. "A Very Amateur Hour" Spurs Qld Gold Sales Old Gold Week was held in February to climax sales of the yearbook. Old Golds were on sale each day of Old Gold Week in the Crossroads, Regents, and Commons. Mailboxes were stuffed, fliers were posted, and dorm salesmen made door-to-door contacts. The main event of Old Gold Week was the variety show, "A Very Amateur Hour." Don Ketelson and Brian Hendrickson were the masters of ceremonies and awarded cash prizes to the top three acts who were chosen by audience vote. Sales got olT to a slow start this year with only 1100 sold by the middle of February, but a deadline rush brought the total up to 2050 by the end ofthe year. Artist Series Brings UNI Cultural Variety The UNI Artist Series presented five outstanding pro- grams of great talent and variety. First in the series was Young Uck Kim, an amazing nineteen-year-old Korean violinist. He began playing the violin at the age of six and was acclaimed a genius by Leonard Bernstein at his Young People's Concert last year. The incomparable pianist, Mme. Lili Kraus, pre- sented a charming program of piano featuring works of Mozart Qfor which she is most famedj, Haydn, Schubert and Bartok. For three years she was interned in a Japan- ese prison camp and was denied the use of a piano, but continued to play organically and five years later was re- ceiving high praise for her performances in America. Madame Lili Kraus displays her talent on the piano. The Traveler in opera "Cur1ew River" appears in Japanese costume. Young Uck Kim, which means 'forever shining," appears in an inaugural tour ofthe U.S. l,L.f gl! F 7'-1 1. ,gi "Curlew River," a new opera by Benjamin Britten, was performed by the musicians of the Little Orchestra Society of New York. It was the dramatic story of a distraught woman in search of her lost child. Beginning the play like a medieval morality drama, the cast dressed as monks and then donned Japanese masks and cos- tumes to begin the action. The unique setting of circular platforms captured the atmosphere of a church and the style of the exotic Japanese No Play it was based on. The fourth in the Artist Series was a vocal concert by Gerard Souzay, a baritone from Angers, France. His command of seven languages brought him closer to his goal of musical truth or poetic evidence in his artistry. "New York Timesi' states, "When Gerard Souzay per- forms a song, you know you have heard just about all there is to be drawn from it." The UNI audience was thrilled by the "Hill Country Legendsf' a program presented by the 50 singers, dancers, and instrumentalists of the American Folk Ballet. The company was characterized by a freshness and wholesome vigor quite unique. It was directed by Texas' Burch Mann who strived to reflect the West, the spirit of pioneer America, inthe production. A zesly, genuinely American flavor characterizes the American F olk Ballet company. Great abilities as a recilalisl mark French baritone Gerard Souzay Q? 7? ,ff X3 4 xx , N I ff erfiff ff!!! jfff -i, .-,,....1--""' 'X ff Chamber Music Supplements Artist Series The first year of the university was also the inaugural season for the UNI Chamber Music Series. This pro- gram supplemented the Artist Series by bringing to cam- pus groups that perform best in a small hall. The series featured four recitals by musical masters. The French duo of Jean-Pierre Rampal, called the great master of the Hute, and his accompanist, Robert Veyron-LaCroix, presented an evening of magical vari- ety in music-ominous, pastoral, gay, limpid-to a capacity audience in the Music Building. The Lenox Quartet from Lenox, Massachusettes, was the second of the Chamber Music Series. The group, primarily famed as a string quartet, presented a delight- ful recital which also illustrated their talents as a piano quartet. The "New York Times" hailed the Lenox Quar- tet as . . one ofthe finest this country has yet produced." The third program was presented by the Julliard String Quartet whose performance included a wide variety taken from their repertory of 135 works ranging from classical to twentieth century. They were cited as the . . very model of modern quartet playing at its best," by the "New York Times." Appearing last in the series was the Riverside Singers, a vocal group of six attractive and dynamic young artists. They delighted the audience with their musical perfec- tion and teamwork in works from the Renaissance up to contemporary pieces. They have been referred to as the "string quartet ofthe vocal world." '9 T heJuIliard String Quartet. The Riverside Singers. Q. . ' ' V Tx .f If 5 Q 'fs- 5 -1 if Q- l ' ' Ei. . P Q xx ,Fri Z 1' U 1. 4 , f fa ,s Q "Qi" -Rini. .NHT I au. img-xg The father deplores the lack of truth and understanding as his family sits in dejection. The mother angrily attacks the dressmaker who led her daughter astray. The director attempts lofi! thefather's role. "Six Characters" Challenges Audience The winter production of the UNI theatre was the play which, according to Director Stanley Wood, H. . . is gen- erally regarded as the source of all modern theatre." In producing "Six Characters in Search of An Authorn the UNI cast used the entire theatre in the spirit of a happening, with actors mingling with the audience at times. The action began when an acting troupe rehearsing on an empty stage was interrupted by a mysterious group of six people dressed in black. A contest ensued between the two groups to take the stage. The intruding group was a family, torn by guilt and recrimination, who were searching for an author to finish the bitter story of their lives and a stage to act it on. As rehearsal progressed the six accused the director of falsifying their tale of inner- family accusations and challenged the young college ac- tors on their ideas of truth, reality, and art. The play was written by Nobel Prize winner Luigi Pirandello. Successful Ca mpaign Arouses Interest The 1968 all-campus elections were characterized by much active campaigning involving many students. A two-party system quickly grew with both covering a wide range of issues-all current, all relevant. The Right Action Party summed up its philosophy as involvement and understanding. The Reality on Campus party set communication as the key word. The parties confronted issues of pass-fail, parking facilities, student lobbies, and improved off-campus housing. After several weeks of rigorous campaigning, Cyndi Hovden was announced as Student Senate president with Jim Hoel as vice-presi- dent, defeating RAP's Gary Cummings and Bud Troutner. Both parties used fliers to reach all students. Mailboxes were repeatedly stujed with election reminders. Gary Cunnings, business education junior, campaigns for president Sabin Hall bears a sign ofeleclion season. Snoopy drawing by Carrie Ackerman with apologies to Charles M. Schulz-C United Feature Syndicate. Inc. 1950 Over 3700 students turn out to vote. J I ",1 1- if Q, I ,' ',.- VU. ' 1- I HE ' , , Q QQ , fE..Q-EJ 5'-QQ tx Presidential hopeful, Cyndi Hovden, a junior in political science, corifers with a party mate. I Confused Identities Dominate Musical A musical comedy, "The Boys from Syracuse," was the UNI Music Theatreis spring production. It was performed both at the UNI Music Hall and at the Hope Martin Theatre in Waterloo.,Richard Rodgers and Lorenz .Hart wrote the music and lyrics for the George Abbott comedy which was based on Shakespeare's "The Comedy of Errors." The story was of two sets of twins who were separated as children and lived in two towns that were feuding. A humorous chain of events resulted when wives, merchants, courtesans, and villagers complicated the twins' reunion. The modern dialogue used in a setting of ancient Greece added humor to the production. Jane Birkhead headed direction. Muscular Luce holds her believed-to-be-husband, Dromio of Syracuse. ,mili- ti 'M ie' kfX QMS rx-Q 9,-0 r -1 A e , ..43.k The confused A nlipholus listens I0 hlii' servant, Dromio. Finally, ajer the confusions are cleared up, all join in a happy song, During rehearsal, Dromio clowns with Luce and Anlipholus Li.-J-'T H' W'- ,ve-er 434-1- 1 sg gl .iq I "w -li -..SR- XF K New Union Planned as Campus Focal Point After much discussion the circle formed by the library, Sabin, and Gilchrist was chosen as the site for the new university union. The building is mainly below ground lev- el with the terraced roof completely accessible as a two- level plaza. A bridge will connect the plaza to Sabin. The upper Hoof will house a dining room, meeting rooms, lounge, and general olfice space. A multi-purpose space, recreation lounge, and pool and billiards room will be on the lower floor. Skylights will furnish light for the semi- circular lounge and for the stairwells. 'wk . 17 fm ' 1 f if if ,. 6 X ' 1 N N - QW' l , . ,x .-. P- Q rx ' , gi , y gg 5? ZH " . -I I I r5TK4?i'-X., , .5 Q 711 ' Q n Hu 'sf g-1 Aug I ,sf Fr -.fsgkfqf FL fi M.: V 5 Q 5 ,,..g-1-5 :gf 1 wx. , I. Q P' - -ws. ,fu ,Q , 4 .u , ,,. . :iw fff'fJ. . Q Four Freshmen Exhibit Versatility The Pops Concert series presented the Four Freshmen, national-ly known singing quartet, as part of Spring Fling Week. The group sang in a familiar style of close har- mony. Versatility has been one of the keys to the out- standing success. They played a total of seven different instruments and used a relaxed, natural kind of comedy with their music to make humorous jabs at contemporary pop music. Since the beginning of their recording career in 1952, they have had many best selling records and were recently voted the "All Star Number One Vocal Groupw in the "Playboy" magazine music poll. The bass player clowns for the camera I The Four Freshmen. i Addy Alderson Reigns as 1968 Miss UNI Miss Addy Alderson, a senior majoring in speech path- ology, was crowned Miss UNI of 1968. The Miss UNI Beauty Pageant was held as part of the Spring Fling activ- ities. Eleven girls, one representing each of the residence halls and off-campus, were judged on personality, beauty, and campus activities. They modeled dress suits and for- mals during the evening. Mr. James Coflin, master of cer- emonies, interviewed the finalists who were: Addy Alderson, Lois Einwalter, Claudia Goodyear, Gail Han- sen, Pam Jones, Sue Kramer, Kris Lucas, Sue Milder, Diane Ostrom, Pat Ryan, and Andrea Strohben. Miss Addy Alderson, 1968 Miss UNI. H S-' , I, 2 i' ii X 1 i,. i' 'J. i E . Students Vote Dr. Fox Favorite Prof for 1968 It was the second year Dr. Joseph Fox, professor of English, was honored with being chosen favorite prof. Much of his popularity with students stemmed from his philosophy of education. He does not believe in teaching as suchg he prefers to help students by making their goals his goals. He feels basic to this idea is honesty on the part of the professor and the students. Dr. Fox made continual efforts to improve the university by analyzing, questioning, evaluating current topics in frequent letters to the editor of the "Northern Iowan" as well as in his regular column. Relaxing in his ojice, Dr. Fox reads an articlefrom the "Northern Iowan." Dr. F ox receives his plaque Dr. Fox reaches many students through humanities classes. ' A As head rexidenl, Lee has many dorm respomibililies. Lee's skilled ping-pong game won him the Rider championship las! year. Lee Rainey Voted 1968's Favorite Man On Tuesday of Spring Fling week students voted Lee Rainey as the Favorite Man on Campus for 1968. Coming from Waterloo, he is working on a sociology major and a history minor while also being a head resident, and member of YD's and band. As a ping-pong player, he won the championship in his dorm, Rider. His reaction to being chosen favorite man . . . "I knew I was being considered, but didn't think I had a chance. I am deeply honored? He is presently in teaching, but has a deep interest in doing student personnel work and in counseling. WT'-Ff i Lee leads the popular band IB TC. 71 Rick Boesen, beard contest winner, holds his trophy. Spring Fling Comes to Dynamic Close Spring Fling Week, an April week of inexpensive, all- campus events, sparked the gathering of a large number of students in the Regents for a hootenanny led by UNI groups. Six female judges chose the winner of the beard contest who was introduced at the hootenanny. The all- campus sack-lunch picnic was followed by the Olympics which were entered by eleven teams competing in events such as egg-throwing, three-legged race, tug-of-war, tri- cycle race, and pyramid building. The Olympic trophies were awarded to the teams at the formal dance. Slightly wet, these girls are determined to slay out ofthe creek. Egg-catcher nearly misses. X . .fix 2.1 fi' 4, 1 ' mm? Fiillmtn 1 J in fr 1 Slowed by the mud, the runners enter their last lap. Kaye Pritchard Reigns Over Dickinson Relays Rain and wind did not seem to hamper the athletes of nineteen colleges and fifty-three high schools who took part in the 45th annual Art D. Dickinson Relays. The re- lays are named in honor of one of UNI's foremost track coaches who served the school for more than 40 years. Three new high school records were made and one college record was equaled. Kaye Pritchard was chosen by the I- Club to reign as Dickinson Relay's Queen. .,.. .....- . A discus lhrower un winds. Pole vaulter clears the bar. Kaye Pritchard receives crown. Mrs. Rober! Young poses with her daughter Barbara. Daughters lake aa' vantage of mothers' purchasing power. Coeds give mothers a Iour ofcampus. h Mrs. Robert Young Named Mother ofthe Year UNI's Mother's Day, traditionally held one or two weeks before the national Mother's Day, was one of the main spring highlights. Teas, luncheons, speakers, and special entertainment all went into making the week-end an exciting one for UNI mothers. The UNI Mother of the Year, Mrs. Robert Young, was chosen on the basis of her daughter Barbara's achievements. They were formally presented at the Mother's Day Convocation. Phi Mu Alpha, Marlins, and Orchesis provided entertaining shows for the UNI'ans and their guests. i a -- eff i - 1 , ii ti Diane A Wed sings. Dave Rust reads "poetry. " The chorus invites the audience lo come to "Le Cabaret" Male chorus line adds slap-stick humor. Phi lVlu's Treat Campus to "illegitimate lVlusic" Beta Nu Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha presented three shows of "An Evening of Illegitimate Music VI" to full capacity audiences in the Music Building. The theme of this year's show was "Le Cabaret" and it was presented as part of Mother's Day week-end activities. Bill Trees was master of ceremonies and members of Phi Mu made up the stage band. Acts included Diane Rygh, Diane Al- fred, Ron Youtzy, Pam Dralle, and the Rubber Band. Several humerous acts, such as the Phi Mu chorus line, added to the show to make it a very enjoyable program. i Pam Dralle shakes it up. Greeks sponsor individual booths. Students dance to the music ofLee Rainey's IHTC. An instructor sits patiently and takes a pie in the face. United Eftorts Nia ke Bash Another Success The second annual Easter Seal Charity Bash spon- sored by Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity assisted by Sigma Gamma Sigma, service sorority. Twen- ty-five cent raffle tickets were sold with a color TV as the grand prize. The Bash also included a dunking tank and pie throw booth with professors as the victims. In addition a Miss Legs contest was held with students voting Jane Feldt as winner. A variety of booths, spon- sored by campus groups, were set up in the Men's Gym. if Za .f., r 'xt Coeds work winter rust ojffskaleboards. Wtth the advent ofwarm weather, classes move outdoors. jf S 1- . x N' Yfwg Jie. ' 'FH ,. .- 4.-f 95 .L f fx ti 5- " L "dt-'Q X. W1 JQr. 1 'J .Q 'YY- T Park benches become study areas. Iowa weather pulls a windy switch. , , ..,-'fA ' g, V , Spring Fever Epidemic Hits Campus The sun beckons early Ian-seekers. 4 V 95-kA,pQ' lmfciij , ff, tiff f aj Ee'T35ME'3l."A fi Y i i 79 i i Max Lerner, Fall Convocation Guest Speakers Stimulate Students Dr. Max Lerner was the featured speaker at the 1967 Fall Convocation. He is a professor at Brandeis Univer- sity, columnist for the New York "Post," journalist, and author of America as a Civilization. His speech subject was "Far-out America: Is There a Revolution of Values." He described American civilization with one word-ac- cess, meaning that we maintain the basic principle of making all things accessible to all people. However, he warned that the greatest danger is the threat that America will become a nation of sleepwalkers. Another problem he emphasized was the . . lack of communication and trust between the different generations today." Mr. James Moseley, said to be America's foremost expert of Unidentified Flying Objects and founder of SAUCERS fThe Saucer and Unexplaining Celestial Events Research Societyb spoke' on UFO's in the Con- troversial Speakers series. He has done much investigating . I p A "': ,wi"l Q-ge -t Jam es Moseley, Controversial Speaker into reports of UFOis in an effort to find the extent of reality behind sucn reports. He showed a lilm taken of UFO,s. Suggesting Mars as a possible source for the objects which have been seen and filmed, he said, "I think that these objects are intelligently operated." Speaking on "Freedom and Equality for the Human Race," comedian, author, TV personality Dick Gregory drew a full-capacity crowd in the UNI Men's Gym. He is known for his work in the Negroes, fight for equality and rights. Gregory, the man most hated by the Ku Klux Klan, has written two successful books, Nigger and Ser- mons. His rapport with the audience and use of humor made him very well-received. Societyis contradictions, especially those concerning war and the racial situation, were his main themes. He said the present educational system is "alienating whites as well as blacks" and young people can solve the problems. Dick Gregory, Controversial Speaker M l .LMI 't Allen Ginsberg, Honors Lecture Series. Dr. Sidney Cohen, Controversial Speaker A speaker in the 1968 Honors Lecture Series program was New York Poet Allen Ginsberg. University mem- bers lined the aisles of the Auditorium to hear Ginsberg chant Zen and read selections from his poetry. The poet has been in the news for his campaigns for civil rights and legalized marijuana, and for recent anti-war demonstrations. Many who heard Ginsberg were im- pressed by his intelligence, wit, and insight, but he was sharply criticized by a number of others. "Howl and Other Poems" and "Kaddish and Other Poems" are his best known poetry works now in print. Dr. Sidney Cohen, a psychiatrist from the Veterans Administration Hospital in Los Angeles, spoke in the Controversial Speakers program on "What's New About Psychedelics?', Basing much of his talk on a research project he conducted last summer, he said, "In the last ten months, we've learned that there are definite chromosome alterations that can occur under LSD." Cohen spoke of the psychological effects as well as the physical and moral-physiological effects of the drug. In a more hopeful light he commented that today's hippy culture no longer feels that LSD is the answer to the world's problems and have realized that there are more profound and realistic ways to change a society. The Student Senate Controversial Speakers program sponsored F. Lee Bailey, prominent defense attorney, speaking on needed changes in the law procedure of the country. He dehned the modern criminal lawyer as a paid professional fighter and emphasized the lawyer's role as an investigator. Stressing the necessity for the public to withhold judgement on cases until they have complete knowledge of the facts, he said, "Today the system of criminal justice needs to be revised, not in the books, but in the minds of the people who make the system work." He described the limits that are imposed on our justice system by the silencing of the defendant, who is the primary source of information. F. Lee Bailey. Controversial Speaker. ' 6 1 y 3 1 n Eg! A' E9 4 5 5 WL, v w A H". W, , . Y :NI 1 ,af r ' ' I 5 Q1 - - V 1 5 ' ,P , .. M 1 x J , Q- X ,..- pl.. I2f"'- Q ,gg I '- ' E M, I X ' 1 ET! ,Wg 1 ff ' . , I 4 "x"-1 HH x f, -4' xzv 'I ',-. .Jan 1 A 1 A vtg lf J ' 'Hx 6 ,im W 'V Y E ' , 1 1 5 ' 5 a l I f I J' 1 f 1. 'Q .mv , ,. xg A . nu ' K '-I KAW". ' " -s. 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V Vi vacious 5 th Dimension mixes action with sound. Lively 5th Dimension Fires Up UNI Audience In early May, the 5th Dimension, a young vocal group whose repertory runs from soul to pop music, were featured in the UNI Pops Concert Series. Their recent hit song, "Up, Up and Away," won for them the 1968 Grammy Award. The five-member group, dressed in mod clothes and mini-skirts, used a new customized wireless mike system which enabled them to move freely on and off the Gymnasium stage and even to recruit members of the UNI audience to be dance partners. The popular group has appeared on the Jackie Gleason, Red Skelton, Mike Douglas, and Hollywood Palace television shows. 1 'L 12952. -2 sr R. R Ia... i .J If ' ' X, L - -f.,.,.L' . -FQ? KM., , The 5th Dimension Improvising becomes a way of lU'e for traveling entertainer. ,fa V' Dr. John Eiklor, professor ofhislory, addresses the honored students. Convocation Honors Over 650 Students UNI's Honors Convocation held in May recognized over 650 students for their excellence in scholarship and for achievement in co-curricular activities. Areas of recognition were Purple Key, honor societies, special area awards, and special department awards. Both the University Symphony Orchestra and the Jazz Ensemble provided special music for the convocation. The speaker, elected by the members of the honor societies, was Dr. John Eiklor, and his topic of address was "What Is Enlightenment?" In his speech, Dr. Eiklor answered the question by saying, "Enlightenment is to think for oneis self . . . it is necessary to not let your parents, friends, or professors do your thinking for youf' The Spring Honors Convocation recognizes superior academic and co-curricular achievements. iiliii FQ- L1-P IAUK "'ill- -v- 1-..,. :2 ltr 'X WEEE I5 'X 1 y , ' 91143151 :sigma I I .U ' 1 IW r Ep 1'-it il Qi . , , Q- if , ,ggi gg E if 'Q- ' -,fm SJ Y 5 'l Q iff: 2 4 W ...al ,,., 4 JT' I C1 L.. I The gambler accuses the alchemisl and Face, alias Jeremy Butler, of dishoneslv. w The swindlers' scheme arouses Sir Epicure Marnm0n's interest. Jeremy Butler assumes his pose ofinnocence - A 4 .tu f .-QQ lv Dapper, the clerk, is hushed up with a piece of gingercake., The alchemist explains his magical powers to another victim. T5 K rf "ii The egotistical Sir Epicure Mammori woos prostitute Dol Common. Spring Play Satirizes Con-Men and Victims "The Alchemistj, an uninhibited satire on the methods used by con-men, was the spring production of the UNI Theatre. Mr. George Glenn directed the play which was written in 1612 by Ben Jonson. The plot involved a London butler and his alchemist and prosti- tute friends who set up a cheating business in the house of the butler's master. Sir Epicure Mammon, an effe- minate playboy, and a strict Puritan were two of the victims who, through their greed, were 'willingand eager 'to give the con-men their money. Ridiculing the avarice of the victims and the Cheaters, the play was an expose of the foibles of men of Jonson's time, but was also applicable to our times. The 17th century concept of alchemy changing the state of things was used symbolically on many levels. t 'I J I ' --5-ff. A chair in an empty hall invites this cat-napper. 90 ,. W The sun beckons more powerjillly than the books. Finals Close Another Chapter Outdoors under a shady tree is an appealing place for stud ying. ,v'Q"k, F'-,Z vf - , - 1- I' ' , :gurl-j Finals mean burning the midnight oil. Class members diligently write the last exam for the course. The library experiences crowded conditions during springfinals. "2-L.. , ' T- .U-. . r ' '- ""11' ft: ,f.,- :E 1n3,,.. .4581 J'-wr 'ad' .R -.sg A humanities student proves that Plato can be relaxing. fjfvimi. 1, Y' iw, ef? 5... . 1 .,-.,:..,- , ,l r. v.,, .1 . ' 1. ..-- I -l jfiia 'ff '3f1. avwzriiflhf . li 'uve 1 ,'- ' w This Campbell restdent s box hunt was ct success. The big task ofmovmg out goes much better dthe Wh0!8fl1I?1ll,V pitches in. 1" .1 ,,..p-513' t V For those prone I0 neamess, packing is a systemrnic process. The Year Ends and UNI With the car final! y packed, the journey home for the summer begins. ans Move Gm Moving our ix a time of sorting, organizing, and finding what you 've been looking for all year. ,l - , 1 J X ,ftwf-"' - ' - M. ,Ax gk x- ,. walq-us. wi .- fa. -f V- Q fu .,, ,Y . z iif- N . ...Q-T X , , . ,.....,...M..H,A, , .,, , . A ff' -,,,,--" A A -- ,WJ W'ff!"gx5 -4. -- : I x X he 5:5 1 i " 2 L tr XR" X 4 xi ,R -TTI? in Y - E V1 :ru "H - 1 Qffisix y ? - F1 It-'I .Awww-. Ayn W- .. XEXE Ex if 5 ' , . N A 'x -Q, X1 4 A If ' ,RSX X 9 A ' - 'A iii W 'M -:Q-1? 'fm 1 K A 'U L , 5 E I 1 n 4 YM 0 X f x ' A w flf JI N ' w:,' 1554 , ' , 1 l . ,lap f' sl! -li .. -511,4 , 5' Jo n X . Q B. -Q 'Nu., , -.. u- , 19" W., ' x -- "".'i h- C A J' Q C . 1 1 q r 'g L.. 4 1 . A rl in -. I K, A ,, , I . ,,' 4' ' 9 1 1 1 1 , 4 1 . . , fx., u JI 1 - - 1 Q .. A 4 , , an 1 - mn fn a l'5"'!-I M-ggi. V A -N' . 4 lf- ' sxw , so " 'fu 'L - gh ' Q- ,M '-rx 1 .H -4.5 . ... '- ,1 5 ,f,R..LNn,- -- 9 ,- ' ',,.' " ff-fra, '- Q- -fi fx " X 'X Q. - W .ff J N f-'x,'mS f X ' "1 ' EEN' ...J J I' - ma--4 -N ' X -11-if -Q N- , J Q M x .E . --5 , ,E ' x5i1:,,v"N fix " ' ' NN 69" 1 C'I1l7Il'l'U-I'C'l1lLl' fh'I'C'IldV and relarives share in the gl'HdllUlL'.Y'j0'l'. 805 Spring Graduates Receive Degrees The 1968 Commencement Week activities began with an alumni-faculty reunion luncheon in the Commons. On Friday, May 3l, spring baccalaureate services were conducted with Rev. Richard Henry Luecke, di- rector of studies at the Urban Training Center for Christian Mission in Chicago, speaking on "Faith to Seek a New City." Following the baccalaureate, Presi- dent and Mrs. Maucker and Vice-President and Mrs. Lang entertained the graduates and guests at a reception. Due to rain the commencement exercises had to be moved to McElroy Auditorium in Waterloo. Vice-President Lang presented the candidates and President Maucker con- gratulated the 757 Bachelor of Arts graduates, 33 Master of Arts graduates, 13 Master of Art in Education grad- uates, and two Specialist in Education graduates. Three Gold Medal Alumni Achievement awards and 19 "Purple and Old Gold" awards were presented. The rocession is thought-provoking Coed reflects gradualion happiness. Commencement is overg Ihe degree .is his. P ,,. X ,..-- N1 1 ixff 11 -4 ' 'X f NX GA 'xx' Y 'X 561' . fi in ,Sy ' LP 'T 42 .47rx:w. "S, . ' ACR. ui " wif?-ski 1 f x:1,,'fL-Sw -f-fy-' -4' -.P . 11, MV E.:-f'fU,.bf M"--W 1 m7i,'i.hQ1f','3fIi3',.7iLj -Lat Xagvf' I 5 9, 2-Q 9. :f1f'Ti"l ' if. W, : v ,Lv U-f I .-,.f -1- huffffg Administration Departments 98 108 Construction within the building creates confusing but necessary inconvenience. Administration Building is Expanded The main section of the Administration Building was completed in 1965. This year the building was added to and remodeled. A three-floor extension was built onto the south side and includes storage areas for mechanical equip- ment on the lower level, classroom and office space on the ground level, and ofliices for the president, vice-pres- ident, and registrar on the upper floor. The part of the building formerly occupied by these offices was renovated to suit different oilice needs. Progress on the new addition is checked. The Administration Building is distinct for its simplicity of design. DR J W MAUCKER President ofthe University Versatile President Leads Transition Dr. J. W. Maucker, president of UNI, has a full-time obligation of initiating plans and carrying out policies. He serves as UNI's representative for the Board of Re- gents, and works in close harmony with this body. His attendance at national education conferences is for the purpose of bringing suitable ideas back to UNI for the benefit of all concerned here. President Maucker had previously served as a dean on a Montana campus. When approached with the idea "to consider becoming the president of the college at Cedar Falls," he felt it would be a challenge and a chance to work with people in a wider area of discipline. In the transition from a college to a university, Presi- dent Maucker foresees an overall stepping up of expecta- tions and more going on outside the classroom in service and research. In his spare time, he enjoys playing tennis with his wife, canoeing, and listening to hi-fidelity music. 4' li Deans Serve as Able lntermediaries As vice-president of UNI and dean of instruction, Dr. William Lang spends much time conferring between the president and the department of instruction. He also works in close conjunction with the sixteen department heads, and served as acting head ofthe psychology depart- ment for this year. In spite of the change from a college to a university, Dean Lang feels that most still identify with a college. The biggest transition, he believes, will come when the five colleges are created. He also sees a reassessment of regulations and the institution machin- ery, including the grading program. On the personal side, Dean Lang enjoys traveling, reading, and considers himself an American historian. DR. DARYL PENDERGRAFT Assistant to the President, Executive Dean DR. WILLIAM C. LANG Vice-President, Dean of Instruction Dr. Daryl Pendergraft, assistant to the president and executive dean, acts as an intermediary between the president and divisions of the administration, student personnel, and field service. He is a capable substitute for President Maucker in times when the president is sup- posed to be in two places at one time. The changes Dean Pendergraft feels are coming include a broadening of the curricula, more use in individualized instruction, expansion of university services to business, industry and the general public, and more research. In other words, he sees UNI following the general trend in education to a bigger international emphasis to better cope with our dynamic world. DR. WALLACE L. ANDERSON Dean-of Undergraduate Studies Curricula ls Carefully Planned and Directed Dr. Wallace L. Anderson, now on a year's leave of ab- sence, is primarily concerned with the undergraduate cur- riculum and the general education courses. He serves as chairman of the curriculum committee and is an ex-officio member of the graduate council. Dr. Marshall Beard is director of admissions and reg- istrar which include keeping complete student records and information on teacher certification and completion of curricula. He works with the technical services and plan- ning committee, concerned with the building program. Another of Dr. Beard's tasks is serving as secretary to the retention and readmissions committee. Working with Dr. Beard is Mr. Merrill Fink. As asso- ciate registrar, he helps keep the students' academic rec- ords up-to-date. He is secretary of the University Faculty and Senate and serves on various committees. The summer session is directed by Dr. Howard Knut- son, associate dean of instruction. He deals directly with department heads to staff and arrange the curricular of- fering for the summer session. This year in taking on some of Dr. Anderson's duties he was able to work with under- graduate students as well as graduates. DR- MARSHALL BEARD DR. HOWARD KNUTSON Director of Admissions, Registrar Associate Dean of Instruction MR. MERRILL FINK Associate Registrar - ' ' Q DR. GORDON RHUM, Coordinator of Research and Evaluation MR. GEORGE HOLMES, Director of University Relations MR. DON KELLY, Assistant Director of Relations DR. H. M. SILVEY, Director of Research DR. GERALD BISBEY Associate of Research Research and Relations Keep UNI Growing Dr. H. M. Silvey works with the placement test pro- gram. His oflice cooperates with more than forty other institutions in making studies on matters of education. As coordinator of research and evaluation, Dr. Gordon Rhum works with graduate students and faculty members on theses and research projects. He helps in instructor evaluations, as well as teaching a class in research. Scoring and correlating test analyses is the basic job of Mr. Gerald Bisbey. He also makes studies of the in- stitution and aids faculty members in research projects. All university publications are made by the relations office headed by Mr. George Holmes. His department pro- vides state-wide news service, sports coverage, and a pic- ture Iile of all university photographs. Mr. Holmes is chairman of the Information Committee of the State Board of Regents this year. Mr. Don Kelly is assistant director of the publications department which publishes more than 200 different pieces of material each year, including catalogues and bulletins. He also acts as advisor to the Old Gold. 4li Q 1. in l, DR. EDWARD VOLDSETH, Dean of Students This was the first year at UNI for Dr. John Murphy, assistant dean of students. One of his major responsi- bilities is to students who withdraw before the semester end. Through interviews he helps them with plans for the future. He also interviews students seeking readmission after a previously unsuccessful enrollment. Other respon- sibilities of Dean Murphy include advising the Student Sen- ate, serving as faculty sponsor for Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and working with men's residence hall student courts. DR. JOHN P. MURPHY, Assistant Dean of Students Deans Supplement Academic Education Dr. Edward Voldseth, dean of students, heads the Stu- dent Personnel Services. His responsibility is that of co- ordination and leadership of the various services of a non- classroom nature which the university seeks to extend to its students. Under his control are the dining services, health services, union, iinancial aids, counseling, and re- ligious activities. He also works with student organizations and activities and deals with conduct regulation. Dean Voldseth views the personnel division as a complement to the instructional division of the university. His goal is to help students be able to best benefit from classroom instruction. DR. MAVIS HOLMES, Associate Dean of Students Direct work with students in their organizations is what Dr. Mavis Holmes, associate dean of students, de- scribes as the most enjoyable part of her responsibilities. She is director of women's program including housing, student government, and Greek organizations, and is re- sponsible for the stimulation of new programs. Dean Holmes assists Dean Voldseth by serving on committees when he is unable to. This year she was given added re- sponsibility in being director of housing for both men and women. In addition, Dean Holmes is advisor for AWS, Pan Hellenic Council and Torch and Tassel. MR. DAN HALLENBECK Director of Housing Facilities Students Benefit from Personnel Directors This ,was the first year as director of housing facilities for Mr. Dan Hallenback. Besides maintaining housing upkeep for all dorms, he advises Men's Union. Through Mr. Dennis Jensen many deserving students are granted scholarships and loans and find part-time jobs. Mr. Jensen enjoys talking to students as he feels it important that they have contact with the faculty. Dr. Paul Kelso described this year as a re-thinking of the total concept of the counseling service to improve it for university students. The counseling service plans to expand to be more available to students. Dr. Harold Bernhard is the sponsor of religious speakers and the organizer of church nights for the centers. As director of religious activities, he also teaches a class in religion and delivers sermons to area churches. According to Dr. J. F. Gerkin, this year marked an all- time high in number of students using the health service. Adding laboratory personnel and more X-ray service allowed the center to offer better service to the school. M R. DENNIS JENSEN, Director of Financial Aid DR. PAUL KELSO, Counseling Coordinator DR. HAROLD BERNHARD DR. J. F..GERKIN Director of Religious Activities Medical Director pf! 105 Communications Link UNI and the Public Dr. Raymond Schlicher keeps in contact with state ser- vice bureaus and handles the correspondence courses. Since the change to university, his department serves as the coordinating office for a state-wide cultural program sponsoredby the Iowa Arts Council and UNI. It also di- rected a series of remedial reading workshops. The placement bureau under Dr. Ernest Fossum han- dles the filling of teaching, business, and industrial posi- tions. His office is a popular place for seniors. Mr. Herbert Hake is director of radio and TV. His of- fice produces and directs all such programs originating on campus and manages the TV classes. The graduates of the institution are kept in touch with UNI by Mr. Milo Lawton. As director of alumni affairs, he continually corresponds with alumni members and con- tributes news to the alumni magazine. DR. RAYMOND SCHLICHER Director of Field and Extension Services MR. HERBERT HAKE Director ol' Radio and TV DR. ERNEST FOSSUM Director of Placement t V , ,, . ,I . ,. . . 2 ...,,,,4 . . ., V If , 5. ' - if ' fi "1 lf'f1l'!fL'.'?"'-gziilf3Q'5"l , 'i avw.'i"'1i-i1".l':'f ' A' 3-:r-.1::"' gd!-.Y . MR. JAMES BAILEY Treasurer, Assistant Business Manager I MR. PHILIP JENNINGS, Secretary, Business Manager Managementand Maintenance Grow Mr. Philip Jennings, secretary and business manager, and Mr. James Bailey, treasurer and assistant business manager, take care of all areas of university business management, which includes purchasing, disbursements, banking, and investing of funds, as well as issuing financial aids and salary checks. The work of the department of Mr. Melvin Manion is evident everywhere in the new construction and expansion on our changing campus. Mr. Manion is director of the physical plant whose three divisions include architect, maintenance and utilities and service. MR. MELVIN MANION Director ofPhysical Plant ii -T -- V ml ai, . ' - 1 Every inch must be utilized within 210 Gilchrist. The old security building now houses "union site ojices. " Instructors Cope with Office Space Shortage Mobil units supplement available ojjtce space. r--tw tow, rr all A e .. r ' 5, arp :maj w cf' -,,, r . ,Vi 1 W l It 1 t rr,i 1- fl-4 - ,I x T fy zggltnii S51 5- I .-,..f-.w is ., lQi,Yl,i . i bl tr t s fn I., r 'f- 1QL ' .vxng ' 78935 ' "1 . vi , 11 xv? O av QE' A. x - ' Q ' . CR ' . :X x 5, -- ,I- Q 5 I 1 W S- 591 ' A young artist addsfnishing touches. Art Department Hosts Monthly Art Shows New this year in the Art Department was a state-wide program that gave adult amateurs an opportunity to ex- hibit their works and receive professional guidance. The department and the extension service sponsored nine re- gional shows. Selected pieces from each region then con- stituted a state show held at UNI in April. Changing the A 8L I gallery exhibits each month kept a wide variety of faculty and student works on display. In addition, the more than 180 works in the department's permanent col- lection were hung in buildings on campus. A series of weekly art films was open to the public. In the spring the art majors participated in an Art Fair for high school stu- dents with majors and faculty members helping the young artists. Due to lack of space, a few art classes met in quonset huts located in Sunset Village. DR. HARRY GUILLAUME, Department Head ' .ig at E, F? . :fi-I .., tn. sff . ART FACULTY-C. Herrold, M. Reuling, D. Jennings, M. Campbell, J. Page, S. Haupt, R. Haskell, Hu Hung-shu, C. Choo, E. Scamell, K. Gogel. -x i ,N-, 'E' bfi -. 1fs.: ..3-5 .H- 1- -'J lfzgcggu.-- J f BM -L., , ,, - 1 QQ' J,7.gf'Qe,g.f:1 ,'5i'g,n,-Q - , fr L'-aw ?f -LZBJ1' v,'.3vl-w.:.l.'Qf ww rf .A2.fv5fl1u'., , X A.:-.-....-. wg L, .e.,..-.'..-0.24-41,mp4g,.Qq1..:l.2:i1:11,.. gax J...4.f,,.4.f-sei... .. ' f- ., ,-.,.1.-23LgL1.J.4.f.f,,. V. qa5ukQ,afQf,.ig4.ff - ' -Egg-,-,,. - A I 7 J , -.. -1 - ' , 1 ' .na - . .. .. .:. JT.. .- .. . up - : .Tvmw U' """h'm"' """'V""M"'l .'l6'qrU4vl:1:m1rr!2 H.-:"1:uYU3:1:.'?nn , V .-.. . -.,....-' ...:: , X , .......... - ,x ' v I.. YI' M' ' '.' G G r.., ,f."j"""fT -'77' -754 .1':. .' J "y ' x : . . f,, .... ..-....-...- L--. ,, hw ff ' " ,,' if ' "7 ff 1'-"1 I Q Q . 1 Mu.. r, , ,, J -- ,. jsxs. ' , -, . f ,I , " " ff.. w V. I. .""5m1 , , .I ' - ' V , - 1 " r-1'-'47 I I'cQ?L:.f -- -- . wg ' - X -' 'I I V'- ' ' "- 9 9 - -' M .L , N f - iw.: 1 -.mm-N Mum. A -- f- 1. M1 , R "'r--1..,,,-4 - .' ,, . 1fL1.':'. ,fQ""" - 1. "'-M J.: -' 1 J , V , V Ir' - . -V Q I. , , 4 A. ,J , I I 1 - 1 5' , , ' ' f HV. 72, lr L.- ' 1 fl ' f 'X J jj! is? X - XL R Wlgg 1? Q , N ,, f l,l'V 1 4 I , '- ga: 2 , 52' QQ? gif, Pr ,-Q, 9,1 S A X . NL' 1, ,. R. FQ? gf, , H 1 f' ' I Q. 1'- .lu .v U Q if if t"'-it '15, X.: A ..,H"' I , . V, v w gl f-' 12 ...ga 1 L45 H us fl! rs 1 o .gi I ifgl fl .1 W .L . . r, A .324 A 1 . ii Machine touch shorihana' has recenll y been ojered as a semester course. Two New Degrees Granted in Business The granting of a new degree of Specialist in Busi- ness Education was approved this year. Another achieve- ment was a two-year graduate degree, including the Mas- ter's Degree program. The business department strived to prepare strong accountants and personnel for the market- ing and management fields. In connection with this goal, in December the department conducted the first collegiate- sponsored State Marketing Convention in the United States. Students from UNI and four other Iowa schools met with over 130 Iowa industrial leaders. Students hurry to and from classes in newly remodeled Seerley. -:1 BUSINESS FACULTY-FRONT ROW' R. Brownlee, J. McCrea, A. Klink, A. Lebeda, M. Blanford, L. Wright, K. Humphrey, G. Denton. ROW 2: J. Blanford, S. Diamond, L. Giles, W. Evenson, D. Donald, A. DeRose, J. Ernst. BACK ROW' K. Hansen, G. Hansen, J. Reed, A. Hebron, L. Andreessen, J. Lockwood, G. Tim- pany, B. Reece, W. Sampson. Education Department Offers New Degrees A major in Early Childhood Education was initiated by the Department of Education as well as three new Master's of Arts in Education degrees-education of the retarded in secondary, special education of the emotion- ally ill, and school psychologist and psychometrist. An elementary school administrators' workshop was con- ducted on the utilization of the elementary school counse- lor. The department held the Elementary Education Con- ference which over 1600 attended. The area vocational school was the topic of this year's "Colloquium on Teach- er Education," a meeting of Iowa public school admin- istrators and the UNI faculty. A rea children come in for student-conducted reading classes. 25" DR. CLIFFORD BISHOP, Department Head The Curriculum Lab makes available teaching guides and texts ng.. EDUCATION FACU LTY-FRONTROW: M. Pierce, E. Hult, M. Nelson, V. Hash, M. Aldridge, B. Reppas, W. Truesdell, M. Brown, J. Rozendaal, A. Dunbar. ROW 2: P. Earls, W. DeKock, J. Kimball, J. Hoobler, L. Froyen J. Earls, J. Lamberti, M. Hosier, R. Scott, I. Ahmad. BACK ROW: H. Erickson, J. Przychodzin, G. Ball, V Peterson, H. Jung, K. Kramer, D. Oppleman, K. Lee, F. Martindale, N. McCumsey, R. Frank. Senioritis seems lo have hi! this social foundations class. fn " Ti lv. om.,- V A student practices for audio-visual aids class. r:"', xl- V Q 1, it A 1 -1 gm -.Lk ' 'Q .313 xi '?P 1,-f'f?y-44. -'Y' J --. ,fi i r. .4 ,luv ' ng' iq .1 - .L Poe! E. L. Mayo visits poetry classes. Conference '68 and TEFL Program Expand An Iowa Arts Council grant allowed the English depart- ment to carry out a pilot project of sending Iowa poets to read in the state's high schools. The series Conference '68, designed to bring outstanding writers and critics, sponsored Peter Davidson, director of "Atlantic Monthly", novelist Stephen Minot, and Greek translator Kimon Friar. The second Administrator-Teacher Conference in English Language Arts was held here. In Teaching Eng- lish as a Foreign Language, three new programs were of- fered including two masters. The weekly Poetry Hour of- fered a wide variety of programs. A student theme reader explains errors to writer. ENGLISH FACULTY-FRONT ROW' C. Eblen, M. Nelson, N. Slageberg, O. Schmidt, D. Crownfield, E. Hubly, R. Goodman. ROW 2: M. Page, J. Wylder, J. Crisp, G. Day, A. Hanson, L. Taylor, R. Jewell. ROW3: E. Hoifmans, T. Thompson, J. O'Neill, P. Brooks, J. Hiduke, J. Lindberg, F. Smith, H. Bernhard. BA CK ROW' R. Dalziel, J. Cowley, E. Amend, R. Gish, M. Caluori, F. Hallberg, R. Redfern, J. Fox. DR. D. C. HAWLEY, Department Head , ' ,U , .K 3, Foreign language activities are posted regularly. FOREIGN LANGUAGE FACULTY-FRONT ROW' F. Fuehrer, J. Schwartz, C. Follias F. Balke. BA CK ROW' K. Odwarka, E. Jamosky, F. Konig, N, Vernon. . Spring weather brings German class out of quonset classroom. Plans Laid for Junior Year Abroad Program In its second year, the Department of Foreign Lan- guages started several new programs. Among those ini- tiated was the Junior Year Abroad program which al- lows students to study abroad and receive UNI credits for their work. Three summer institutes were planned: one on the UNI campus, another in France, and one in Bogota, Colombia. A graduate program was set up to be of- fered next fall. During the year a German institute was conducted on campus., Also, the German Club presented a theater production which, was open to the public. The Russian program sponsored a Russian Language Study Tour. Norwegian, the newest language to be in- cluded inthe department, was offered on extension. Home Economics Offers New Courses The Department of Home Economics noted an increas- ing interest by community citizens in the pre-schoolers course offered this year. Students in the department worked with the twenty 3 and 4-year-olds who were en- rolled in the semester course. An outstanding project ini- tiated this year was a series of classes on consumer informa- tion for the homemaker which was open to the public and taught by the vocational home economics majors. The em- phasis was on relating the classes to the current world of economics. UNI was the host to about 350 Iowa teachers attending the State Conference for Home Economics Teachers. Several students attended a four-state regional meeting in Chicago on "Trends in Home Economics." The department has a faculty of seven and includes the home management house on Twenty-third Street. A student practices modern cooking methods in one ofthe stbc kitchens. I HOME ECONOMICS FACULTY-FRONT ROW' O. Holliday, J. Megivern, J. Yeager. BA CK ROW? L. Buckingham, N. Cook, J. Black. 1 ' i t DR. MARGARET REAM, Department Head Inferior design srudenls use wafer paints and material samples I0 work out ideas for creali ve color schemes. Wiki UW' 'll-QU gf.-ss . 3: A clothing student cuts out apattern. IX nil if Q SIIH K L I 'gxiffl' Pre-schoolers in the Child in Ihe Home course engage in cookie-baking J ' 5' , 1' vs- DR. HOWARD REED, Department Head 12-, , '-J 1 I A machine tools class ojers the opportunity lo practice precision work. A youngm echanic assembles an auto transmission. D'T l z'Z v X Y . ' f ,Fx ...J 419' , Y-.: .-...N , v, ' r . Q1 Q i s i Two power mechanics students puzzle over a lawn-mo wer engine. A student forges a chisel for a general metals project. ' I L . f in ll i INDUSTRIAL ARTS FACULTY-FRONT ROW' J. LaRue, R. Pershing, W. Luck, R. Bro. BACK ROW' W. Wagner, R, Hansen, C. Corwin. Industrial Arts Adds Vocational Program The change to university status has put increased demand for greater diversification of course offerings in the field of industrial arts. In response to this, a vocational- technical teacher training program was initiated this year in the Industrial Arts Department. The department was awarded a 553,000 U. S. Office of Education grant for a summer institute for Advanced Study in Drafting and Graphic Arts which provided advanced work for secon- dary school industrial arts teachers. Senator Jack Miller was the featured speaker at the state-wide industrial arts fair held for high school students. UNI industrial arts and technology students exhibited nearly 200 projects in the mid-year show that was open to the public. Collaboration on a library sczence project makes the task a bu easzer '1 E? Fi fbi 'Q SV-N1 LI I3 r a I e n C e LIBRARY SCIENCE FACULTY: R. Shepherd, E. Martin, C. Adams Anticipates Changes The Library Science Department is established for the training of school librarians and offers courses in library orientation to all students. There were three full-time mem- bers on the faculty whose head was also director of the library services. The library staff included about forty full-time staff members and nearly seventy student staff' members. The UNI library features a microfilm room, ar- chives, youth collection and extensive periodical section. The book classification system is currently being changed. Minor changes in the department are expected in the Minor changes in the department are expected next fall when it will have its own full-time head. Majors in library science soon become familiar with the card catalog. 4 5 Q . . 4 , 1 Y - ' 1 1 9.2 A student uses knowledge of book classyfcalion W? ,Q as 3, MATHEMATICS FACULTY-FRONT ROW' J. Cross, F. Lott, I. Silvey D Baum M Hervey A Schurrer E. Whittlesy, D. Heikkinen, J. Wiesenfeld, C. Irons. BACK ROW' M Millar C Wehner G Dotseth J Longnecker, E. Oborny, J. Wilkinson, R. Moehlis. Computer Used in General Math Courses This year the Mathematics Department offered a new degree-A Masters Degree in Mathematics for Elemen- tary Schools. Because ofthe large number of students en- rolled in the general education math course, a computer was used to construct and grade the tests. In November four members of the UNI faculty conducted sections of the regional meeting of the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics in Kansas City, Missouri. At another meeting of the Council, Ina M. Silvey, assistant professor, lectured on "Helping Children Discover Their Own Algorithms." With respect to computerized mathematics, Mrs. Silvey commented, "The .only thing that limits com- puter instruction is the quality of instruction." Mr. Oborn y explains a calculus problem. ' ' E-u.u-.51 A . -1 ML: is n 1 - ' ,U Bag k.r?X?7' .Al QQ, . A guyffrrh X' 5 -.Alu x Q ', + l fj "" J L , A 'I',l ,xv-N V. V .. 'LI' . .V P T 'H bv yi' , 'A - fs Q. -1 DR. MYRON RUSSELL, Department Head gn-as Small, sound-proofrooms are available for student practice MUSIC FACULTY-FRONT ROW' C. Turpen, J. Maxwell, D. Happ, M. Blitch, E. Bock, E. Paul. ROW 2: D. Wendy, J. Gault, R. Morrison, R. Baum, W. Martin, K. Johnson. BA CK ROW' J. Coffin, D. Kennedy, F. Hill, K. Holvik, J. Graham, J. Holstad, J. Mitchell. 'Q . i E: W i I 1 mf l i W W ...- ...- if i1 1, 1 ii A lillf r mv ryggfl , . x qi 1 :lf ' 4 1 J I 'n- inf , -- -Y, ,iff W if ,, - s,.. ... ...LLL DR. JAM ES WITHAM, Department Head Fast-moving game of handball develops agilil y. A doubles tennis match makes for an enjoyable class. lVlen's PE Plans for New Facilities This year work was done on the programming of a new physical education building to be started in August which will be located west of O.R. Latham Stadium. Since the school has become a university, the Men's Physical Edu- cation Department has noted an increase in emphasis and requests for all programs .and activities. Also, more emphasis was placed on intramurals for UNI men. Ground work was done for a health education minor to be offered in the fall of 1968. The regular physical education and athletic programs included all types of sports from tennis to gymnastics and were designed to interest all students in active sports iniorder to develop good physical litness. The department consisted of fourteen faculty members, several of whom coached the major sports. Miss Sevy lakes roll before leaving for the gob' course. 1 w 4 I 2 r , ,, -W -.- Coed strains upwards. PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN FACULTY-FRONT ROW' B. Yager, W. Green, S. Winsberg, J. Potter, V. Ramsay, E. Crawford. BA CK ROW' R. Sevy, J. Mertesdorf, P. Beitel, J. Crawford, A. Croom, B. Swanson, M. Cathey, D. Moon. A rchery student draws back and takes aim. DR. JEAN BONTZ, Department Head -: , 1 . Women's P.E. Offers Elementary Emphasis The Women's Physical Education Department this year expanded their course offerings in health education and physical education for the mentally retarded. Also, the department initiated an emphasis in physical education for elementary majors. They continued the stress upon basic physical education as a foundation for sports skills and as a means of developing an understanding of personal capabilities. In conjunction with this stress, a wide variety of individual sports and rhythmic activities were offered to the college community as well as the majors. The depart- ment sponsored the annual Folk Dance Festival which was open to the public. Over 300 Iowa high school girls took part in the UNI "Sports Day." Competition in team sports and workshop activities were featured. Tennis class begins with fundamental movements. Psychology Sets Up More Laboratories With the changes brought by university status, the De- partment of Psychology was created as a division separ- ate from the Department of Education. Much of the year was spent in getting the department organized, charting its direction, and completing staff appointments. Members of the department were actively engaged in developing several new courses, a statistics laboratory, a human learn- ing laboratory and a physiological psychology labora- tory. Extensive research was conducted in behavior gene- tics in the UNI lab which is one of the largest of its kind. The reorganization of course oiferings willmake it possi- ble for majors to prepare more etTective1y for graduate study as well as for the general study of psychology. Ex- tension services made it possible for the psychology course, Group Evaluation Techniques, to be taught in Charles City and Cedar Rapids. o 5 E550 af -sun PSYCHOLOGY FACULTY-FRONT ROW' T. LaVaque, W. Lang, Acting Department Head. BA CK ROW: D. Showalter, E. Gelb, L. Hellwig. A Psychology of Learning class utilizes video-tape equipment. Various behavioral tests are conducted regularly on the rats A graduate student records experimental data. O N P r O g m S Sta rtecl in Science Much long-range curriculum planning was done by the 37-member Department of Science for next year's re- organization into three departments-biology, chemistry, and physics and earth science. Earth science majors were granted for the first time this year. In connection with this, UNI cooperated with Iowa State on an in-service institute for teachers of earth science. Another new program was the Park Management and Development Conference. In November the fifth annual UNI Science Symposium was attended by Iowa high school students and teachers and featured five well-known scientists, including Nobel Lau- reate Willard Libby. A S6l,550 National Science Founda- tion grant made possible the Summer Institute in Life Science for junior and senior high science teachers. ia, iT Inscripition over the main door of Wright Hall. Modern equipment enables science majors to see principles in action. '5 l DR. CLIFFORD MCCOLLUM, Deparlment Head X. X .qi A student begins her three-hour organic chemistry laboratory. SCIENCE FACULTY-FRONT ROW- R. Hanson, P. Sauer, W. Wehner, J. Chang, R. Wiley, L. Wilson, J. Kercheval, V, Dowell, H. Lyon. ROWWZ: C. Woo, W. Poppy, S. Hsue, R. Engardt, D. Smith, L. Winier, R. Goss, V. Jensen, D. Johnson. ROW3: G. Armbrust, D. McCalley, T. Holst, R. Unruh, M. Grant, W. DeKock, A. Haman. BA CK ROW? W. Anderson, D. Riggs, F. Vilmain, A. Orr, B. Clausen, C. Allegra. "' M vw Lin' ll ..- ,,, A ' SOCIAL SCIENCE FACULTY-FRONT ROW- P. Ward, E. Smith, R. Claus, H. Wohl, P. HolTman, R Schwint, D. Winters. ROW 2: C. Leavitt, R. Talbott, R. Ross, R. Newell, A. Sunseri, B. Nijim, R. Kramer, H Thompson. BACK ROW' C. Gillette, T. Ryan, B. Anderson, T. Dohrman, D. McCulley, V. Noack, D. Cuml mings. Cheng Hsi-ling lectures on the Chinese famil y. f XX we ,fkqp ,B .Z Social science students compare aerial views in a map inzerpreiation class. DR. DONALD HOWARD, Department Head A map-maker works in the recenily expanded carlographic lab. Mr. Dohrman conducts a large sociology class. Social Science Sets Up Research Laboratory The Social Science Department began a sociology re- search laboratory and expanded their cartographic, or map-making, laboratory. Plans were laid for a social work program for next year. Oifering services beyond the university, the department head, Dr. Donald Howard, con- ducted a radio program, "Behind the Headlines." Exten- sion help was offered to secondary school teachers. Also, a consortium was held for some 150 Iowa social studies teachers. The annual model United Nations was attended by over 700 high school students from several states. Two seminars were conducted, one on India and one on welfare problems. Dr. Augustin Cabalero of Bogota, Colombia, gave the key note address on international education at the UNI Social Studies Conferences. A A human manikin poses while classmates finish her costume. DR. EDWARD THORNE, Department Head I I The Green Room ojers a place to study. A ltempting to naturalize his gestures, a speech student practices before a mirror. 1 nf -me Speech Department Expands Curriculum Theatre productions, conferences, and tournaments kept the twenty-four member Department of Speech very busy this year. Four major theatre productions, two pro- ductions of the new Reader's Theatre, and many student- directed one-act plays were presented. In addition the de- partment sponsored a series of noted speakers in speech pathology and a high school drama conference. The UNI department hosted the Iowa Speech and Hearing Associ- ation meeting in the fall. This year saw the beginnings of the development of courses in listening, interpersonal com- munication, business speech, and the introduction of an Oral Interpretation emphasis. A number of UNI speech students took part in speech and debate tournaments throughout the year. The second annual summer season of repertory theatre was planned. Members ofa make-up class practice on each other. SPEECH FACULTY-FRONT ROW' J. Harrington, M. Jensen, L. Wagner, C. Nelson, C. Lawton, S. Wood. BA CK R0 W' R. Schwartz, M. Boots, G. Clardy, D. Neumann, L. Fisher. Grade-schoolers take a milk-and-cookie break. I ' if W Much-used TV equipment arouses curiosity of lab school child. TEACHING FACULTY-FRONTROW' A. Howell, E. Mantor, L. Gilloley, M. Schmitt, C. Harper, P. Mazula, D. Nelson, L. Klein. ROW2: M. Blackman, C. Sloan, R. Paulson, L. Finsand, J. Nelson, J. l-landorf, C. Swartz, L. Schwandt. ROW 3: O. Nelson, J. Hantula, J. Hohlfeld, W. Gohman, W. Aurand, M. Struble, A. Morris. BA CK ROW: J. Duea, J. Wolfe, D. Wineke, H. Wengert, K. Butzier, D. Darrow, R. Bebb, F. Reich- mann, N. Teig, J. Duea. 1 Y ii Mft 1 15.1. Ellie "!E..MeT"'-' , . , . , . . ' 3,-:. 4' : .Li -- , -l ?' ' - E-ful' -fir' v i 1 3' 2 '11 'J ,, -f 1 11 . yif. A l 11' 1876 'Z' il! l LiL,5, ,A b iv If . - , 1 1 . E-nfl , :'- I-1 1 1 W 14, V: 1 'K A M, V- V-.1111-f-1 . " ,,,sf' 2,5 L 1ff'f7"1f, 'V 11 -- , ,.,, N, -. ' ff ' -,rl 1 ' ' ' E-nj 1'-'M' M Y A - . - 1-' 1-,4 I :V 5 -111 1 3, 1,511 531, ,f' . fr, L 45,6 L, 13-ff ,1f1faz1'Q?T A M141-. -5,1 - 'Y 'LQEZEK 1, ,,,,,3' 1 . 'L ,'V 73, JL 13:2 4- 4. 2312.2 ,-,: : '11-, " ' 'ie' : 55L2'. ,. .f'AT"V'r,,.,:?' P Q' ' ' ' 11 I 11.3-' 'TI1111 1 Lf' 1:',1'n1l' V -V ' " gg fc- " Af", ,+'141,,q 1, . ,Q I 'L - 5' A up I:,,,,! . - x :mf f, ,wil Zf'.y,' jltff 'Q a " QMVE. ,,pf.5fq',-jj,i31Q" 412' g ":"1'1"1 1-rv af' Nfl, av. ,:, 'fi'-5'E LEfHWE2?l2 :g1EEf?'?!5,Y:11',1 nie ff gj j-,,..? I M,A,1jL,' 3ligi,'.5f,-rig" is: . 41 n 1 'A wiv .,:c112E"1'5 i 1. 51 :aj .giisjfl :,..n, 5,53 P" DN Spods ,........... 146 Musk ............ 172 CowwnunmaUons U 182 Student Govenwnent .... 192 Denney Leads Young Cross-Country Team The cross-country team had a winning 543 season with two of its three losses coming by three points or less. They placed third in the North Central Conference with only South Dakota State and the University of North Dakota getting fewer points. In the NCAA meet they were 26th. Captain Tom Denney highlighted the season by running the four-mile course in 20:29 which is a school record. He also finished 21st in a field of 321 in the nationals. The squad was composed entirely of under- classmen, and coach Jack .Iennett expressed hope that the large number of returning lettermen would help the 1968 team on to an even better season. The only draw- back is that the top men for the other conference teams were also underclassmen who will be returning. CROSS-COUNTRY-FRONT ROW S Stolley R Witt T Stott T. Denney. BACK ROW: Head Coach .I Jennett D Joslin L Daniels W. Carpenter, J. Van Voorhis. 1967 Cross Country Season s Record 5 3 UNI Winona State UNI Platteville UNI Grinnell .. UNI Loras . . . UNI Luther . . . UNI Wartburg . UNI Cornell .. UNI Iowa State I 147 Students line upfor the traditional victory tunnel. ,Il . 1, Gymnastics team member assists cheerleader. 148 w 1 it It Was the Big 'D' forthe 1967 Panthers The UNI football team posted a 7-3 record with a 5-1 conference record.- The only loss came at the hands of champion North Dakota State 10-9. A rugged de- fense was a major key to a generally successful season. Senior defensive back Bill Smith set a school season rec- ord ofeight pass interceptions and a career mark of 15. Outstanding senior tackle Ray Pedersen was named by the Associated Press to the first Little All-American team. Pedersen, Smith, and Larry Clement were named to the all-conference team, Pedersen being picked as the league's most valuable lineman. Punter Dick Miller averaged slightly over 38 yards a kick, usually with good height to delay runbacks. Quar- terback Phil Schooley won the starting job after the sea- son had started but came on to complete 112 passes, a school record. Two seniors, fullback Ralph Thomsen and halfback Terry Fox, gave good rushing support. Pedersen, who may become known as UNI's finest lineman, was awarded the Athlete-Scholarship Award for 1967-68, given to the top UNI athlete ofthe year. ui " as For tlzefrsl lime, day games are televised via K W WL-TV. W ilh a block and cut, fullback Ralph Thomsen gets big yardage. .L . L . . gl -7 '- yi: -- "-ai' Q? L 'lk ri' i,-,f tgru iiilarf' 2- 12 'l 'fzf 5 2v.,m ' his' P55 Coach S tan Sheryjflooks on. FOOTBALL TEAM-FRONT ROW' D. Healy, E. Mulholland, L. Clement, M. Bock, D. Shapin, B. Mohr, B. Kovacevich. ROW 2: B. Hansen, T. Bergstrom, M. St. Clair, V. Wells, T. Fox, R. Thomsen. ROW 3: B. Callo- way, B. Smith, L. King, D. Derhammer, D. Miller, R. Pedersen. ROW 4: W. Woepking, G. Snyder, B. Gulich, L. Green, L. Rater, P. Schooley. ROW 5: J. Klinger, S. Shikler, M. Toom, J. Wagner, H. Grigg, S. Bellock. ROW6: M. Johnson, J. Ryal, B, Livingston, J. Evans, D. Klaudt, T. Pinkham. ROW 7: K. Wade, J. Williams, R. Perisho, G. Hirsch, J. Riva, L. Scriven, T. Barbatti. ROW 8: J. Maize, K. Barman, J. Knutson, R. Anderson, G. Goodrow, B. Henton, J. Volcum. ROW 9: E. Kortemeyer, D. Kettner, R. Hodem, J. Rudd, K. Bergstorm. BA CK ROW' l-lead Coach S. Sheriff, G. Henry, D. Remmert, D. Erusha, R. Oliphant. -.. , r, ' --sf ' fe.-.-L..-'....,,.....-....T,i---W fo, ws,-A . L . s. .V - A - 1-'FT W. - M- -1 - a--V -Li 4,'r. IT Il. ilu 11.1.-.111 .-1:24-1 Q- . Y -we f-.ri-...-fs:-,L f, :La .'..w.,.W' ....3""' .D f-1 f 1 .F P- -riff f. I-r.. v.,g.,...,. nw-Y MN. - - .la-.M--f.n-...,,-s, 4 .uv- ,q,:.,g' 'T EE' lifff.--:Q if V5 . V va , ,F .. - - - ---.fm .. ru -'12, ge,......i ,..f,.. ,, , l L L, , .. . ,,v , , H E E-a.Q...iB,,: 1" -- -,.. -LLJ as ll A 150 aww' 'Q F' ' 'QP UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI I' f 1967 Football Season's Record 7 Northern Michigan . Western Illinois .... North Dakota State ..,.. North Dakota U. . . . Augustana ...... Drake .........., Morningside ....... South Dakota State . South Dakota U. . . . Eastern Michigan .. Ball carrj mg Thomsen is crushed by U of North Dakota s defense C011 CFCUCC games 7 0 104' 04: 103' 10 19' 161' 7m 6 Bill Kovacevich kicks ojfana' the Panther defense moves into aczion. UN1'sfrst Olympic tryout cager, Waugh, shows his talent. Bill Van Zante battlesfor the ball in Ill-79 win over Western Illinois, Darrell Jesse is on the move in UNI's smashing 102-87 win over champion South Dakota State. x t . - "WG-ez -ig W. 1 ' , ' ' ..,:. .. xbg- --S-Q., ' 1 e 1 4 1 ' - -.0 , "J" ---- 4 , , s t e er e....,.,, 152 ll H lt" ala! 1 int-r55q,1,' -ig s.'..,f.-3i,gv5iiW5gta. l r' ' . 51":i??lZg'.'s3-A 97' 3-1312? ig'.Z1F"g'gTF ' " ' Fifi . Z " ""ifs:i'!3- Ftif-'E' "75'i'i'i2'EL'i "' K en H uelman, 6'8" center, drills a jump shot against Western Illinois, Big Ken Hueman has the rebound andplenty ofcompelitiorifrom UND, --l J P ' Claudia Goodyear peps Panther spirit. 'Milf' -11 ' '51, UNl's Waugh Has Spectacular Season The Panther basketball team was in the thick of the conference race for nearly the entire season, but a late sag dropped them into a three-way tie for second place with an 8-4 conference record. Champion South Da- kota State was 9-3. UNI was 15-7 overall. Increased enrollment at UNI and a continued high interest in home games made it necessary to schedule several conference games at McElroy Auditorium in Waterloo. Students put on a "Pack the Mac" drive to boost attendance, and the team responded by averaging over 100 points a game there. Senior forward Jerry Waugh nearly re-wrote UNI's record book by scoring 515 points in the season, breaking Pete Spodenls old school record of 485g sinking 141 free throws, breaking the old season mark of 137g finishing with a career total of 1,009 points, averaging over 20 points a game, breaking Spoden's 17.7 record. Ken Huelman and Waugh were All-Conference choices. if 1967-68 Basketball Season's Record 15-7 , ll fu' E ' Z 4.17, UNI Culver-Stockton , . . 80 UNI Mankato State .... 67 UNI Iowa State ...... 99 UNI Western Illinois . . . 74 UNI' . . . South Dakota U ....... . 684' UNI North Dakota U. . . 90 UNI North Dakota State 86 UNI South Dakota U. . . 69 UNI North Dakota State 71" UNI North Dakota U. . . 85" UNI Augustana ........ 984' UNI Central Missouri . . . 74 UNI North Dakota State 64" UNI South Dakota U .... 891' UNI Morningside ...... 73' UNI South Dakota State 873' UNI South Dakota State 121' UNI Augustana .......... 79"' UNI Western Illinois . . . 79 UNI Central Missouri .. 79 UNI North Dakota U. . , 77"' UNI Morningside ..... 683 'ffconfel-ance games Jesse drives for a lay-up-an easy two points. The pre-game ritual-introducing the Panthers 10 the crowd. John Martin avoid? South Dakota Stare squeeze in shot attempt 'ii l Q33 1 , Q v Y f l 4 4 1 Waugh hits Iwo ofhis record 40 points against North Dakota. I BASKETBALL TEAM-FRONT ROW' D. Jesse, S. Anderson, K. Huelman, J. Martin, J. Waugh. ROW 2: Head Coach Z. Hogland, L. Clausen, R. Wilson, B. Van Zantc, R. Larson, L. Lust, Coach B. Johnson. BACK ROW: M. Williams, D. Anderson, T. Payne, G. Jensen, B. Beekmann, T. Snider, D. Yohe. WRESTLERS-FRONT ROW: D. Steinkamp, T. Horton, J. Guyer, J. Bond, W. Shutt. ROW 2: K. Osboe, S. Bellock, B. Stolz, P. Stinson, M. Reiland, D. Nosbisch. ROW 3: D. Mashek. B. Straw, S. SIGSSOT, B. Brown, S. Runyan, J. Maehl. BACK ROW' T. Kimball, D. Healy, L. Messerly, D. Sever- son, J. Kinyon, G. Smith, Head Coach C. Patten. Dennis Severson has Nebraska's Hasselquisl in a predicament hold. xi- CHAMPION COLLEGE DIVISION WRESTLING Kent Osboe is NCAA College Champ. Season Boasts a Title and a National Champ With 17 wins out of 21, the UNI wrestling team set a new school record for dual meet victories in a single season. The Panthers also won their second straight North Central Conference championship, edging tradi- tional rival South Dakota State. The six conference cham- pions were senior Jim Kenyon C1235, sophomore Marv Reiland 11375, senior co-captain Jim Guyer CI675, and junior heavyweight Kent Osboe. One of the major highlights of the season was the win- ning of the NCAA College Division championship by Osboe who had a 20-1 dual meet mark and tied the record for falls in a season with ll. Bond placed fourth in the NCAA tournament and compiled a 15-3-l dual meet record. Reiland with an 18-0-2 record was the first Panther to have an undefeated season since 1963-64. Guyer was 15-2-l while sophomore Skip Bellock was 9-3-1. The team tied for eighth place in the NCAA College Tournament. Bond and Osboe went on to the University Division Tournament, but lost their first matches. 'ix Tom Horton makes a cradle and gains control of Nebraska 's Dick Kerr. UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI 1967-68 Wrestling Season's Record 17 .. . 32 Cornell ........... . ., . . . 25 Illinois .......,.. '. . . . Colorado St. College . . St. Cloud State ....... 13 34 24 Valley State ........ South Dakota State . . . ... 19 ... I9 Luther ............. Western Illinois .... Northeast Missouri . . . 28 25 21 Luther ............ Eastern Michigan North Dakota U. . . . . Mankato State . . . Michigan State . . . Moorhead State .... Northern Illinois .... 16 20 23 27 6 21 22 Nebraska .......... University of Iowa .... Northern Illinois .... 26 6 23 . . . 24 Purdue ......, . . . Nebraska's Harqv Gaylor is nipped 6-5 by UNI'.r Skip Bellock. -.J Kent Osboe completes his 26111 win by defeating opponenl 6-I, Northern State . --an- .-on nu. -- un ll ' nn un -.- un. un nr 1,- Q GYMNASTICS-FRONT ROW' D. Holland, S. Speth, S. Lamansky, D. Spidle. BA CK ROW: Coach G. Stych, R. Telecky, S. Putz, H. Hop, K. Hicklin, C. Hovick, B. Stein. A 5i5EE...S5EEE. 'EE .iii .. :EEi"'iE:: ::ii"i: " SIZE' 4 'IIIIII IIII' 1222? .r :gg 111' '- " C 1212 2:22 ':::: :::::::- P .5E55:'i :E55i5 1.. 7332: EEEEE. -EE"EEE: :EEE :nun-n ,J ig." :lx un-In Q ' .g n - 1 ,,.,, ,-1 ... N Y v l::ui4- 1 V L ' i ' L ll lv in J ' xlty' H ", :plan ECT. 0 if . IJ! VJ K ' , PRI . :Li l Q , , - 4 ,- , . ' ' ' I L .Y br 555. P-1 j .5 if - t . iq, .. l I , 1 i it L r 3 V v K I A ,T I N YYY W, .il I -A t vii' . :F X . L F : I - Y ., A - ' rv F I, 'i l. . N lf.. i i lg Xa 1' ' . J' i ' i ' l ,r 'i l, E4 1 '- - ' V. ' 4' if Spidle swings to the lop ofa reverse giant. 158 Hicklin 'Vaults' to Gymnastics Starclom The gymnastics team had a 2-9 record in its second season of existence at UNI, but it was an improvement over the 0-7 mark it posted in its Hrst year. The team also came up in numbers, from four men in 1967 to ten in 1968, and they were able to enter a man in every event. Co-captain Russ Telecky, a capable side horse man, was the only senior on the squad. Keith Hicklin was an all-round man and the top Panther point-scorer. Co- captain Harvey Hop did some high-scoring in the parallel bars, horizontal bars, vaulting and rings. The squad also used their talents to aid the football cheerleaders and to provide some half-time shows for basketball games. They finished second in the unofficial North Central Conference Tournament. Lamansky performs a double cody in a mee! with Eau Claire Slate. UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI 1967-68 Gymnastics Season's Record 2-9 73.90 91.00 102.82 84.00 92.80 99.75 107.70 100.25 WSU QStoutJ .......... WSU IWhitewaterJ ..... Mankato State . Platteville ..... St. Cloud State . River Falls ..... Superior State . Eau Claire State Stout State .... Illinois State ..... .... Northern Illinois 120.70 86.15 140.00 117.95 129.10 86.30 74.70 100.65 123.75 117.70 154.00 Judge and .vcorekeeper record gymnasfs performance. SWIMMING TEAM-FRONT ROW: B. Hendricks, D. Baker, R. Guild, B. Williams, R. Richards, E. Hyde, B uffegy, gO21Ch Henry. BA CK ROW: S. Ryan, B. Mourlam, C. Webb, J. Taylor, R. Loeck, J. Johnson, B, Parker . am s. " " - - "-- - - " I 1 4'-' 1 ' i"I4i'?-"1""7":t-Mvtg , . , , , .. l I i Sieve Ryan preparesfor a reverse. 1967-68 Swimming Seasons Record 118 Bruce Mourlam performsforward dive in layout position. UNI . .. Luther ......... . . . UNI .. . 62 Iowa Wesleyan .. . . . 39 UNI ... 42 Cornell ......... .., 58 UNI .. . 33 Mankato State .. . .. 66 UNI . . . 25 Platteville State . . . . . 75 UNI ... 43 St. Cloud State . .. ... 61 UNI ... 37 Wayne State .... . .. 67 UNI 39 Illinois State ..... 65 UNI . .. 3l Northern Illinois . . . . . . 73 Jim Taylor does a reverse dive in the pike position. 60 . l l 5 qi, i Ii I liiiiliiifi UNI swimmers compete in I 60- yard individual medley in mee! with Wayne State Young Swim Team Wins Tournament The swimming team, only in its second year at UNI, made a l-8 record. The Panthers capped their season on a bright note hy winning the first North Central Con- ference Swimming Tournament. UNI dominated the event by winning seven sections. The tournament was an unoiiicial one, with no team trophy given. The small UNI squad was helped by a mid-season change in the NCAA rules which allowed freshmen to compete. Losing only two seniors, .lim Johnson and DougWBaker, the young team will have some experienced material for a more competitive program next year. f .-ffm V, I li., fag I , Q X f L-, ,. ,A u ,V K , , Yr-'E LT'-WMA W ff N , . ig, his ' A 'ii 'gl 'jf Q44 L Q 'LQ' ' W 'ju Y , L ' I V Lzf' ,X Y Q ififff an f f,'ff.'.N X ' , fggw .vf-x "'.'.'-P'-52' ' A -P' r, lf?" 3 ' -a , , V. ,V I 'ffm' ' all f ,T X. 5.3, M15 - , ! f 5 .wr-IJ, , .ing-E 2 H 5 . K.. x P. N Q -R. , 'ry 4 AVS' mi QT .1 ..""' 2:--f " Tig' 162-"7 D' iwll lr - W we J . it ET' 9-D ..- .-.. f.,-...-4... .iq .L.... . . 1-..-pq-AH, TRACK TEAM-FRONT ROW: R. Robertson, W. Winkler, L. McCoskey, C. Campbell, R. Miller, L. Daniels, C. Hovick, R. Pointer, W. Brauman, P. Rise, D. Gorton. ROW 2: G. Everson, K. Bern, L. White, B. Henderson, P. Fish, H. Davis, M. Sanborn, L. McCready, H. Grigg, W. Witt, M. Mattis, C. Fay, D. Kane. ROW3: Coach J. Jennett, T. Gilmore, J. Finnessy, W. Carpenter, S. Speth, J. Lounsberry, R, Brunskill, J. Becker, V. Anderson, D. Joslin, L. King, E. Zoske, T. Denny, P. Przychodzin, J. Thompson, D. McKinney. BACK ROW: J. Martin, J. O'mara, M. Callanan, J. Armentrout, G. Morency, V. Heyer, R. Camarata, R. Rise, T. Hager, R. Lee, D. Hansen, T. Hidinger, G. Lansink, W. Collinge, K. Huelman, J. Kite. Balanced Power Keys Record Track Season The track team turned in one of its best seasons in history to contribute to a highly successful spring cam- paign at UNI. They lost only one indoor meet, to Mankato State, and they heavily avenged that in the outdoor season. Besides winning both the indoor and out- door North Central Conference tournaments, they turned another championship as host to the NCAA Midwest Re- gional tournament. The squad made a full-scale assault on the record books. Most spectacular was junior Larry McCready, who needed only two seasons to break the individual career scoring record. He scored 524 in two seasons while the three-year record was 502 lf2. Steve Speth and Clyde Hovick took turns upping the pole vault mark to 14, I". The eight-lap relay team-Larry White, McCready, Larry Daniels, and Mark Sanborn-ran a 3:l6.9. Daniels set two records of l:l5.7 in the 600-yard run and 49.2 in the 440. Wayne Carpenter set a 4:l9.7 mark in the mile and shared the 1000-yard record with freshman Larry McCoskey at 2:20.8. Co-captains Sanborn and Lynn King were reliable point-getters. Nearing the tape, Mark Sanborn expresses pain and determination. Above, leli and right 118' UNI s .lim Wing in action Net Team Wins North Central Championship The tennis team had a fine dual record and took the North Central Conference championship to highlight the season. They also placed fourth in the NCAA Mid- west Regional hosted by UNI. Bill Forsberg turned in some good performances as the number one singles man. Jim Wing was the number two man behind Fors- berg. Jim Barron, Tom Van Deest, and Howard Aldrich followed. Coach Pete Mazula used his reserves extensive- ly to prevent the top men from losing too much study time. Forsberg and Aldrich were the only seniors on the squadg five juniors, two sophomores, and five fresh- men completed the ranks. Mazula felt a great deal of satisfaction over the progress of the young squad and foresees another bright year coming up. UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI QQQ3 1968 Tennis Season's Record I2-7 7 Central Missouri State ...... 2 Southwest Missouri State .... 6 Southern Illinois U. ...,.,... 9 f.:3 ....o 0 MurrayState,..............9 ....9 ArkansasTech... ...0 ....9 WilliamPenn.... ...O ....4 Loras........, ...5 Wartburg........ ...0 MankatoState..,.. ...5 5 Marshalltown J. C. .. 4 Wartburg......... ...l U.ofDubuque.... ...0 Central....... ...0 Luther....,...............3 Upper Iowa..............0 lst in Morningside Quadrangular Drake ..................... 6 I Northern Illinois .......,... 8 lst in South Dakota State Triangular 6 Upperlowa.............,..l 6 Wartburg..................3 lst in North Central Conference meet 4th in NCAA Midwest Regional TENNIS TEAM-FRONT ROW: Coach P. Mazula, R. Beymer, W. Stocker, G Johnston, T. Davidson. BACK ROW: J. Pearson, J. Barron, W. Forsberg, .l. Wing H. Aldrich, T. VanDeest, J. Bayse, R. Woodruff. Versatile Bill Forsberg opposile page, and below and right, demonstrates agility on the court. l l ii it -ts- iii ii ii , it we iii ww iii it we :ii ii V 5 l. UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI North Dakota State 3 IowaState........... ...3 5 SouthDakotaState.... ....l 7 SouthDakotaU.... ...O SouthDakotaU.... ...3 6 SouthDakotaU.,.. ...1 ....23 Drake.........., ....l0 22 Morningside 6 Morningsideu.. ...6 Morningside..,.... ...8 5 ....l8 Augustana...... ...l Augustanau.. ...1 Augustanam.. .,.5 1968 Baseball SeaS0n,S Record 1713 Both ball and batfly as Dennis Cryer hits a sharp grounder and takes of ....ll Wartburg........,.......1 ' - - - - 0 Waftbufg - - - - - - 2 Doug Darnellsteps into theswing as he goes ajerzhe ball in game wilhAuguslana. Wartburg......f... ...3 ....15 Coe............... ...5 5 North Dakota State . . . . . . 1 2 North Dakota State . . . . . . 0 BASEBALL TEAM-FRONT ROW' D. Warren, G. Gibson, M. Guenther, R. Foell, R. Kriz, L. Hinderks D. Cryer, R. McElwain, J. Young. BACK ROW' D. Darnell, L. Koeperich, R. Schroeder, R. Livingston, P Winther, G. Reiners, R. Timmons, T. Mayer, Coach J. Anderson. North Dakota U. .... . . . 4 ' The ball is about two seconds late as a Panther runner dives into third. Panther pitchers, like Darnell, hold opponents to weak batting average. l 'l Baseball Team Sets Home Run Record The baseball team enjoyed one of its hnest seasons in school history, setting a record for victories with a 17-3 regular season mark. The Panthers had a strong team batting average of .298 while their opponents were held to .222. Centerfielder Rick Kriz f.447J and second baseman Ron Foell 1.4331 were the batting leaders. The team hit a record 31 home runs and scored 164 runs in their 20 games. They swept a crucial three-game series from Augustana at the end of the season to sew up the North Central Conference championship. That brought an invitation to play in the NCAA Midwest Regional, but the Panthers lost their first two games there and were eliminated. Doug Darnell led the pitchers with a perfect 8-0 regular mark and a 1.88 earned run average. Laverne Koeperich was 3-I and 1.90. Jim Young was 3-l and 3.46. The team earned run average was 3.13. The Panthers also had good defense with a .970 fielding average forthe season. it ,l Tom Blong concentrates on keeping the arm straight. UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI UNI 1968 Golf Season's Record in Duals 5-3 5th in Southwest Missouri Tourney lst in UNI Invitational . . 5 Augustana .....,........... 1 2nd in Drake Invitational , 12 Loras ..................... 3 . ll St. Ambrose ....,..... ,... 4 . 12 lf2 Drake ..................... 5 112 3rd in UNI Quadrangular 311 North Dakota U. ......... 310 2nd in North Central Conference Tournament lst in NCAA Midwest Regional Three dowmfiheen to go, as Gary Snyder putts the ball into the cup. Lifting up a putt in the UNI meet in Waterloo park is Panther Tom Blong As .' . 'f' .- ' W as P 4' I ' 9 N h ' . 'A M ' -ey atv---pn., ' ., lv . Tom Blong warms up for Panther victory in the NCAA Midwest Regional. .A vsp fd .f'r"7"" I , is . GOLF TEAM-FRONT ROW' D. DeHaven, J. Johannsen, D. DeHaven. BA CK ROW: Coach C. Patten, R. Turner, T. Blong, G. Snyder. UNI Golfers Win NCAA Midwest Regional Title The golfers capped a good season by winning their second straight NCAA Midwest Regional title. Junior Tom Blong took over the number one spot and had a mid-season average of 74.1. He led the Panthers to a second-place finish in the North Central Conference Tournament and turned in a 76 for the best individual round. Coach Chuck Patten, himself a former letter- winner in golf and wrestling at UNI, claimed Blong played, "as well as anyone at UNI has ever played." He was capably backed up by Dave DeHaven, Gary Snyder, and Bob Bellis. Don DeHaven, Bill Baptist, Jim Marshall and Ron Turner also saw extensive action. Conference champion North Dakota nipped UNI by one stroke, 31 I to 310, in the final dual meet. L. CHEERLEADERS-M. Walters, E. Rice, B. Severin, R. Williams, C. Cox, C. Goodyear Marty Walters leads a Panzher cheer The cheerleaders huddle togelherjor warmth at a snowy football game Lively Cheerleaders Lead Panther Spirit In the spring a panel of judges consisting of coaches, former cheerleaders, and the group's sponsor chose the cheerleaders for the following fall. The girls chosen ' practiced with the gymnastics team and learned the Panther cheers. They also planned the freshmen pep rally held before classes started in the fall. After the school year began, the cheerleading squad practiced . five times a week in preparation for leading Panther spirit at the football, basketball, and wrestling events. i Next year swim meets will also be included on their 1 schedule. Also during the coming year, a constitution will be written and the squad will be recognized as an official group under the Men's P.E. Department. l . a l 1 . 4 4 i 1 Mrs. Irene Ealon, "Ma Commons," is made an honorary member ofl-Club. I-Club Conducts Two Campus Clean-Ups Membership in the UNI I-Club was open to all men who earned a letter for participation in a sport. This year the club initiated a black-mark system as a means of keeping the club more active. They held three initia- tions during the year. New initiates took charge of selling concessions at games and advertisements for the "Prowl," football magazine. Money from the sale of the magazines was used for an athletic scholarship fund and to buy the senior members rings. A campus clean-up was conducted by members during Home- coming and again in the spring. I-CLUB-FRONT ROW' J. Bond, G. Gibson, D. Steinkamp, R. Foell, J. Barron, D. McKinney, D. Lynch, L. King, R. Arthur, C. Patten. ROW 2: L. Messerly, H. Davis, T. Stott, R. Witt, M. Bentley, M. Sanborn, L. Clauson, D. Warren, H. Hankins, W. Shutt. ROW 3: M. Beaman, D. Matthews, W. Strottmen, K. Hick- lin, D. Baker, R. Parker, T. Mayer, J. Williams, J. Guyer, R. Pointer, R. Telecky, R. Pike, J. Kinyon. ROW 4: S. Bellock, T. Bergstrom, T. Pinkham, J. Tarkett, T. Barbatti, F. Picket, M. Harper, M. Bock, D. Berg- strom, J. Paris, T. Gilmore. ROW 5: R. Hodam, T. Blong, L. Green, M. Johnson, M. St. Clair, R. WoodrulT, D. Derhammer, R. Hampton, T. Van Deest, J. Johnson, BACK ROW' W. Kovacevich, W. Woepking, R. Wil- son, L. McCready, W. VanZante, K. Huelman, L. Rater, J. Waugh, B. Gulick, T. Payne. r l l l l l 1 l ' l David Delafield, art professor, designed the bandshell mosaic l MI: l H f M ll , ,V ll l l - . ' , l . , . l " ' - 5., l " N' l l l - , l Q ' ' " W T41 :C , E I I , .. :v-. .V 'Inf-Ml' '55, 'l pl Three forms developing a music theme are the work of Don F inegan. ar! professor. Music l-lall: Home of Young Talent l ll l l l Orclieslra reheames for concerto-aria concert under Mr. W end! 's direction. lnstru mental Groups linrich UNI Programs Orchestra, Concert Band, Stage Band, pep bands, and Varsity Band made up the UNI instrumental music organizations. The orchestra performed three concerts and accompanied for the "Messiah" and "Amahl and the Night Visitors." The highlight of the year was accompanying the Dubuque Children's Ballet, The Concert Band toured ten schools in Northwest Iowa in February. Mr. Clark Terry was their featured soloist at the Band and Chorale Pop's Concert. Playing for Commencement concluded their performances. Var- sity Band's main event this year was their spring con- cert. At Eau Claire, Wisconsin, the Stage Band, in its first competition, received the number one rating. The pep bands, taken from Varsity and Concert Bands, played at home basketball games. ri Dr. Myron Russell directs at Messiah rehearsal T ympani player counls measures of rest. i l tri i..uxo...1.A-' Cellist section gives concentrated attention to the last number. Concert band and chorale rehearse Peter M ichaelides' "Lamentations X ylophones complement percussion rhythm. rid Sousaphone player tolerates heat at May Honors Con vocation. Vocalists on tour lake a 500 break. . X Vocal Groups Display Wide Range of Talent The vocal division of the Music Department included Concert Chorale, Women's Chorus, College Chorus, Varsity Men's Glee Club, Sinfonia Dimensions in Jazz Chorus, and Music Theatre. The Concert Chorale held a workshop retreat in the fall. In February they went on a three-day tour and performed for the Tallcorn Music Conference. In the spring music festival they helped present Peter Michaelides' "Lamentations.', The Women's Chorus appeared in Handel's "Messiah" and on KWWL-TV in a Christmas program. Music Theatre this year presented "The Three Penny Opera" and "The Boys from Syracuse? An alumni, Mr. Dennis Vance, was asked to direct the SDIJ Chorus this year. College Chorus and Varsity Men's Glee Club presented concerts and sang at various campus events. Concert Chorale entertains at Christmas tree lighting. M ichaelides rehearses one of his own compositions .11 Q 5- 4,. i -N :V -I if-vu Psi" g x Y DJ K 'gl . -.1 1. -7' It "L 154+ ' S if 1 " .55 EMF? , N ' jf., . - " ', 'K' 'L ! If T 1 Q ' . if - . , ' -4 4- .Q ,, i 5.24, -v ze- I , A 1 '3' , . ,- 4 ", fs ...lf X I X , .4 , , .fm jf If .1 fm Ai ,iv ff' H r I wa. 'ZC7 -N 0 Y 1 X 'J 3: ' 'fa-,,f W .Ji WwwNwv wr I '5' fu N 1 ,AQ . '4' 'N'-'s'MY .-, James Cojin proudly directs during haUlIime Early Seplemberjinds M archiu g 100 HI lhe praclicejeld. 41 Panther marching band leads the wel Homecoming parade. Drummer loses his step while keeping the beat. Rf . ,.f.,...-gf-1 V W, ',,,.'Q,,..6s-A i Marching 100 Sparks Panther Victory Spirit The UNI Panther Marching 100, under the direction of Mr. James Coffin, had another successful year. Drum major Jim Wright led the marchers. The season opened in September when the band performed "A Gershwin Showcase." It was a dreary day for Homecoming, but the Marching 100 kept spirits up with a sparkling half- time show. In October the Marching 100 was featured at the Estherville Band Day and traveled to South Dakota State U. for a half-time show. At the Dad's Day football game they presented a show featuring the twirlers, Linda Hansen and Jewell Woody. A concert reviewing Jim Wright leads Marching 100. Twirler CODTPIEIFS her routine. the b8rld,S half-IlIT1C I1'1t1SiC WZS held in NOVCTHDCT. Marching band pays lribule I0 their alma maler. gm r-ever .3-l Hee-:zu '.vn, ': ,", 5-T'-,gg ,ef 'gf 4 'ef f31!,',j,?r-iS5?,5 .gg?.',-5 ri' t ,S :df gpg ...iq Es? ik A :1 N . i. V 3 , ,f,.....Qi ,J .,, I - i- , L V, 35:91 X 0 fp - -1 X mi vi iv M41 yt 71 is l . , , . ' '-- , , p :fra ,.. Vim' -5 V . A , Q. f n 'guy -NPA1 ' -fu -fe ""'- In 'iq 'A . T il .--ii, '15, -ni . . - .... ..Y..i qdlja .E if 0 k - r .rgr '. . ' f , , . -i Mi, ,ii -xiiiziiidiiil .giitii M M , WZ! n.,-,,'-Qfsrcri.-.fm 6.1 S NG i 1- '... .4 - V,-Q 1, ,rfv 'ta 1' '? 1 I tai' fx i ' w IQ, - 1 ff gt -4 T ' A 5' ' K K 1 'P rj: .- ,Q-3. .. +.: . -,.: .- -4. Y '-1 --U. - 3.1, 'Q - ...,..:, 'A -- , , .4, .. - I I , N , QE .. 3-I Iiiif".iiF'ii'u??f"g" ' ,,.f4 .5521 , YY ,gcfgffwfffvfsff"w-ifA - -' la A ,wwf , V1 f .. n.- - - -. U Y-':. ., 'W-is , I 1' Y-:TA-1 , . 5. - 1- . -3. ' -I :iw ,nz :Jw LMA! , -56- nff- "' WZ". -' i 2590 ' 'W ALL.. t - ,4 AA- ' :W freer, V .':: 1! ' 4 :'E':'ai"' ' ' :...' ' -' . :rm 5-+-' . , 1 1 N ... . :.-.:4:"-f ' ., . -....... .' , ...-':1, . ZZLNJ 'H f 1 ....... K . Q ,.....,, ?' -'-Q . 1 -... .,.,, , 1 prifmg . A -....,2.":, " Q . . 1... L:L.:..1 ,...'. . . ...- 1 W-.. ..... Q 3 "'- j :'.:q.-" f - .-...e - - zany: 1 if " ' C!.:'.' ' , .. .. 4 ...nu fZff'.. -.-.-4 Iowa High-Schoolers ::: L':: 5 . Z2 r.I:" 2157- A ,.-..:., . , Lp-',.,1' ' A ............., . H. . ...... -f f ...e.... --. ,.,. , .,.. . .....:. . N... , ......, .,,. , . ...-....,. ..., .zz ...Q iE:......, Eager contestants checkforjudges' raling. M usic camp chorus rehear.vesfor1l1ela.s'l time before the week-end concert. ..,,, , . . ....-. .........e Gain Musical Experience Music majors do wn for high school music campers. Old Gold, 205 Gilchrist Northern Iowan," 203 Gilchrist KTCF, 340 Auditorium 'Sevenf' 209 Gilchrist Five Media Extend University Views . -gl in A,-ff'-14' A I' " drawing by Roy Behrens ,.4fQ?giw, ,,-' ,af ' K YTC, 041 Annex " 4 x .ie A All copies ofthe "Northern Iowan" are kept Uonfle. ..-'fr Editor Mike Hanna ana' managing editor Norm Azbell ad- here the vinyl-like strips of type zo a fluorescently-lit panel which later is photographed, the paper being printedfrom the negative. 7,-if' 14' . .-"ff f,-".' News editor Jean Seelana' checks news releases. Sue Goben, business manager, sorts bills to advertisers. Mike Hanna and Sue Goben meet the deadline by working until 3:30 a.m. "Northern Iowan" Circulation Hits 8400 The "Northern Iowan", UNI's newspaper, covered university news of interest to the entire university community. It was printed at the College Print Shop. There were 27 on the staff, 15 of which were in paid positions. This year a new policy of guidelines for the editor was established. The newspaper was governed by the Board of Control of Student Publications and paid for by student subsidy and advertising. The staff did their own photography work. They had a circulation of 8400, part of which were sent to other schools and to the UNI student teachers. Editor Mike Hanna pre.v1'a'e5 over weekly slajfrneezing. 1hclASNIlCnmbU. C irculalion girls deliver papers at 6.'00 each Tuesday and Friday morning. Business manager Pam Port records sales. v m 1' la' Gola' Changes to Summer Delivery For the Hrst time in UNI's history, the Old Gold year- book was put on summer delivery schedule so that the entire year, from summer school to commencement, could be included in the book. The editor and assistant editor headed the stafi' of seven paid members and 13 volunteer members. The largest part of the photography work was done by the staff with their own facilities. -This yearis stalf sought to combine the photo-essay style and conventional style into one book that accurate- ly described UNI in 1967-68. It was subsidized by sales of the book, advertising, and student fees. Old Gold Week, February 12-16, was the high point in the sales which finally netted a total of 2050 orders. 11-.1 ln., ' ' , s Karen Vaudt, editor, keeps busy with organization. Shooting with two cameras is headphotographer, Daryl Beall. i i l l Layout supervision is the responsibility ofGreg Steuck, assistant editor. A, tt tttttteigs lh 'Xl f, x g iq., I X' X- "iw" is ,NX X: ' Y ' E ,qi I. ,A , A 2' N' 15. , Over half the layouts can be accredited to art ed1'torJoyce Vavroch. Copy editor Barb Hell wig lypeli' up finished cop y. Reminders, "inside" communications, and assignments clutter the bulletin board. gr' 188 Stajfmember, Mark Rae, types cop y from a submitted manuscript. .:, 54, .w t Li 5 K X' ' "'7-L"' ,QJFFQ0 2.- 4 Q- ., ,.. .. Us . . ,. L sf-:V 'E' , '- pay, x ,.iA., Ea'it0rJulia Patterson and Ra ylin Bassett review the fall issue 'f '1f'K"' T ' . 7 ' - H rv f g1,ff,'j5,tf-,. ,gf it , ' Concert by Bonnie Koloc boosts Seven sales. - ' Q JM sr:fMff3SE2gQ-45qgsgu.1,Wmk-I'a+g,.uff'imrtg-W' N . 1 ,Q 1.3, .l-rEv:'4w.1.,1.g- we , - 1 if- V- - , -ff13if?y'iF'21f :Y - 2 A .kind-'3, .I-"f,1'igYai..:A i -,A 15.9" ,V W' ' x: ' :Tu -N!-V 1MS"5fl5. i , .U w'lgiF13L, 'if f' Y .ww 1 Yi e L ' '.'..f3 "Seven" reader studies work by Florida photographer, Jerry Uelsnzann. u..J4,g Ojice window is viewed from new Union side. Chasing the works to be printed is the task of Editor Julia Patterson. fungi- ifliwflw ' 4 ff' 5 .5 f' 'fjgezu-'5 ini' . . .3 . Q ,I f 4,1-., i.. ' Q i C, Spring "Seven" sales soar 40? overfall sales. "Seven" Published UNI Students' Work The universityis magazine of art and opinion, "Seven," was in its fifth year of publication this year. The executive editor, managing editor, and faculty adviser were appointed by the Board of Control of Stu- dent Publications. There were four other faculty advisers, eleven area editors, and ten assistants. The area editors, such as prose, poetry, art, and essay, reviewed pieces of work submitted in their fields. Then they discussed their deeisions with the executive editor and faculty adviser for the final selection of works to be printed. This year the "Seven" staff sought to bring in more outside material as well as to use UNI students' work. More steps were taken also to get copies ofthe magazine sent to major people in each art area. The 51.00 magazine was published twice this year, selling 500 in the fall and over 700 in the spring. A Bonnie Koloc concert gave impetus to the spring sales drive. KTCF Broadcasts on Three FIVI Stations On the third floor of the Auditorium Building is located the studio of the campus FM radio station, KTCF. The studio broadcasted this year on three channels, KYTC in Cedar Falls, WOI in Ames, and KXEL in Waterloo. Included in the university's field services, the station is mainly a service operation. Within the university the closed circuit of the station was used in five large classrooms to alleviate shortage of instructors and class space in general education courses. There were four full-time faculty staff mem- bers and several student assistants managing the broad- casting. One of the many opportunities for the student worker was being cameraman. The roomfor live interviewing aafjoins the broadcasting room. Jim Wallace puts on a record. UNI Students Manage Radio Station KYTC The university radio station, KYTC, is non-com- mercial and carried through the electrical wiring of the buildings it serves, which include all the residence halls and Regents dining complex. It is governed by the Board of Control of Student Broadcasting and managed by a five-member student executive staff. This executive staff consists of a station manager, program director, news director, continuity director and chief engineer. In addition KYTC has a staff of about 35 student announcers who have a one-and-a-half hour show per week. The station, located behind Baker Hall, carries national, local, and university news broadcasts, inter- views with university personalities, and entertainment. Organizing the nightly broadcasts requires cooperation. Selecting records for his upcommlng show ir announcer Bob Ra vn. A s Pass-Fail Continues as Student Senate Issue The Student Senate is the governing body consisting of a president, vice-president, secretary, presidents of AWS, MU, and the housing units, appointed chairmen of standing committees and elected senators. Through com- bined efforts of AWS and Student Senate the women's hours were changed to l:00 for freshmen and no-hours for upperclassmen. Changes in housing regulations al- lowed more students to live olT-campus. Buying out of residence hall contracts in mid-year was made possible for the first time. The pass-fail grading system was dis- cussed at length and changes in the general education program were investigated. In response to current uni- versity events, the Student Senate took a strong stand in their resolution supporting freedom ofexpression. President Bruce Upchurch presides overa business meeting. ' wi ,- EY - i W , '.--- - ,L - i r - r i f,:i:i'i -,..f 'fir'-1 l I "MU sQARD+FR01t1f suiiivfim 'MizQf11E21gPftBoQficnen,.iP, aallqnpeqarrs - '- ' , p - i ' p h'olt, riiimans, BACK Row Schulman,.R..,LiiceiverQ.ogfcu'mmings,-1..fnneI,.1B, Aiibaughngmorfv . i -l'i55'?Y' ' A l I ' ' -: - ' . A I : I g i I i ,,, It ,J v ,W 4 ,,- ,-,,,, ,g,,Q,i,Wg,'l' I . fuzmji H, W 2? vii", ffl. ..... 1 iiigi? , '1 " W lVlen's Union Provides Guidance and Service Men's Union, the representative legislative body for all UNI men, this year passed a bill creating an appeals court which better serves the revised system of hall dis- cipline and has original jurisdiction over off-campus cases. Menis Hall of Scholarship and Hall of Recognition, as well as two special S100 scholarships, were sponsored by MU. They financially supported the men's intra- murals, co-ordinated the tournaments, and obtained sports equipment for general use. AWS and MU planned the Miss UNI Beauty Pageant and Spring Fling. AVVS Unites and Serves All UNI Women Working with executive councils of the residence halls and off-campus, Associated Women Students gave UNI women an effective means of self-government. The olii- cers planned a variety of social and intellectual activities, such as a sex and morality series involving films, dis- cussions, and two convocations. AWS Women-Pay-All week gave the girls a chance to do the asking. The AWS cooperated with Menis Union to sponsor Spring Fling. They also planned Women's Week which was climaxed by the recognition of new members of AWS honoraries. -. L:gE f- 2- , A , fm i ' inn i:,2aii.i.nre:f'1 3 fi ar"W?r?ff?fTfifis:Ti'ff:'viii'i'n"j"g'n3n'n'H"- i- 4- -- - ii, 1. -'g .. ,.., ,,n.,:f-Q ' .. tl . - i "T I! : -, ii,f'iii'9, .,... lf ii - .i..,. ii.ill!-51i"W':'f!'i,Lg rf: .- "ff Il' ... 4, , le ss 1 i gi new -if V. 1.22 AWS- BQARDfERON7' -mdbnf6r,ftS. .'l"!i.al,5 i'2tT:1i B'. Youngfia ilnglgn-Q. 'H A - -A p i 'l 'gfgiiiiil' is-on-,.K.,scchkemmef.f s . e M i . ns., - a - - S , ' .ii 15. L' H r . ' - f -if...-Q n - 1 . , ". ' ,, "see . ' : . I.-,ir r"' ,KAW . , ,. , .,-.-,r, .. V -,, V . 3 4: C238 L... . F L.,-J i 1-vita,-e f-.,.,:,,,,',,,i,.- -- -.. . , i ri . .V ,I 4-,., iii ' - ' ' it .tif : S, i - 'V' ,-:-ser, iii, rf if :jig -"f - 2 ..i,iI'. Y - gig, , .,1r,QV,!L , ZEQZN? Q 'Z , - ,'ei'Fe- i Y , .T , A f.' ,I '.f.i-iii'iinii U ., ,, 'N' i:i-3 '-. '- ggi: H an f-. Q I I H-Ci tri , ,. -hjfltliyjx as 1 A, , ,: ii., jul M ,iw ,.,.if . i f l' ! , 1 fi? V ir I ., - t 55 2 1 ' iiffaffg' ' 'f , U' i' i . , ,V "I'WT-- V: -,gil g , ' -,ffgiii ,i 'g we l N wma? . . 1 gas, ,Q ., -1 We ' f I H K f ji Q11 f. i-i HE- rl ..,,, Y i ,-:rpg I -1l Sag 22 Q, Q, isa Q 3 5 1 ss is Z LH. Q 51 -22, Q -W an L w 3" r 5.11 . if ' -se: 'wail -2 ii ima: lie W 5' " T ui' i W. 1 ',"Y ' K' i , ' ' i' l l HMARRIED srupansrs COUNCIL-FRONTfR0'H4'M. Haibaanc.Tanner,c.iiieinuiafui,D.7iHa11enbeck-. ' ' ' T i BACK ROW'-G. Gade, S. Plath, R. Llitterer, R. Hayes. I Council Represents Married Students There are 252 residences of married students in the university married housing facilities which include Sun- set Village quonsets, College Courts duplexes, and South Courts mobile homes. These members ofthe college com- munity are governed and coordinated by elected repre- sentatives on the Married Student Housing Council. The main social function was the annual Christmas party given for the children of the married students. The mem- bers ofthe council are also members of the Men's Union. Wives on the council were also members of AWS. UAB lnitiates Coffee House Series Union Activities Board is the organization that plans and presents cultural, social, and recreational activities for all members of the university. The events sponsored by UAB included the "Union Film Series, Cinema 68f69, art exhibits, Thieves Market, Dinner with the Prof series, cabarets, formal and informal dances, and College Bowl contests. The Christmas tree lighting and chocolate was one of the highlights of the year. UAB coordinated eight program areas. Young folksingers were featured in the Coffee House series which was initiated this year by UAB. , , . . -v--1 ,, A Y- +: -- yf3-""-'- A - -A:-.-emu.. V if-3:-r fe, i , . 4 .f - - , - 1 i . , , . 'UNION Aon ' Ins some FRONT Row' J Miner s ngaeaic-.ingsigigiiigggi-,Qgc,1gfa,yr4: si'sa1jmp,, i . - . .s A -i A f A ..'.'.. 1P.41rmifi:'r,fR..BdwenAi-eS1y1thf . ' - A IF i' K i 1 .. . - 'i' Q . 1 i. . ' .S ' 'i. . . -i li K i. , if .. if-.. .- ik-'l g i lil 3 Q' li. -- i V . ., ii il' ' :E - E . W ii i. r i - . iii M , -Nl ,I iii ii: '1 - - Jil'-' 1-L41 1 Nell' - --:- ..i .,..3 'iw-if Ct Ei 1 s 1 1 I w fl Towers to Provide Needed Living Space A new residence hall complex began taking shape on a site between Campbell Hall and Malcolm Price Lab- oratory School. The complex includes two residence halls, referred to as towers, and a one-floor building between them which houses dining and lounging areas. The two towers are thirteen stories high and feature elevators and carpeting throughout. The recreational areas of the resi- dence halls are above ground instead of in the basements, as in other halls. To be named Bender and Dancer, the men's and women's halls were each designed to accom- modate 600 students in single and double rooms. A third tower is anticipated in the near future. ft. f. .4 i ..q ! Nxt, f 953' '31 -..,.,,g LA-T!'R'. :gig . is ' ' ,,.4 x - sf- ' .1 ., ,.-'1 ,-.-.- , H I bw N v mx' f N I N . ,W I l I I , . vw" I 'M 3: I 5. V1 'M ,W 27 4 A.,. sf' RY ,I -, fax P, .A .' + fi ff 4 'IVAN -1 ffixb 1 31 at "ff11QV'E:"' N Y ' . ':, ',- 'f4I3N"' 513: :V v L ,u- ' 27? . -,. , "' 1 "' wr" gf mini' K ' ' - -'sy df ,.,',3 ., vx lfllgf, ' w . mu, NAU' f, ' - V A - J 'fff! HL: ' if. - 1 V 1 -' ' ' ' ' 1 1 4- i 7125.541 F ' -1: . - A ' V--Eff' ,. X 7 iff ' ,Fi ,, "R ., ,H :A 1- Y... 1 ' N - '4 T5-:Qu-A , -""".ivjn1q 1 his ' .. ,-. K., "1 f , ' . .V ' A ' 1 - Q I - . -1- r . V-T."""1:,,k - .1 - .3 , ' .ni?fiQw.gg: G" I . , -V -.PGM I, ,X . f-:'. ef, Y V .N y ,.4L. .w-1. mf ' .--555 LM' gl 1 N1-P am. -Mai ' WHT- . - f-,u:.11-:.::'!'.1If: :Z , ' -Y-" "W i EM' ' 1117: J , I...-"" . "' . f,'fZ..'."Qff'. EE? ' I H 4 Q F' k - 1 , I , w . - Q ri ' I iw , ' Ln af-1 ' , 1. i N' -E ia:-J. 'al V1 1 A , ,' x . ., ,. X w 1 4 'iilfigij , gf., 'lim A 1 W Y ww ' f f F 1 V f fi" 11' F' w W 1 1 N N W W N w I Y N W N w W 3 N if NH .f 4 l'y'3lA' . ,.v 2 Z : ' f' - 'W' w5vg'.V: Q 4 . A-i.f3,1QJ " , 5 Q Vg . . - .T A , 'un-?i': "-5 1 ' -H -. 4 T F, me-N. IQ ' v 37. v13iQf"'.' -. a ' emi! JA," Q , -Hg , .. , J fm ,4 ' r g 5,91 W , ,I A . Baker Hall: First lVIen's Dorm P L 4 , K ,ll 1 Y' f , - W w w w " ,.,., hu 'Qs ,.f1"' -A 205 Bartlett Hall: UNl's Oldest Dorm 207 f-,,,, Z- 4-'-fa-,ZH -. gwg- r ? fi XRS. xg 1 .,,,. "wig "1v'.f X- ,N ...I we - , .Q- . 4-qw y -Ax 'I X Q Q xx L 3 3 - 1 ,., -.1 P 1 I . XI ,--T, ,::,--.-- L .-,tw .-D-.flfm - A ... , , 1 V K "- , .nap Q- . , ' Q W ' ' Q -' 5 1 .. 1 zbm - f -, - km rm- , 1 " 51, ' 6 A , , .- .1511 f 53,44-mf-,-ff f sua-,gi-Liz' iL,?',Q 7 . it - ,' W W il Ji 119337 " fa 59 'U I , Q '-wr Q QI Q ww g 2 v .53 ,- . W-A I 3 ' , - Ana, ff lg!! V5 4 , 4' r 5, - sa 5 W Q as , ,512 i - - 0 A lvmlhr .'i..--2---Aff ' - 49' -' 4 z . 5 ' 1 : P' X I--. -. . .Wi jx ,.1-fziyr -U5 , :LT A J V' M5 x.. I FREE!! , .. X v v v Q W P 4 1 f K F IV I!! Q4 ' I Q J llll Inq. W I l ' .hm-l 4 rl i' X ' ll I I: ll. I ',. u 'll "' If III' I ll.: la, PII! I 2' -F Y 'few .S , Hagemann Hall: No Triple Room 'l an all-ll rl - l . .-:w.a-:-..,- - 563-if ' -it lv, 7 3 l if 'll V , ? z F I. A 4 Q Qc ,I 1 , il, ,a l w . J :ll I ff-71-1:7-gf., -H.. , , " ff .lf 512.5 ,fiz-55411: . ,4:b3,:iA',':-.I.,p'r ,mai ""11'z'- 'QHFQ +1-. .--.- ,, y,:.?412E5g,El ., , ilu L- .lzgru-Q15 ' " P1--1-:LrW..'1-P-gsmnj M.. . - A .,-in-fy.-.', 1:L'.I.5. - I f . "" '1' J lf I l I 1 , CHM 'J' E l '. . l. 4 it , , l , 5,2 ik Y '. '?'.v: lf? ', p . S' l w , ., gl- H I lf' . l w 1 -"five - ig . -ASQ ' cy g,,-- 1"-J 1 3 , E 5 2 'f2- +- Lavvther Hall: Homey Atmosphere .e v f 7- ,571-14' " 1 . Q I f- "f'+'e1is9qvc-ww gl ' :ul . 3 E . ' . -al qv , E E' "vain, ' fl Mqnu ' f ' X H' - . ' -4' g -.,4.ff Ea' ff, A - ' F -ff + in .-.135 E? Z '15 ' , 3 .Lug T 5 31 ' 7 - ti "r K , ,. Q11 . uf" , , . 5, j I '- V7.7 - +L. 3, N! 'V M- 1 .,.,. 9, Y -f ,,,. WN 6 4 JF i-.A Q., - 1. 5 f u Q' - LM. -A f 'QM - ,V V .. un1'f.sms , UUE 2 1 w guise 'N-1. -Q., 4 '14 ..,4"'T', 'Q .I .K 5.13-W . ? A- .1,'- r A ,, L, z 4999 nf " 1. 44' fix' x ,..4:-- f-f - - 45931 1,1 ui- ' . ,r ff: ' F o ,. 'x sm ' L.-11 41 41 E. 2, gif, C K. 32i3:L'- L AH. - 1 31 AH Qi. ' fn C."Il k, I1i:" ', t ELL Arr: . Z"Igsff'? i f 2 Af -' ',. i i' L: ' -Nfl :':,1',,,l 4z ' YW, H.-V'-1: . 3? , , ..V.' Q-9:95. W Y N .A. Qi' 'f iii, yy, y' ' V X , I - Y I f .. A Fr: D , ,, , ,.. F , 1 .vu iff: , Tx ar -h Lf H V .Q ff-fig ? N4 .sl E- A "el"'r' s' E," A O I M5 1 lv lla 1"-5. ws 5152451 q In V ,. 'A"""i."1.il'l 3: ' .. ,Q . N'vLQ'-QW? P I I x ' W , 'MA 5 t ' i , W ,Mi , wuw- HM..-aw---H-aw-5.48-saws. 411- 'V -- A..i......--,.,. 1, V 1 . IF, . '-. A 5, . A ,l ,Q 1 4 'f 'S 'JM ,mi 'nm ,,?f,,i'?Q if l 1 ,ie ,-:w41.-.'g. '..x-Y .Aw .. 1 A gl .it 45 cf,a'i21'q ,RW , ,fs 1-' C J, iw' w' " was-'r 5 .w . I i if ,, W1 , ..., .e.-,. - 1-in 1 if J 1 1 . YY, 5. ' H -.N ' K. ,... M, t . A, 1 1y':s1f'.'+ jf:- 1 f 1 , 3 X ' 'M ' ' A X. I" u L -,, V- Q' 1: s 1' . v .'-'?y.',w pf'- Nu ,..ar""V 'S' YG R' .. V- Z fm' -I sywa-sew, ff- sv'::sT1L'l-- .www W- - My-. - ,1 u -.,. ,.-, 218 m 1' iff fmi u ,w HQ Q E w 1 Shull Hall: Newest IVlen's Dorm ' . f HL? 'J Af: 'Fi S, 4 4, ag- .lx 3 x ,Vg -N ' 4 '- 5-5 Q, L X , I 5 'Jr ,WM ,,, V , , . V . , 310- 1, A . -L Heil VE! .T A if-ff' .xibs 3" 321' ' 'Ewa Em if m W is B? ,N if W QV iff 'Q 'SL s ML ,H,, is me ma 3 ,SSW 1 '- we 2 , - , 1 V E 3 iw ,WM 1,-H. i X. . A I 1 1 if-F Q5 ESQ Q wg. FQ. .ia ,..,.- .4 K -.,1. wk, ' ga , 1 xl? if 1 W Q F ' Y f 'ff Y A 7 l , x F X I . Q' li f 9 is EW - ' NL ' ll ,,., -E,j. "5fi -1 Wxxx rvlx Q Mi l-J ' H " Q ,, lf' ia gn GR ,A VH Y,, . gm A Wir." Ham Qui: . QQ1UNSELQl1Slees1f1QQNZT RQWQ Festeif, Jai aracuprrg tg1Sartjzah.np,,M-. iigake, Peck, M-,Sieveitg Bla, ' i ' l t-Bedfgifsemtepgikicez. Jtjefilnkeft- Mi- Weersmg,..L. rmmsfrortg, 'vaudtgi nswkingir H3.ljI1QjQh54?lVI.LSH'21l.1llQ. f ' - I - -IQf'Srhith'. ,RTCZWZLQ K. Srihatiffenhuel, liahgliisg- .L M'ar53:pj M'ayQ QM,-.Lust,: Sharie, 115jWgylahd,5iM.f l Marsh, Nt1yGierman,g M, 'NQIFQIL iK.JISQQ1s,- iKrueger,,.iKr.'iLiieas, J. Dckingl Arndoffert.BAiCK ROW-A 9 iNifDaegesQB..'l?yl'er, Ge2ideli'na'ifn,1A..'T.ihclerhbIt, -B'ri'ril-infiann,lM.:'SchQQeld,. , - A A 'K -3 i ' - - .Q X i W I ,.NN I ,. .5 '-. ' mf:- fLe?M- .!-'f - - . .,,.. fi I "' ' ' Freshmen Grientation Aided by Counselors Freshmen women are housed by units throughout all the women's residence halls. Each of these units is guided by an upperclass counselor. The UNI counseling program is designed to serve freshmen women in becoming oriented to the college community. Counselors, chosen in the spring on the basis of applications and interviews, attended a series of training sessions in preparation for their responsibilities. During the summer the counselors wrote to their coun- selees to offer answers to any questions they might have. When the students arrived on campus the counselors were here to greet them and help during orientation. Through a sincere desire to help and the knowledge gained from expe- rience and training, the counselors were able to give the freshmen valuable guidance in adjusting to college life. HR's Counsel and Help Keep Order UNI men use a system of residence hall guidance that combines the ideas of women's counselors and unit repre- sentatives. Head residents submitted applications and were selected last spring by a committee of directors and senior head residents. Before school began the new head residents attended a training session to learn of their duties. just before orientation they met with the counselors for a joint training session. They advised house govern- ment, acted in a counseling capacity and supplied sources of information for the men of their houses. Their respon- sibilities also included assisting the hall directors in admin- istrative duties, such as assignment of rooms and maintaining order. In addition to 28 I-IR's, four senior HR's operated as assistant directors in each ofthe halls. I A Heggbg .REsibisiifrsg+riRi0NTHR-Q G. Durlamg. w ig, J.eQig1isorl,. Gitssdnrg r i- T iiEQi.1llJ61liIh fR-. 'Stephanie''fI75Iila.llediheUk, 9lI.5'i'5?3nL 'IWW 'liifslifrlwlifffsfllllvsifafill? I l ll "" W Bma C DeClieIIiS, R Hancock W Wernmg .L Raineywgbt mv 'I A it H R Ruby M Eaton G Schwartz, El Bred, R Byers Rliarney lB Wqqdgiiff,12.Baun1gan,:R:gFi5Ese, ' Q i - 'I , I i i i i i i "1" , , 1 ".lL,, i A 4 . r J- .,i A .M 0 i .-i.i.-- . lf" O L: 'Y . Vi CJ , ii ' L i 4, i i- f , , V ' P i feimm' i' V , , , Wifi, ' if Y i viiffgsi i i i i l .,.,,:,-H Off-Campus Lounge: Daytime Living Center is i - i ii Y"' .Ln- iki ' h gi i . i , W WF" x 4 f .ff Y Apartments: Atmosphere of Privacy iii' IUWA :wx .-f--W iff? J ,.. 4 n nu , 4,19 4 , ,wgflx ,I i - ! g'f,:" , f if-41 ww. J - ' UQ 5' ,L --Q 1 . , " '1 ' iz.,-..' W ::,,-4,"z.Q..f,-. ,J 'Har , - 431 3.4 wh-- '1 l'?J'lJ-Fi' V- ik 5 .W , ,wif 1 if V., , 1 . .1 : 4 Life at Home: A Family Circle Ni -'-ar U 7: .',.,.,4n 1 . i ' I ' ......-A Y fjf:i?' . ' T 3 ma' - -W ' ,'5H,.f':,..-f - vfaf,gaQ1..2-X' 7 Guvli' g W L9 I ,: UT -f15f'I"f . -I1 a ,ETH L24 f' f y,- n x. ESU? 2' "1'f ff: ff' ,J -ff"1f A 1 11 f A . L His, '13 fj"a1- ,zjxlg - K , - "K" 15 -1, .Lid y-.. 'W 'F f A Iif-Eff, . i,..-4- fu ip., V 'W 6-rn .X 'y I-" "' w n-. -J A fx ,,,.,-Y. AK , --,, fi , N, f f 3'rf' fff'j ,f g 5 m afar I qi , 1A A 4 r Married Housing: Work and Love r Q X Q W qt, 3:4 -:vfQ:,,v 1' 9' 'vi ug..Qi .,-uf ,f. ,. fit, ' P , 3444 ff--, - ':-'f-friifirvf 5 f J his L T' A 1411" -Sex- N 'WEP 4 Af , ,fx L x X -- ."..j::-x, If - n Q1 42 iii mi ., '..II-. P111 , . w 4 Z 5 rwofp ,X 0 . MX p We I87e 2 J V 2 4,Q Xkgofxrf? f ag! Greek Honorary .... ... 252 Interest . . . . . 264 Reluguous .......... 286 1 1 Favorites Honored as Royalty 'ww S A A ,Jury fb F3 1 .ly"', Actives select the king and queen while pledges voleforprince andprincesv Queen Sarah Seger and King Tom Pinkham Prince Doug Welsher and Princes: .lanene Willer -. Q.. Replacing horses with men, the frats revtke the sport of chariot racing. Olympics Climax Parthenon Panic 5 . af Phi Sigs discover that getting up is only haU1he problem ! 1. 4: H29 X , Q. " ,J . ff HTH rr ' 'un .. V ' 4 1 ' 1' 1 ,f .f ,Zag : L N 5,5-'J l ,I , Tvf' " 1 :gg 5 ,ggggr 1j,g,1i. 'V 'T' X 'ksffvgQsf.if112rfi'11.51f HM-A Y, veg, kk .,,.1.'f-,W-VAL, , .. Q .. .,,., A ..-,w.,..- .H . 1--4 " 3 ..., I il."-, -'- L QHIQ4- . .-.. . .. . .- H- 1 . i if I-4 .A . l. I A .A V- V, 1 w, , ":'g vnkf' 'J 3 tg a-1:.!5?jx -5, u ' ' ASQ, l x .Xxx . 4, 1. .' V SE nj' ,.'F 4 s rf J. :J F 'fyi .-1 .Ill .gl 155 4. Q W. E J' 4 2 ff if Q' 1 , A- ij:-Y :, fl. . . ' T- v 'Y ' 'f'4iL 7: , , vf g ' QF' ? if ii NL X x Kev. 'XS dl S K 115' 1' ., If - I 'F- 1 5, . 1 -v-aEff'I1,TT'P.'L'-15 FLM i3E'T2fi'V ' 1. J l If x K. I 'x, X X, , ,. ,X X 'sa "wr . ' T- . 1 .,Lt, Q, ,A , .dl r , . 1 . , ,I .AM .f fp " xi ,, Q-as , '95 - 1243" A sorority member confers with a bidding rushee al the Panhellenic ojice. Panbell and IFC Coordi With Greek unity as the goal, Panhellenic Council, con- sisting of representatives elected by the eight social soror- ities, worked to create better relationships among all the Greeks. Six of the eight represented were national soror- ities. The body, which met twice a month, governed and controlled activities, established rush time, and strived to promote the Greek system. They maintained a judiciary body. Panhellenic and IFC worked together to organize committees who planned Greek Week t'Parthenon Panic." nate Rush Inter-Fraternity Council was the coordinating body for the six member fraternities. Each fraternity elected rep- resentatives who took their ideas to the council and brought back reports of council proceedings. The purpose was to keep communication lines open among all the fraternities. IFC sponsored scholastic programs, set up rush dates, planned service projects, and acted as the governing and judiciary body for the fraternities. Three vice-presidents handled program areas, such as Greek Week. w , .K V. bgxgijwii' MH3ifitggejg'L5 S3Q2,n31eW1.,aggiv3 Qgliigqggug ,ggi vm ielnwiik nmgagg M12 I qfg,u,. img 1 .1 IL Q35?QfifEE3jfE.5,:,2'njgg54Q.,iiVlQxg3E6Je1gffg Lib. EEEKQQEQQRQQL WE? IQZQQT?1?.Ya'53m2Qg1315IiQg? !L?LfSE1fiffR1Lbii3UlfJ'5fH :migxqrgvum. fwnlmmzummL, iii-img j ,Q QQ, ' ' f ,. :A :gig H 1, 1,,.I . A NHL.. ' P .1 g - -.S A -5 'nf W . :A-E , ' M 7, . nf. .Y-V ,. . a W 1 2 : 4-"5 if - f- fp la 5 5 N .5,.QI' l 1 ,- 'A ' N1 ,-fi4.f 1?-L 'igl-' 1 ' -1.5 ' -in ,. f , " ' , ,J , ,gg -. , H ' - J, , Wx, Q. :ix 7 S v m,.aP'H, if 7 ' 4x H P Y: 'fx' ' 1 ' W W 'qi Ja 0 "g ' T. .5 1,- I: . ' Fi - id., - ' W , Q - ,2- ? ' ,Qi-A Q 1g up L fi. fx piggy iv . I - .N V! it - I t ' Q 1" fi A A v . L A . L-'L".'L-11? , si 4 . f T 1'c'!'i J , F , .MT f I - 'i ' V : ' -14 l ,L , lkI,".r I Eff:-. iEE?e'v""!j,'f:v i3j:V1,'-L , Lug Q"21g.m.flg sg N -..,!Q,,'1l,1Lrv:Q -:I , - ,Q 3111? ,gli e fl- "-.. :V , I m' -jg "1 ,:. 31. my- - X . A w w A D PVS Sponsor Bridal Sleovv Service Project Alpha Delta Pi started off the year well by joining the brothers of Psi Omega-Delta Upsilon in construct- ing a prize-winning Homecoming Hoat. A fall date party, leaf rake, teas, luncheons, and the traditional early breakfasts highlighted the fall. With the fall rush the t'Pepper" pledge class was brought into the circle of Sisterhood. The 'proceeds from the Bridal Show were contributed to the National Society for Crippled Chil- dren and Adults, the national service project. Spring activities included a picnic with the Phi Chi's, a mo- theris day luncheon, Founder's Day activities, and the spring dinner-dance held at Black's Sky Room. A unique event of the year was the '5Yard and lf2 Party" at which each A D Pi and her date were given l lf2 yards of material to make a costume for the evening. AA - ,ug -4 . " 'A'-f 'vw f 'i ...za 'BT' ' T-,ig!,,, BIlS1'!!TI?,Il,.ir5M.5"vB.Fl2Ss as g E14 27 . iKJfQQml!gC3 Eaninbgllr 1 g I 1 Y' , . ,, i, W - -P 7 - H I gigs- g g, XJQQEQZLL4 N N ' fiat-LH! 4- iii mi " J, 3 Q-,ifgg ,f ,, v -1 -'igii-ll' P Sisters of Pi Theta Pi Pledge National The high point ofthe year for Pi Theta Pi was their initiation as Beta Nu Chapter into Alpha Gamma Delta International Fraternity in March. National sisters from Iowa chapters and neighboring states shared the initiation week-end. The Alpha Gam's became the fifth National Panhellenic Conference group in the univer- sity campus. In cooperation with the International Fraternity and the Society for Crippled Children and Adults, the Alpha Gam's contributed funds for the benefit of cerebral palsied and physically handicapped. The year's activities included building a Homecoming float with Briggs House, fall rush, mixers, and the sponsoring of all-campus dances. The Alpha Gamma Delta dinner-dance entitled "Eidelwies" held at the Holiday Inn climaxed the year. fl "L-,k2'g',E",-:U-4' YE 1:2121-'E' HT' Vfi2:':2?f:?Z:.j'id .'E"1?lE7i." 7' " T " 'Mil !,i"':.e4,K fegjrziji, ff., I . f ' it ',-g...sLgta '- ,-',.l1 'cg ,tux at -"LL-its - rub ,xg sl !,rIy..EjiiQ.r:w :ly ,R .ia AIN: fl, Jfg 3,3 V . gt.-..,?.!H:. 1- V N-, pg 'H feta:-it'msit f "'.'+ " . gag: :A 1 h, ,, L ' - a,.f etwt nail 5 QAM, , .gg t .s,,iJ,Q,5 1:7 f ,A . - 7,57 N ,J HH,T,V-'Im I? V ull l.3Yg5::y.1 -M., 1,7 ..?e:T,,Q--,-9,-i--7-gin Alpha Gam pledges excitedly await their initiation Lfttiaittlrevf.iBu1mfiu:rQ5iMins it 5,9 ii L f ' . :Hg f , .,-,,., , .J if Q ,V . 'Fi' V 9-Q ,, ei fIlQI1dtiL1'5Sflf51tQ',',Df Stgkeff ' i?a?Et: f QW' ' T 5 '. ' I 5 Alpha Xi's Beautify Campus with Flowers This year Delta Chi chapter of Alpha Xi Delta initiated a new social service project that involved the members in volunteer clerking work at Schoitz Memorial Hospital in Waterloo. Another service project was the collecting of much-needed items for the men in Viet Nam. The most recognized service project of the Alpha Xi's was the plant- ing of flowers in the shape of the letters UNI in front of the Commons. Also, the sisters of Alpha Xi Delta acted as chairmen of the "Clean Up the Campus" project. A car wash and Christmas candy sale provided money for the year's activities. The fall retreat opened the social activ- ities which were highlighted by a Christmas dinner-dance. Alpha Xi's took active part in Homecoming, Christmas events, and Mother's Day, plus events planned with their brother fraternity, Tau Kappa Epsilon. I W 7' , wi 5. 1' aff- 1 1 i 1 ri- . . .....,. ,. .1 ,. , N -.,,..v , V 3 l ' ii' ' Un .4 t'l'f+'s:Fi't tif: .1 ff' f is I t l Y J hi' 1f-., - i if - W 1111312 438, , The Alpha X i 's dye Easter eggs for their TK E brothers' service project. -ll--l 1. I 4 Y-M" ' 44 -1.-R ' .115 ' -'Y ia, QM fb' ? .dl J Elf' . is 5 .g 1151, ?3'1':,I3iRi5,:5Q. Qi WL Uiii'n33Yi'iEEfl?Q1 wLSLw,liEi!?EE3L:, 15,51 W33LEEiE5lETi.i I vmwggxqglf -'WR N un 1gmw:1eQz ma, FEQUQEL5, nm m+14:mm. 4.2, New L gg ififfi'E1ta?i11l Qlgmiki .125 Lffilmi G32 TSi61'IfiMt-,Jlfg " lg: .1 -..f,.f,w- Fi Arm U.5Qa.eAegg2T31 19, Imfgygja QQ: :iv2',5i'kr?Ei51l, F55 ' Z E SQZQ "1 ' ' ,, 4.. ". .. l , V- H J J W ' w-,-, , , 'Ia fy 5 " W' - 1-ri , mr T xl' 1, , m..N .V .xl 5-A I :WV Q iff A' -P cy, A , V "xc hx, gf- ' W H -v ..I'f.'.q.L m ' , N. X , 1 ,W I 15553 .v L Y N 3' W v- v.: 522, ' "6 'F ., - V A., Y -'2"E:l"3f u "iff ,,,u,.v, .5 v I I- wl':',- ' ' -1.1 , , f y, --,,.,,:X: ' ' 11 ..:',:v'-,v ' V , 1 Qi. ' g 1 E593 5' ZW Kappa 's place first in Greek Week window painting. Kappa's Give UNI Its First Shoe Shine The 'annual planning retreat at Hartmannis Reserve started off the year for Kappa Theta Psi. Homecoming events included a tea and building a float with the men of Drake House. At Halloween Kappa Theta Psi sisters donned costumes to go trick-or-treating for the children in Allen Memorial Hospital. They also served the chil- dren by making holiday favors all through the year. The pledge class had a unique money-making project- UNI's first shoe shine. To finance activities, the K.appa's sponsored a chili supper and a dance. For Mother's Day week-end they joined the Hawaiian Club in making and selling orchid corsages. Other Kappa activities included a Christmas party, popcorn parties, Secret Sis Week, Grads? Dinner, mixers, and a dinner-dance. E 15-ii .1 or 2 er 'frarsnfzsfi'in'F:tiF ' : I l I ,,m.+e.: Iiiwi I fgtf ' A I iii. .. -i '-in ,: T5 :I L 'EMF . 124 5 .-'gp' ,:':,, ,ri mega- '53, , L I I i I - lil.. I A--1 ,.. 5" .WETZT 'I - 'A 45.555, 9,255-,g,-1.5-e,iii.,.e..,,,..:5:5:5:5ha I 552-e.e3,,v 1- ,..:g.:Ti.11-if 1 ,,-eg f - :-,Lg 1-, ai .--if ,.:,rn-g-if Phi Sig's Celebrate Fiftieth Anniversary Phi Sigma Phi had an outstanding scholastic year. They were awarded the Intersorority plaque for having the highest grade point average in the fall semester. Service projects included several visits to the Lutheran home. The third Saturday of each month the Phi Sig's worked at the Cedar Falls Recreation Center, assisting with the mentally handicapped children. At the Christ- mas party they each brought a pair of mittens to be given to orphans. Following traditional campus events, they held their annual chili supper following the Dad's Day football game. In December the Secret Sis Week was climaxed by a Christmas party. The Fiftieth An- niversary was celebrated in February with parties and a dance. The Rose Mist Formal dinner-dance at the Elks Club in Waterloo highlighted the year's social activities. , ,. --G? -4 -fi aj?-,--vv-----f-+R,-fi-f-e,-1 ill .,, -,, A- :-.,.-a..:,.-.. --isis-2,51a..i.....::.a+. -T. .'.1,...a,.i.- .--...-l tt Tilggl if ' 1 X iff' " 'ga ' , fx sql, 1 , -il F i 1 3 Q li -,Q -X: ,six ,i If rf X L- if .l QE.. V .H ,V aff-.55 ski! , Sify 'Lvl tal t: A ' A Q-I - - A i '11 -.-' i' The PhiSig'ss1rain to hold pyramid form for ten seconds. FFFifiFTy " to 'tt'l"t"t" " " 'je1iggt3'gsf'75i i a " . ' "iv ' ' H, I VT' "1 1 ' ' :i"'i,.'-'- L ii--' IT- ' . . few, - Q-'I' -Q '1'f'.RllFp- "Ci il - ll.-E.: ii , Y ' fl' ' - 72 -tr :A-.f :. 4 "'...- ii,I..'-+1 'ii 5..Q':- 5-fi:i,,' ig., .t., 'QM :.i.' T, -9- -' - F. r .' if . J- l-""iE"g'W?- ci' , .-., J,jiiigitgtlgeggjigggwiagdfftgeipsqiltzrgtfgSm1ithraMsMZ!r1l,Ieitsmeri.l Tgmlhnggtggg gi u gglqggp gg ,E 5 'Qi y .: irmj,-Wg:pg-Eg.1g3g35,wffqy55fj.3',.? ef 1 9939332933234-"Q1Q!G1i5f3?ff55f3.fWlff5l1il5?i?lE5WS07?WWE:ff5lffffi5L5Q1?"idf ' S . 41-iff!ilffiliisttiiiflll :'hl'iii L , y ' r tD8!?S5Sf.LKaKock2.iSifH?L:QertBIMCEQQQMfiiilbxibylieisa .- T' e ' 1 T A' ffm '.-in-E3i"E5 ":?Zfiil?AE"i' . , - -Q11 --Q1 t'lFfj:4.,1, fig f- Qafg' i 'gf' 145, .-.f.'r'g.l'7i-4,,-Hgf " ,igfiI"Q'i.JQii. as us fm H 2 fn , zu Q w ,K uw iw -JSF Am ,QM ww EF' aaa ,311 12 U ' usa . my Rm in V, we V w4'Z""' ' iZf'."','fi""f'- ,S-1,',1:v"U' ' if?.'f1rf T17'7-i7f'w'3M'I"I1.x.-'PT 7103 H-. f .'f-" Ta' , v- . Tr, X .f. - 14'--, 1 ",r- ,.f . ibgkguxq-,d5,KZjgQQ, ,g,51,I1f.3.:15,g5v5gQ, ,5!g,lQJ50L5fx'u- 43555.1,11-.'.vf-,"-izgfid .igfffli-5-1:1117 m7igi,r2L, at 1. ggf.wkqn.e:l A, 1-hllmwz-I 4 YH .K fm., fn V ??g.5'w,?g'5g2ggi, lf., E.ggQngygi2.a54'g'g?l?g..1fa y:5i.:::igj2mf, 1.iim:g.g:i:.-,, fi-Qjiicf aw-4 .Y ,,1jg,.f'a,,2,,. '55 lvl-':jf1:" ,I ' , i5-'1TVl'?f"' fi., iliifi'-1.uEi3v133. 5if2g?.L'.,51'T.,, HF wie 31 f'-fi' 'IW 93 'VH' -2 ,ga V my :Q-5fj,Q'u ff J ' Y JZ W 1 55-Wf.l.GFggm:, us,CQwzgm,, i'4l,.,1."'f??!1-Wig 5-iq a,5,1sv11Lw.:f.1!. X-f'f'ffiff:'51','Wil m1'vf'1fv11. -H . 'srwsm M fem mf' ,Q 31 f , ' f gif' Y - , fy: , M V. , , 4? gifi . , , , 5 ,r , ge 5, 11: - A K Eg X PM :nil Phi Chi's Homecoming Float Wins Third Place Formed to give more of the growing student popula- tion an opportunity to take part in fraternity life, Phi -Chi Omega was formally recognized in October of this year. "The New University Machine," the homecoming float they and the Alpha Chi's built, won third place. A honwconnng banquet was hdd in Denven Iowa. The service project sponsored by the Phi Chi's pledge class was a Christmas party for hospitalized children in the local area. The Phi Chi's first season in intramurals nehed a 3-3 record hifootbaH.'The brotherssponsored an aH-cohege dance and rnade an exchange nip to the Delta Chi fraternity of SUI. Phi Chi Omega was the uni- versity's sixth fraternity. In April it was accepted as a colony of Delta Chi, national fraternity. - A gi- vi -.,. -,-i , mg.. Fr-l rv- vt ff'iigfJ' l.iE fe , 'wr i ,Lit --Lia:-' Flilllfil-"" Wie., ,. if .siJ'-4l-g"f1rli.'if,'I:- W- if '3 ' 1' ' hir-2' 'sail ir' ttffwfi i P-.i '61, r "- 'iilf-'ff ,Q ,ft '1'.E7-', g M-'-1' '-L' fix L1 54 1 ,il:.F,j,F:- ,, 'ggzglecq .-I-..,..mg Ti' I ,gn 'lf f- .-,317 ll" 'ii--11-2 lihil' Haight' With a rousing song, the Phi Chi 's enlerlain area children l l X l Phi Sig's Have Great 5+ Year in Intramurals For their service project this year, Phi Sigma Epsilon QW MXN brothers assumed the role of dads for twenty under- privileged children from the Longfellow Elementary School in Waterloo, They brought the children to campus for the Dad's Day football game. A Lester Boerm Memorial Scholarship was set up to be awarded for scholarship and service to the university. It was a banner year in intramural competition for the Phi Sig's. They earned firsts in wrestling and bowling, a second in foot- ball, and third in basketball. The Phi Sig's with their sister sorority, Phi Sigma Phi, held their annual Christ- mas party which was also a service project in that everyone hung a pair of childrenis mittens on the tree to be given to orphans. The fraternity and sorority also joined for a "Casino Royale" party. iggavmazzfrnzfyfar-efggfiiitrrrfff- ff firm amiga-gziz.:f""---:fi Jiri' 'f' if - -l5'Q"gi ' ' 'tai 1 , KE-a"gi5, --1-2 sg . 'title'--1. ,,f Ht?v1..aa l 'A -A PEQTH -'tame-ff1're'f"-f-R LT - er 1: Q11 1 '-it ' 'z.,:,,a-..: H The Phi Siglv pull our ahead in the wheelbarrow race ,lsr E577 I fill.-, Img .f"T2"WrM:1Eii'!f?-W,41 iP2'.'l'i':l"li''a,"i.i"'E Elly ' 2f'4:".5l""-" 'll' ,S34"'llf "'1iZ.'7'f7 "Fil 1 4' .,:-.raw at-- V' . "gill, .--- 1.- f -1: 'l ifaez. 1 U V "'f jill lf- ,',f 5.iEziLii- 1 55' . i,,, 532a2tEtfrg sl ew Qlilfili - 1 t i ' -'1 .fe s' 1' - 1-"' '-. mf H Q 5' f t i 'L' A '- , ?f"f'.' 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Psi O Pledges Win Scholarship Plaque Psi Omega, in its fourth year in existence on the UNI campus, pledged Delta Upsilon International Frater- nity this year. At homecoming time, Alpha Delta Pi joined them in building the fourth place Hoat. A home- coming dinner-dance was held. The Psi O's service project was helping area under-privileged children at Christmas. The brothers took active part in intramurals as well as a variety of social functions. A majority of the fraternity brothers lived in the Psi Omega house on Seerley Boulevard. The fraternity's active pledge class this year was honored by Inter-Fraternity Council with the plaque signifying the highest grade point average. ,E if AQJELT Q ' Q Z-La QQ ,LI f lf T4 ,m4,4i-,L,.k,n l..J.A Q '.-'.'i J ifffff. We ,free-...e . is E .. 1' 'Ea-I ,QP-D -1 iiitew R IP? If ein Qlzi 'i " 'I-5.1! 155 si 2-, 53 W.-will we sy ,K I. ,Q 'WV'-" .- f' ag 3,5 J' 2 ' ef' if-ii rj-I If " - if t....e.-- l.......a4. , '. 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'1, ,My 11,7 I. .A-.Q t , Z E - ' - , ., : , Z , : f -f Z U 1 Lilifirg' !'i,'f'a1r ff iz",v1i:1'W.?f.,-U fairly:v,-.f:m:?,:v'rf'- an wiv. f-an "H, nf- ram- .i - ' gy-pu. ,lf ff ' f . ,- 1f.i.QQ.vw.LKg1 feffff'PIQJQ-gf.-e,!w,,f:f,f'ln.S.',Q1r5"A My-gflwi-1: if wszfgj L-Qyulfuxaugi UM H:aauLgIf:mf,. lik- -.A,41e.C2f.1f., E 52 .i?gjxQiM'iiiL, rlimgfgm-5,5 um vslaffzumi lik uf.. w2.:cwm ,. lah 4 1 1 li, E Eg A 5:24 VnT?HiQiilET, .2.magfeQ2fA-3af1.?'1isM:2 ew"L 1 I . . 1 ' Z , Z ' E ' 1 E 1 w ww ,Q Umm ,--re. ' , . ,-, 51. 'I U , E 'Q .I i 1 fa-pw? 1 - Q My 157355 -1 " V' ' L 44. .ii lt L' A' S ' V f ,141 ,.-....-1-.,.q...V.,, . ,f:.i:.+-...-.1 . ' ' - J--v ,, ,14 ' LQ- l n ?... " 1 I .-n-11111 1 . , Wiglgji , .i .. ., ,WH 11, I l-6-L i i. The Sig Tau 's work zogellzerpaintfng a house I0 earn money. Sig Tau's Paint Best Homecoming Window The Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity house on Olive Street provided a center for the activities of the oldest social fraternity on the UNI campus. During home- coming celebrations the Sig Tau's design on the College Store window won the prize for the best window display. Several of the members participated in the homecoming variety show. "Go Greek" was the theme of the main fall open house. Other open houses, mixers with sororities, dances, and a Halloween and a Casino party provided the brothers with a full year of social activity. Several pinning ceremonies were held. The climaxing social event for the "men with the blue' and white" was their annual White Rose spring formal. Their biggest money-making project this year was the painting of a house in a nearby residential area. 4 IEFM- 122 fSsm?5i1..'-'-:LT4:.:tf'F+?'-f-2- '-ggi ,V .- 1 -ri mfw ' F '12 1 '- V V 1, 1 .,.B.g!,i 'fra i "Ill D'7'i'f i'fi'1fl'Nifa ...:ea1."-r-aE'3-"m"'-'-4-1!"1iEB:-L-m's-vr 4E-- ' v- TKE's Sponsor UNI Clean-up Project Homecoming activities kicked off the year for Tau Kappa Epsilon, social fraternity. The Alpha Xiis joined them in building a Hoat. Their annual" homecoming dinner-dance was held at the Holiday Inn. Other fall parties were planned around Halloween and hippie themes. A visit to the Kansas University TKE chapter, a Founder's Day party, and Hell's Angel party were in- cluded in' winter and spring activities. The big social event of the year was the Red Carnation Spring Formal dinner-dance where the TKE Scholar, Athlete, Sweet- heart, and Top TKE of the Year awards were an- nounced. As a service project the chapter gave a Christ- mas party for the mentally retarded children at the Black Hawk County Development Center. They also joined the national Public Service Clean-up Week-end. Q EK La.- ,241 , :mmf-asa:2a2sQ1i'4v1'tiT5fiEs.f -rfliaawma. -g:u.wtxea- Q1 "gag.3Q"'l,.,":, :gf ,, , - ,... . ,,,,,,.L- , 'i ni 'Qi " 'im ,Si-F' it 'giilitaa L 3 l 'Stiff' TQ - fi-7??'f-:fig -,fi iT'f:r:ef"i:-1.ff:'2bu1.13aS1ggeg.s.:551.iii,,ag Qjgggi' TKE's entertain faculty membefs children for an Easter egg hun! - --if 1 S ,,,. , ,.-., , :H '5.:-'J,- was T ui. frvmfrsg- . ffrf men. - 1 . f . 'ag --H, -.- -K, , ,I - 4. l I 25' 'A The new brothers of A cacia enjoy punch aher their pledging ceremony. ., xv, Acacia Becomes UNI's Seventh Fraternity In April formal pledging ceremonies for the newly formed Acacia Colony at UNI were held with chapters from Iowa State, Iowa, and the University of Nebraska taking part in the ceremonies. The fraternity was originally founded in Michigan in 1903 as a college men's Masonic fraternity. In 1933 it was opened to anyone, regardless of Masonic background. The UNI chapter is one of 68 undergraduate chapters located throughout the United States. Acacia's plans include sending representatives to the National Convention at Kansas City and acquiring a fraternity house. 5513. .ke .. . .,.. fa:::rf.,e..iJwf'-x'.p.i,!i A-it K ' , ii"- -' .iw ft' miata? ' th mae-2.IHS..-:N.w, eq f- 'f.. 9, Era? -f--1..- - 1'-ini., I-Li., I 1 Y -- , . i.- , 5 -g ., if if " f if 'RX N 'Q " .NFL xxx, ,I Signatures ana' goodie-boxes are signs ofPhi Mu "Hell- Week. " Tapping of Torch and Tassel members is an important Woman 's Day activity. Honoraries Provide Group Experience N , ,Mt , .7 , , , it lar A - as r 1,..W5J. ,M , -,mi - 3 r L ' N ,JF ',,., rfwggff' , - M .... 2 -,.w. ,. M. e Tri Betas wash cars to fnance group activities. Tomahawk pledge consults a fellow pledge. - I A ?.uf'i I H ff . f 31 M ' PM-Q 1 l 1 1 . .. ..,. , l I ALPHA .Pin-1 g GAMME-FR OANQTSNRO Gamer, iliglflgenrtdijii'Ru.SlessiiirgfNLfRorterQ'BJ21fGK .QQW-' l N-AZbCuaB,f DCHQIT. M'-WalT'0D1 Y , ' i 4 v ' I g . 3 . I ' i n UNI Journalists Cited by Alpha Phi Gamma Alpha Phi Gamma is the honorary journalism frater- nity which was established to recognize the ability and achievement of the students in journalism and to pro- mote journalism in the university. Members include students who have worked on the Old Gold, "Seven" magazine, and the "Northern Iowan." In the spring they sponsored the annual Gridiron banquet at which all the publication statins were recognized and students were awarded a big or little oil can for exceptional service. Mr. DeHoFf was the group's sponsor. Tri Beta Carnps Out in Tennessee Park Beta Beta Beta is the honorary biology society which served to provide members additional opportunities in biology. Members attended the annual Iowa Academy of Science convention at Wartburg and worked as guides and discussion leaders for the Science Symposium and Prospective Teachers' Day at UNI. Twenty students took part in the annual spring-break Held trip which included camping at Pickett State Park in Tennessee. Dr. Virgil Dowell, the advisor since 1956, resigned this year and was honored for his excellent leadership. Y...A.-.,..- - ae- ,.,f- '-v------ -1 .. 3, 'BETA BETA BETA-TFRIOMT Rove B. EJ nes, iJgg9iqgen..gv.. ,Qoweii,g3ii2l..V ggackiq, AMI. iggmogi. ROW '2: A. Bergman, -M. Carpenter! D.. 'Lyonsg LR. Mi'tel1em,:?Rf.- Zahner. BACK G. Cornish, Y JK.I.Linder,P,'Shifk,M..Smit.l1,iC.Alleg1jeg Q A l - 1 Z . . P . , i ' , 'M" 1 fg ,5. . . Z 'Q C5 i 4 6-.1 'E 3:5-il' ,K . W 2 F 1 -.. I , DEIQTA gsroiivm RHQ4TK'U KAISQAf,4i.i5iHAlr?1i5Qv7QiQoTncTDP. f155Qfsei1,- s.,ilafue,f'VMl. Easing, , ' Q j. b it-W'agnersBriC'K'R.0W"J,f'GaShel,.LSeelan'd,,G..LQvikA,J.,Morrissey,,P.,Lew.e1lan',, f H-4-.lg A ' ' F' 52554 'N ' e , , t - y , , tz ag iz: Q e ,. .- . ii '-Biz: I W u' e ': i V Ei' H: My VW , f V, at in .kung ,A NAWQ4-fgmg-,g A-. - ,. DSR-TKA Conducts Speech Conferences Students who excelled in debate and speech activities were honored by Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha, forensic fraternity. Besides representing UNI in speech tournaments, members of DSR-TKA aided in conduct- ing UNI speech conferences. During spring break two members and Dr. Lillian Wagner, the fraternity's ad- visor, attended the National DSR-TKA Student Con- gress in Washington, D.C. ,, , ,-v.,-... ,,..,. 1. ,t Kappa Delta Pi Studies Education Issues Kappa Delta Pi, the national honorary society in edu- cation, encourages high academic and personal standards and strives for good professional fellowship. Guest speak- ers at this year's meetings dealt with such topics as: teacher militancy and salaries, testing and evaluating, and the need for better teachers in inner-city schools. Initiation banquets were held in the fall and spring at which 120 new members were initiated. ZKAPPA DELFIA PlfFR.ONT RUW' R, Mssscnberg, D. Hatter, .Mayen D. Igswisg. R- McDonald, t . R. .M-ann. Row 2: J. ,f-Bovenkarnp, P. Hillers, EM. MSimcQx, D. Ryan, NCISOH. SgfQ8en3, .,'L'3'7E,. ' - X Holtz, Jones.. RQQW 32 ,Wise, L., fMil1gE,. J. ngopun3Qatg,,Suttigahn,,,.Ru .SehgepggLQer,.gllggmtikvrlg - l Rican Di'i,Belli1zi, 1G.QEiler4 J". DeFrance, RUP!! 4: 'Sf' Kgdiirlfauglt, 'FL fisher, Qgalgerg 'GQifg,OlQ1,, - 'A i. Roth, Bqseyeri'n, M. rllllillia, J. Meriea1.1..Ro.W L.,'wgsr,.-el.. Atrnstr0ng,VJ.qMciIQrrrt6YiJ.--D5Bau1n,Kg , , s'Vaudt,, S. Duis, 'B. Tyler, CL Vance. 1BACK R,0'PI6,ACi Norgren, M. Marsh, D. D0d5S0h, V. Normg., M.: g ..Carpentqn,:L.-Jennings.K..Christenscnf 1 A - f D i l Q .- w S NW . aa t , . . .ya ' V' W.. ' Qg ' Q A , - -V We g , -Y .. y I Y I ,M- s 2+ 5 W 1 if 1 ' L 7 w J ,, ,.',' 1, .Aw , V w f -, l Y , V ,P 'rf-LH at .Y . 3 ,Z , ,Qhg -lift-. f -.. N ,ff :sf W-H' A 9 , J, 4, I .. r , M Vw -, f'-w' .Y ' -1 1' H . , J' . ,- rv-ui.---aw-f :'.u:w.v . KMIMHN I- 4 1 iff 'H H. 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ZH11-"MF Emi-1S32u,usiv,1u. ll, 1,1l:.1cl1,u.f,a!sJ ,li hkwlgffayn Q1 ,,, Ivwilynffr ff' vxarmfeaffme,m', iafsmrlillgm?-+2, ,Lf M152-.31?asirf?l fQnEY?iWfQ?1 ,!fH1 Uivfafjfrsg 2Si tQw3g Ksi.?s'asRw-aw, in f:,gm., , a A 1 N, if H I ,i .R Aggie? A if , J '- ,',y4"' 1.1g. X 55 m G A lf! " n' H 1 I WK: Q Ii 2,1 s -. -Q , . , , M' e' L '24 'I-.mi 1' V. fl 3:-. W '24-' im fqu-" J ' w "' ,Qi iid I K A? . '-.v'. 1 WE? 7. 1 Hwy 'Va 1 fi: - 1 'Q ' .VPJ V' 1 , 1 W '- 1 .n1y,j:L-gig:--ff-'.., ' . . 1 ,VJ-,2.'::-N-112 1 '-11' :Ig f ' ' ' gnu ., Li? fm' pf , - ' C' . , R 'xp'-,'.- aw, In ' M '31 'F 1 ' 1 ' " -4-TI: ,,,,, -5 as ?'i f 5525 Q ,I Q M' ' ' " VM' f!'g"" H I E f f 13 MM li sf an f ,Iva ff W ' J ff- a X41 Q Y A in E R -' :llrf"'f'f'-fr i - ---7 - -7? W- '- '--- E--K 5 . . Y ,KE l lPURPLE ARROW-FRONT ROW: D. McLaughlin, I. Robshaw, J. Yocurn, C. Johnson, J. Sattizahn, K.. lWise, M., Sievert. L. Miller. ROW 2: L. Grunhovd, M. Flam, J.. Banwart, J. Hendricks, S. Holcomb, J. 1 Ekins, J. Brinkert, K. Lucas-, M. Peterson, S., Redinbaught gli. Green, P. Crowley. R. Kemmann, G. Lifter, J. Delfranize, K. Strotmanl, C. wFi't2gerlald'23"'Bell'F3llerg55ljM'fL3l1"Brauer, ,P. Mock, S. Tatfo, L. Titzel, C. Myers. ROW 4: 'P, Olsdhfg M. Weersiifig, Jeckell, J. Schwarck..Hf Wis- sink, K. Johnson, J. Johnson, D. Metzger, Di Studeny, A. Hansel, R. Burrichter,,.J. Strzithman, M. McCann, S Schmieder, L. Triggs. ROW 5: M. Marsh, L. Heil. D. Bartine, D. Stoker, J. Nothnagel, D. Hellmich, C. blorgren, M. Mills, V. Burrow, L. Long. M. Brenden, J. iglood, J. Thomas, L. Dean, S. Dreier, P.fGeadel mann.. BACK ROW: MJ. Scull, G. Gast. K. 'Christens6n,fBi Hillers, J. Nhelmng, A. Tfihderholt, J. ihizek, f 'nf Vhfliilia, M. esiEi135x,, c. rfeitml lejlnoiagej c. lH:insrsf1fPf1res, J,.Jen1eiiis, B. oosggiink, U. Denhim, U Buchan. agar. Prominent Women Address Honorary The scholastic honorary for freshmen and sophomore women, Purple Arrow, opened its year of fellowship with a fall picnic. At the winter initiation Mrs. Oswald Thorson, president of the American Association of University Women, spoke on women in today's world. Theta Theta Epsilon Hosts l-lome EC Guests Women who took active part in the Home Economics Club were eligible to join Theta Theta Epsilon, home economics honorary. On Career Day the group pro- vided a panel on home economics and also served as official hostesses for the department. During the year they were called upon to guide prospective majors from visiting schools on tours of the campus. l THETA TH:-EIA EPSILON-FRONTtR0'W? J. Meriee1,e.aM. Ream-,- l Buringtonl,tt'K. Upchurch, MBR! CK R01W"YK. 'Wriglitgagliiemmesf Miss B. J. Ferguson, director of Black Hawk County Head Start, was guest speaker at another meeting. The honorary initiated about 70 members on Mother's Day week-end and later held olhcer's installation. The girls remain members throughout their college years. Theta Alpha Phi Keeps Alumni Informed The primary function of Theta Alpha Phi, honorary dramatics fraternity, was to keep the alumni in touch with university dramatics. Alumni were invited to a fall meeting and over 250 all over the world received the illustrated newsletter which the members pub- lished. In the fall the groupls sponsor entertained Theta Alpha Phi's at the annual theatre supper. JWHETA 'ALPHA PHIQFRONT RQWTS. wood, Glenn, 1.. Fisher. Bfilgffcqglkimvrn. T. M. g 1 ' Gardner. . ' f if L: , .5-'X '. .-i . . I-.. -J -1 . , ,' -il, i , . . . 31 ', W, . l l ,H ,. l- l - :IM 'll 3,-gli' 'll '- ill' l 25 n "i AQ 5 Q15 5 A. ..A. 5 l, - . Q. wr. u E I in is 'Qi 4. ..- I V 'f -Nv'2"v5- -31 rv-'L-L' --'W ffziv., Q, ,- Z' G ui' -1 1 Lv. . Q- N -,,. S 0 E 2 ",J5B'?5w.uLh:g:':k ifff?'f1-f'-Q2f iizfllrwa 1541 ufLr,Q51f'T5X9'z-fb,WLT 1ad4,fa1UYHE JL- 2ffE.Lw1E2e if-, 5n:we1.a1'.f:3x, ggi ,i,5T-M223 ' , 'l:'1i52if!i?'E'f2 liz- H'MffQf'me.Q -1 wifi ff iiia. !l2Ti1's?.KiEeTzL. 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' H, lg A K 1, 55,5 Qi. .ffvfiwf I. 2215. -:gi ' QQ S-f L " 'FQ 11 .. r i . :1.iYi5xi31:,gQ? ,L,aQ.a.'M11XF1.H,.'N ' 'L ' " ,. 35 wi . . M. N'mQ1WFwQw.1 f , , -W M Dan Ruberzdall is presenlea' 0ul.r1anding.re11i0r award by Larry Gipple. , . V A- ,i ,f ,,, Accounting Club Views Computer Installations The UNI Accounting Club was open to all declared majors in accounting. At the meetings students spoke on job interviews and explained the comprehensive exam. In November, Dan Rubendall was presented an award for outstanding senior in accounting and a gift of S100 from McGladrey, Hanson, and Dunn CPA Co. in Daven- port. The group took field trips to Titus Manufacturing and Viking Pump Company to study computer installa- tions. When the Business Department held the fall semi- nar on computers, the club members assisted as guides. On the social side, the Accounting Club gave a picnic for the business faculty and club members. l Alpha Beta Alpha Serves Library Science Alpha Beta Alpha is the national undergraduate library science fraternity whose purposes are to further the professional knowledge of its members, promote fellow- ship, and serve as a recruiting agency for librarians. The organization met monthly and discussed professional situations in their field. The annual Christmas party was held for Alpha Beta Alpha members and guests and a spring picnic was given for the professional members of the UNI library staff. An Alpha Bela Alpha member explores the Lab School libraljy. It 's clean-up limefor Mr. Dennis Jennings, pie-throw large! al the Bash. APO Gives Successful Easter Seal Bash Anyone interested in helping others was welcomed into Alpha Phi Omega, service fraternity. Bi-monthly, in- formal meetings were held in Regents Dining Center. One of the meetings featured Scott Wagler of the Iowa Society for Crippled Children and Adults speaking on Camp Sunnyside. The 30-member group helped at the Homecoming coronation ceremony and the Band Day parade. Their biggest service project, the Bash, combin- ed fun with profit. The all-college event netted 52,200 which, after expenses had been taken care of, was sent to the' Easter Seals Fund. The group took part in the state conference in Iowa City and hosted the state sec- tional committee meeting in April. A Christmas party and end-of-the-year banquet for members and guests were the social highlights. CEC Explores World of Exceptional Children The Council for Exceptional Children set as its pur- pose the advancing of education of exceptional children and youth of the U.S. and Canada. The UNI chapter fol- lowed this purpose in holding their meetings and attend- ing conventions. Last year's president, Gene Oxley, spoke on the Independence Mental Hospital and School at a fall meeting of CEC. Another meeting concerned gifted stu- dents. The CEC members made projects for the Excep- tional Child Center in Waterloo in the fall and then visit- ed the center in March. Delegates were sent both to the state convention in Cedar Rapids and to the national CEC convention in New York City. L. ity: , , CEC sells decorali ve candles made by handicapped persons Q A Spanish coed displays craji work of her culture. Foreign Students Form Cosmopolitan Club Directed by the goal of creating better relations between the- foreign students and the college and to give the for- eign students a chance to get acquainted with each other, the Cosmopolitan Club met regularly throughout the year for informal discussions. Dr. Breithaupt, professor of psychology, was the guest speaker at one of the meet- ings. The majority of foreign students on the UNI cam- pus were members of the club which represented over a dozen foreign countries, including Argentina, Thailand, China, Japan and Indonesia. IJ German Club Presents "Der Lamperslwirmn The more than 60-member German Club was a close- knit, active group which met weekly in the Cloister House for informal discussions, reading of German literature, and guest speaker programs. Two outstanding speak- ers were Dr. Fruher, speaking on social life in Austria as compared to Germany, and Mr. Koning, speaking on the making of different types of wines. Throughout the year the club sponsored all-college films about German- speaking lands. They also sponsored the annual German play, taking full charge of production for Curt Goetz's, g'Der Lampershirmf' The four main social events were Octoberfest, Karnival, Fashing, and Fruhling or Spring- fest, Dancing, singing, and fellowship went into making these parties successful. The group also made their annual pilgrimage to the Amana colonies. .V - 5 V l V, ,-14..tg f , I. -. I1-.-, . T ,P 1 . . . , T l ff V 1 Debt-ridden actor in "Der Lampershirnf' explains his money-raising plot. "" ' "'1f-' ' 'TTT ff- 7 W, 1 Q J- .f 1 - , l s . - GERMAN eL'u'11:FR'o1vT gpm-' siwiise. H. genie, Af Dfsuief, M. Petersen, Dostal, 'SieVQrt, l i 5, M U , Llgfg,5l'Borririiert,- .jgfgindersgn-.N RQQW Turrieii, sg. LdgarrQgjC, Blasberg,,,1fl,.4fFlen1rning,. Bergrnann, -G. j " Bi. Jeiinsuniig 2E5'Ba1kesQBQ4Gli 'R'0'BZ' .eM,ffsfegefi,1c. fliatber, fl'.F'fLybn,, Dorsey. l .ij T l- .T . , D1,7GfiHi.iial?,JMaynC: D41?Hfla.M21HiU1mifFl'-Kf3i1ig- , t G ' ' ' l i isa gl! fill ' " 5 Si? H . .FZ -. s l lil iii- 1:--l sa las- - ' It-l -- i' ' will V we ff f f , , , i l 1 l . , Y,-1 . -Q.. l' z, ' 'Sf l V .. .. , - -rg: . - .1...l. i.-mxaill .F-ehyq.-wi. ,.llll"l:'-- - ll I - 'wah - aff 4 lll ,mll'l - it .i.Sf'.QQf 1-12521 i t . Q5 T ' f ll ii.-...u-a: -g. ze...-.Q -.. Liv!! tif r Rest home resident is given musical treat by Hawaiian Club member. xg! Hawaiian Club Makes IVIother's Day Corsages The UNI students from Hawaii joined together and formed the Hawaiian Club as a source of fellowship and service. They visited the Black Hawk County Home to present a Hawaiian program to the residents. As a way of sharing their culture with the UNI campus and sur- rounding community, the club presented a Hawaiian program of entertainment which was given in the Audi- torium. They were assisted in this by the Cosmopolitan Club. In the spring they held their annual Mother's Day orchid corsage sale in cooperation with Kappa Theta Psi, social sorority. Flowers from Hawaii were flown in and the club members, working in an assembly line, made the orchids into corsages. Home Economics Club Aids the Handicapped Since the UNI Home Economics College Chapter was aiiiiliated with both the State Home Economics Associa- tion and the American Home Economics Association, members attended state and national meetings. In addi- tion, local meetings were conducted with guest speakers from the profession. As a service project, the members made articles to be used by the Black Hawk Develop- ment Center. To finance this project they made and sold boutonnieres for Dad's Day. A Christmas party was the main social function of the year. Home Economics Club creates puppets for handicapped children Y Using a sander, a club member jinishes a Greek paddle. Industrial Arts Club Makes Greek Paddles The Industrial Arts Club held monthly meetings de- signed to supplement institutional learning and promote the professional growth of the individual members. This year's field trip was to the National Convention of the American Industrial Arts Association in Minneapolis, Minnesota. A semi-annual project was the mass pro- duction of paddles for campus fraternities and sororities. The Christmas potluck and spring graduate banquet were the main social functions. , MFT.- I2 i ,L- 3- 'K . V' 1 J ' :H Tia? V, A, E' N ,.'VN ?iy:, I: .. lr, J saw 'Jig ,Eg -', A .-- -L ,U m x Q, , SK DJJ gli' 14 - - ,Pi nw. .xfvy - . ,Z-QQ' ,, -5.QA,'I i -V .- - V. vp , L Q -, -I - f 'f, w I 1 1 fi? L i 4 1 M f 1 V 1 5 M QE, , 1 I V , if' .1,EE':r "V ? f ,- X ,l :C ' 'if- . vp ' QA, H ,.4x.I, -, V ,, 1 . - 57 in n,:,-. ,E u. 31234 L ."v': 529.- Tgu X ' ' l Q 9.1, is 3' Q 7 W, 1 F Iqaling formations require coordination as well as bou yanc y. -Q,"-B ,iv Marlins Bring Famed Gundlings to Campus Weekly practices built the aquatic art skills of the Mar- lins and its junior club, Minnows. The Marlins members must pass a try-out and hold a senior lifesaving certifi- cate. Skill was gained in learning Boating position, sur- face dives, and in-position strokes, such as Hnning and sculling. In November the club and the International Academy of Aquatic Art sponsored a symposium attend- ed by schools in Iowa, Colorado, Illinois, Minnesota, and South Dakota. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gundling conducted the symposium and several high schools presented com- positions. For Mother's Day, the members prepared and presented a "Marlin's Matinee," consisting of per- formances by a trio, sextet, a floating ensemble, swim- mers and finale. A trip to the Aquatic Art Internation- al Festival in Illinois was taken in the spring. IVIENC Orients Music Student to Profession Junior membership in Music Educators National Con- ference was oiTered to music majors while they are still in college to orient them to the profession and prepare them for full membership when they are teaching. The UNI chapter entertained outside speakers and held dis- cussions concerning the field of music. Members became acquainted with national organizations and new ideas in the teaching of music in today's schools through the meetings and by receiving the Conference's "Journal." W . is W Two future music educators discuss an article from the recent journal L.. ,l l lm.. I i, , I , . ,. i ' L g 1 V l T , i 2 :yin .l I Q F if il. . t"' X W Z QRCHESIS-QFRQIVT no TR. whitney, Robinsofnvgeuiiman, C,gWi'iQug,'L. lwgbmpfzeeadeimaniii 4 l ROW2? LIL Groye, M. Goodfli.. Wheeler, D. Denio, L. Grillfii1fiM. ZShelt6n?Q Rnhhbachg-VIE. RichardsonQ Ci Z Johnson. BACK ROW: B. Henschel, M. Blau, C. Cortis, P. Fox, J. Strand,,M, Anderson, N. Wengo, f j ' i K. Nelson, C. Johnston, B. Rovang,.G. Crahbs. N . il . Concentration must be added to skill I0 make modern dance an art. 0 h i S E n .t e i n S i n Iowa High Schools The modern dance organization, Orchesis, opened its year's activities with a freshmen orientation program. Through weekly practices the members perfected their skills and prepared dance programs. They presented a Christmas dance show and went on a tour sponsored by the Iowa State Arts Council which included visiting several Iowa high schools to further interest in mod- ern dance. During the year Orchesis also performed for the Ba'hai Religion Week, "Op's Art Weekj' the Vinton prom and a faculty Women,s Club meeting. A spring highlight was the Mother's Day dance show. F5 'J -. AE ' .' r x --5 1.1 ,QF A 1.75, -.xx , il: J LF 'ff -5 "' ', 1 ,Y x '?jfL:i mf.,-' . HQQT -, wg. rs T ' F sf 1 , 31 ' K 6-,Tru ' 'EL- I' . , A' fl V 4, . "nl: H gf' X ,,,: .in HW-fx-NI '11, ' ST 7 - V 3. , 3:4-H .fi 1 ,n zz? J' - b J -135,1 mg!! I kj : 34 , .,r... ,1',.f ,QL ,' . ' -G I Fmt? ' 'STM' 1- I ' 1-L 'I my fc-1: Y uf Nw?-gi it , :DH A G 5 -55:1 ff A' .Sai . V X792 M ms- f ,-,i I My ::'i5f' K. -.-1 :fi .' 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F1.T:.f LfH 'zf" A V 1 . . . ,...,..,. wg!" .:- ,. 1. ,. - 4- . -.--. - pf 'vw'--1. -- -- . -1-5-. f. W 1' , . . , ,,A,,,,,, A AW V . ., W .lk W -XI ll... - L . . .531-.rv-. 1 V. ,vw ,Y -f ' ng-A-.wr - ' 1. ull!!-V . .,,. I 1 S. .Ng f 5, ,-fi," -v'.g,:i' , -- V. A 1-"" . -'ff-'Rf 52 7 .' W1 ft.:-'wvi - '1 .Hg i" '. f 1-2 4 X ' ,Mg '--J,-4, A --" A ' in "9 4Qr jf' " FIWWV - , 'Z ' "'l"Yg,.. , " - v H ff-0-V.---,,..4!ffg' nw . - ff'-LW: .' i'--,"'Tqx,:1-f .,.T4" . 31L1f'77':f"+Q2 .WF -' V f "' k "5".m1.L: . -b . --: ' ,.: F -4 QQ .. ' ' , V- -J -,..+.r,-. ' Q' Qrzwiw' , ,ff ,F f' , .-if .Q-ww 9, Q 'hjlzfihn 3:5!l'.'5' if v .- .. Q ff- Q' -r,. J, A5 .4 . 7 .4 l 1.5 Ji- --3,2 , "L . L :13,g,,,Q J, ' M, Ama-.1 1,4 - f.4.w,,J , - ,, . ' L, . . 7f..,'?':'Lw - 5 . I Y . ,Tu-Y --5. ctw , N 4. J-ng fi .f: 153 Wi 'r ...L fi. :L 1' f .IA 1' 'nm A f ,U -. ,EZ , ps ,F V, 11 , 1 F ff JW' , J' 1 -1, ' .ul . '1- , , 1 ni?-L. . J ...F Speech Club Performs Widely in Forensics The Speech Activities Club was open to all UNI stu- dents interested in the general forensics program. This year members represented the university at more than fifteen forensic tournaments in the Midwest, including Wisconsin, Illinois, and South Dakota. They also partic- ipated in debate, discussion, extemporaneous speaking, oratory, interpretation, radio speaking, and after-dinner speaking. The members assisted with several forensic conferences for high schools and colleges. In March, UNI was the host for the state tournament ofthe Iowa Intercollegiate Forensic Association. They also enter- tained visiting colleges for advanced forms of college de- bate not usually found in the Midwest. A mock irial gives club members practice in logic and argumenlalion 51 A gif, at Pte-fr i iilaaitft r ' '3' lg, 55 , get fF'i'4'iZ.i i .'-,-. f ' R-l L'r2iird" QQ, l ?- u. x 'Ad' '---L12 lfi? gglfrfa , ' - . 1.4 free, '-gtzfzii 1- l - my -5 I-gg--iz . , Swimmer al WRA monlhly all-college Play Night stops for a breather. VVRA Plans Sports Recreation for Coeds Each nine weeks the Women's Recreation Association focused on three different sports activities. They varied greatly and included such things as swimming, tennis, basketball, track, and trampoline. A Folk Dance Club was organized within WRA and was open to all interest- ed students. Each month WRA held Play Night in the Women's Gym and Pool for all UNI students. Intramur- al competition was another means of getting the student body active in recreational sports. In addition, the WRA Club sponsored outings that were open to all UNI coeds. The club strived to reach its goal of fostering interest and participation by all Coeds in athletic recreation. ,Ei xii X: l if 1 S Y - X1 2 54 44' x is 4 L V-'lf 1. ' W - lr rr K-r we HX 1 2 .1 NW'HJl4Wfs?ff1 WL lF.fi3f?llliiE?-, Wifi.. J.i9E'0.31 I ' an ' ' fc 1 ' ' xx fGY1QI5,'r5i,-3 'P-Vfiagjgijgf ,g5,fl,fc'giQr31g133x I' 'Wim x 1 N1 P " ILA a lbmis Y. I l" nl 41 LA VV. 152 igjiffgfx N WW .J J' Z., . I Tom Whilney, Iowa State YD Preszdent S wi 1 L 1 f Young Republicans conduct membership campaign in crossroads, Young Republicans Support Senior Party The main activities of the UNI Young Republican Par- ty were done in conjunction with the local senior party. Some members attended the central committee meetings of the senior party and the entire group heard senior chairmen speak on several occasions. Two YR conven- tions were attended this year. The YR,s sponsored an all-college dance to raise funds for local party work. A membership drive boosted the membership considerably since last year. The members met monthly and often heard speakers, such as James E. Bromwell, campaign- ing for U.S. Senate. A summer project that will be carried over next fall is the completing of a list of peo- ple voting forthe first time this November. 1 , O Q Sunday evening mass is offered in two- year-old Catholic Student Center. The touring Episcopal Father lan and his wife singfalk liturgy. W Ch u rch Centers Offer Fellowship Basement shelves in Lutheran Student Center get afresh coat ofpaint. l t , l x 'Rf-Q. I 287 xi, .e as will N?-102739 ,I UCCF has an ingenius ideafor lheirparl in the Bash-a massage booth-which meets wilh much success. Sigma Eta Chi members wrile in VI'IUli0l'1S Io their Homecoming lea. ,.,, Sludenls takepart in Sunday vesper service ul College Hill Lutheran. if -.7 V. . 1 f. 'qi A ' - ,1 1 -e -- si fc, LN .Ld-V , , , . Z . .. ,., . 'H' Y- ., N , ,. " gz, , iw. 1 ,,,,, ,Tw n HM, A i' CT' 'l -1- -I I Ai. 'L 33' ' f,-wg W I. , , '- , - I -5 A Zi? 2 fi I if it 4 Y: I .,-. r ,ai fixauvimffif. wavlsfAfff1s:iSL,:.1E:f.1.., UlI?IT1HE!iU.1 1121, :ln rI5ff6!f',!Lt3 U?i?lasw1ig iQU., 1mi13ib1iQEP11 P ' ' 1 -,N 11 , .. -V L F I V H 3 W L. I X - , fgjfmg 'AVI' Q r . cgi, A 'lu . , ww ww ' E w 'Hz X ww -- , . Uri-' 'a 'J . LL K u 4 , If I 1 , , ' W"T-EPMI. . f HM" QIQWZF 511:-U,j'E - I -371ml-W ' ' w ' 517: ff'- N ,rm ZA., Vg: ,- fs Y f Si' AW I ,, R M . -: V 1 A 'wi FW' ' , .q' ...., 5.9, 1 r xll .nl I Jfz' . - 5, T uf f -f" 55111212 15" I A . 4 .5 4 - "-Qrgsmzw, 1, 1,11 A M: -4. v ng 1 if r ,1- '141:1,, L-.f' N10 :'ff'4"f'.' 'J ri, .j'I'?-25, "-.4gQ. ,, K iw Q54 !,2?95aim3,ug M, 'Wb.2'Lsi3:Qs?!:,,1157 livliilifaf.-. U. l.bE3.Elsm.1051HE1 l3G.i'!i1 if 3.6353-333m fef,"iEwIlL1?SL?Er, N-Q ggyM+W5gQg E,ii?,155l gzfaaggisimq msmgag. x-nsmmzmf, gm ,f R v wqx Btu- , s lf , gk. Ar-nf ,Y --M' 'V---.-1' 4 .1 155' . 3 T - 1 . ' if , ,wu z f Q 3 1, pyf' " V I f lx' hi ' ' "3 '-2,13 I " 4 "U ' , v. 2 X if gli sm ffl : it ui iw: . i " i I , l Hi I . V i ii li I F. i E . SIGMA THETA EPSILON FRONT ROW J Ehlonfeldt O Larkingik. .I-Iughes, Dt Lyons, C. Wehrier. L BA CK QROHC- W. Card, R. Trachsel. D. Moolc, Bauercamper. 'S -I I . I 5 Sig Tnet's Serve by Tutoring The main service project ofthe Eta Chapter of Sigma Theta Epsilon, the Methodist service fraternity, involved the members in a full-year program of tutoring and counseling with the Black Hawk Park in Cedar Falls and Midtown Center in Waterloo. The fraternity members also spent two week-ends in Chicago at the Ecumenical Institute. Two anti-war films, The War Game and Sons and Daughters were sponsored by the group for the campus community. Kappa PI'ii's Sponsor Orpnan Sponsoring of an overseas orphan, visiting elderly peo- ple in rest homes, Christmas caroling, and sending clothes to the needy were service activities for the Kap- pa Phi Upsilon women. A chili supper and candy sale were held to raise money for the projects. In the spring a large group of the members went to Iowa City to at- tend the Kora, the district meeting for Kappa Phi's from Iowa and the surrounding states. The sorority is sponsored by Wesley Foundation. ...- ...,. M..- W.- . -V .W .A ,WFT W..- .Q .- .. .,-, A -. Tw. - kwa- -L.-L fi- -- ..-.VV T------C-Y -,ia -I-vi-r-.,--A - we-J , - T - IKAPPA. PHI UPSILONg-FRONT R'0IWg C. Bohrikerzgiig. Lampgic. .smhErs,?M.fs,. W...'Por5py. Mirs..igs.gKer+ up I aus, F. Burington, J: Bielefeldt. ROW 25 S. Si1apg3M.,,George,'S:. Johnson? Cg.Cerka,,.Bi4Egitz, J. Wooglfordg V K ,ac-TOWU-BACK RQW'C?AHUl1irD-K'1'CbiUQ,i'S.-'W1Thli!!fBs:W-Q1ZUQ!IuQ3!9l1'e5s1E-1iBf5liCY'4'Be7D0iSi8?!'ri 4 i Z ' -' f I as J ei' I , v 17' I 5. r. 4 QQIHQ -..I H? v v, . - xx '-2 ,J- ...av- ,,,,..-. , ,..--'- A My .gm ," N T' ,f - - M, ,. , 'f.QLfzU.KY3i5,?-4 251352 Vi?- ,T ,.J,, ,,..,, , .1 . mSi.LsLf .Q..,. .Y f ,R M W A is 5, if . 1' .Aff ., JY' 2r411'Q?rxc1E1aV,H, A ', -1 Hi' E62 yu ,qi J, -.Hu 1. g93q1fgLgfw5,:g,x, 315 ij P .ey-, .--5 9' Mil? if iv 292 -1 A We-.',,' Q? -My 'fgif ff' W ' Q-1 1' RJ X65 fb , Q, , R' NL 'fi ' 1 6 w q 5, in D JR 'ga . -:-Raw1!?+ una' ,l4..,. f L. L . ., , V . f' 4 'TT4 3' - q H 5,121 .Y if.. 31- , ,, I , , -:u',w,, 'j ir?-.U in '- -. I g. ' - I , V 'ywje' 3 "-15' 5 --A 'Sm , , " il ,-., ' , -335+ 757' . ,Nil 'I L X--W . Ee, L -ff n pn- 1' A-aw. may 1 Lg' - ' ,-gp: -P L "fu .wig ""'Y " sr 1.""'1,- 4 lb .M-Z.. Biff , . H-1: , if .. 1 fc: W ? TH - 5 . . .J .--:mr ,.,,. . .f .ax ,w, . " ' ' L , ' ' " ' ' -1, i,-, ' ', , , i HA ' - . .- lx ,, . 5 , V " -- pf. V W if --1 Jwf,-,-. f f -. ' V'---,N V fl, 1 i-ff' A. ?"H:::i-f.Q,,Q.,..,H wi- f- wi ,. -'Su-:::L:wi "'.g,-.:,L.- --V.: 'jd'-.,.Y ' U X Y , W Sk . J B555 , gpigzqfsugggy girlim. CQmfI1f,:,'W:gzm'iJf'alviswlmgf Mlm, "?AY4',,539uw1.e.1mggg1. UPT?,s2lH.ngga 43,5 sywmg, 1-g1,wggsqf'531Jvm.q,g1y2 f l Ms ' Us Eminem,flE51I,lfEwi5,fc2ih2, M Wikviwixu KMi!EKsfnsW1+ f 2 " v B Q- , 5' A 1 1.5 Q " 1 'ffbjlq' ef' ,Vx warg. J , S N I .-,M , u,N V91 I 3-f 3' M , , 5 5' QQ , J Eyfv' 15' I l W E, .5 1 , 15 , ix 'L L 'P 620 NZM ? -,I wV NV f i 7 I 1 . l 8 6 . 5? Q41 'vifjafwlf S N H X M5 AW lg ,wwi ff 1, I is S, 33 'KJLHAQTRE ,li K -.-,Y .--ngifrf, , -Vw---- - V A I -X S ni rs ' A ,4 , -p , - ' " V 4 ' 4 "Q 'F 'f ' ' r L12 ,, ' ' , ' 2 '-sax-mm - '- , , Y , 17:4-,.gjf,f,,L,,,,Xg,,.,1.,,a,1f,.,. ,..,: LW... ,, ,, V, H-1 Vvllih Rita Jo Abbott Marilyn L. Adams Hawkeye Northwood Home Economics English ,nu i - ' r Aja V' . ' ng Carolyn Agans Patricia A. Albert Albia Van Meter Special Education Junior High il ,L L, - . Cathie Alberts Ken Alberts Marion Cedar Falls Home Economics Accounting Linda Jean Alexander Jeanne Allbee Cedar Falls Da venport Lower Elementary Physical Education Nancy Allen Sally Allen Ann Allison Russell Wellman Ottumwa Mathematics Social Science Music Judy Alms Cheryl J. Andersen Jena Marie Andersen Grimes Washington Goldjield English Lower Elementary Mathematics Cheryl Rae Anderson Judith Anderson Linda S. Anderson Lakota Clinton Jejerson French Lower Elementary Lower Elementary A s Marlin Anderson Pat Anderson William M. Andrews Waterloo Iowa Falls Melbourne Business Education Lower Elementary English - . w ' . P , eQ1lFL?l3E5.Q'LPfSH- TLi'ME3,iQ,I3i,3'E"3Q? fK'liEil,GE': HHH KSZMEQGEEEQ, Emir? 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I-Ielmers Joyce Hesse Cedar Falls Le Claire Physical Education Ar Carol Hertema Beaman Home Economics Daniel W. Higbee Linwood, N. J. F rench-Spanish Laura Higgins Arlo Hildahl Fred D. Hileman Clarinda Cresco Moline, Ill. Home Economics Mathematics Chemistry Harriet A. Hirsch Mason City English Carol L. Hinrichsen Muscatine Lower Elementary we Joe Hobby Waterloo Physical Education Barbara Jean Hocken Carol Hocken Waterloo Cedar Rapids Lower Elementary Upper Elementary i .sth I.' 2 it L1 , , . . A Cynthia Hodneheld Connie Hodson Radclwe Brooklyn Lower Elementary English ff.- Martha Hodge Fanwood, N. J. Upper Elementary Roger Hoel Charles City Physical Education John E. Hoffman Mount Ayr Upper Elementary Chris Hohl Waterloo Home Economics Linda K. Holtz Dysart Physical Education Ronald D. Hook Parkersburg Mathematics L Margaret Hosch Parkersburg Upper Elementary iii.. Joyce E. Hoodjer Wellsburg Lower Elementary Marlin G. 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James Georgia James Cedar Falls Des Moines Ottumwa History Physical Education Upper Elementary Shirley Hutchison Linda J aspers Rebecca Jean Jeffers Jeanette Jennings Waterloo St, A nsgar Humboldt Chariton Speech Correction Speech English Lower Elementary Beth Iseminger Hudson Physical Education Linda Jennings Muscatine Social Science Ethan Jacobson Waukon Larry L. Joens Cedar Falls Biology History Physical Education Jane Jerome Alice J ochum A del Waterloo Lower Elementary German I I Avon Johnson Beverly Johnson Villisca Lake Mills Business Education Upper Elementary HUSS GARY SISEA HUSTON Sl-IERREN SISEA hall government HUTCHISONW SHIRLEY March1ngll00 Varslty Band Sxgma Alpha Eta Miss Old Gold fmalust ILLQ MARY SISEA College Help Program ISEMINGER BETH PEM Club Marlms WRA board JACOBSEN SUSAN Beta Beta Beta JACOBSON ETHAN Slgma Alpha Epsllon JAEI-IRLING JOHN Tau Kappa Epsnlon JAMES AVIS Marlms PEM Club WRAlboard Folk Dance Club Seniors JASPERS LlNDAfKaPpa Theta F51 iSpeech Club: ,Student Senate Women-s Choriis ,IEFFERS REBECCA-SISEA ,PGP Council Kappa Pht Lutheran Student Center Young Demo 'crats ,ll officer J ENNQINGS' J EANETTE!-Sl SEA" ,Amerlean Bapuit Center JENNINGSI LINDA. tsrgma Sigma.Sxgma Q-Put -ple Arrow KappatQ'Delta Pi honorsprogram 'hall 'government "College Bowl 'SISEA' Young Demo crats J EROME' JAN E+SlIS'EA JGCH UM ALICE4-German Club JOHNS LARRY-I-Clube baseball basketball JOHNSON AVON-Phi1Beta,Lambda JOHNSON BEVERLY-Alpha Gamma Delta? 'SISEA Chimes,Kappa.Delta H I,utheran.5tnderit Assoeiation JOHNSON 'CLAUDIA-SIVSEA Purple AUTQW' KQPPF1 Deltaekii Eleminialfei Kappa Phi! . . I ,l-IARQLDEKappa:DeItg Hi.: " lroH1QTsoNl JAMES-Spanien Club,-I Club vintramuralsr varsity swim team I-Chiba. 'I - JQI-INSON JULIE-Kappa? Delray Phi ,Young ,Demoorats5SlSEA. V ' ' I V' 1 JOHNSON lKAReNfs1sEA-' I ' J OHNSON, NLARRY-headresjdent. JONES ALICE-SISEAV Kappa Delta Pi. - Jomss, 'cHARr,EN.EePurp1e Arrow- swam Senare,,A1pha' Xi Delta, couriselorghall government, Wonienfs Chorus. I , JONESQ JULIANNE-'Delta Dena nhi,orc11esrst. , Conme M Johnson Harold M Johnson Onawa Cedar Falls Musxc Englnsh James E Johnson Jul1e K Johnson Karen Johnson Algona Albla Fonda Spanlsh English Lower Elementary Glenn Johnston Ahce Lou Jones K :ron Oelwezn M ystzc Mathematlcs Business Lower Elementary Charlene Jones Judy I Jones Jullanne Jones Cedar Rapzds M mbum Cedar Falls Lower Elementary Lrbrary Sclence Ar L 1 'F'-'fi V 4- 'gf ' 5 ' '? 8' lf: EW: ig - :iii W 1 J' H. i Q Wi , lf'1QlQE.U5 94122531 LGI? :'?3lii54'35gQ Z ' 3 Z ' '1, Z Z ' aicgvnviwg, wigigigl,nf:Es f2e,Qvizzsm 1uga d 'iimweiil 151ifiEe'Q2 ieceu:s1E5Z!Ew4f,aZ,l?Kfi3fg5a,f?!llE ,im V V ,nga .ui , . waz. 327 Z QQ W V '-1 M N - -. .-... ? . 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' 53' " 5 fi ' .' , M1 ,, . : A hx WWN. ,Q 1 i' . : 'Mm H, www vu Beverly Kerr Dana Ann Kerr Bonaparte Dan ville English English 4' 1 . Don Ketelsen John King Charlotte Cedar Falls English Junior High Linda King Jerry W, Kintz Cedar Falls Parkersburg Upper Elementary Business Patricia A. Klabacha William J. Klein Evergreen Park Ill. Waterloo Physical Education Business Elalne Klerllmarl Alice Lorene Klevjer Gloria Kline Waverly Hazleton West Lzberty LOWCI' Elementary Library Science Lower Elementary Robert M Kline Gretchen Kneppe Jean Anne Knight Spirit Lake Parkersburg Waterloo Speech Library Science Lower Elementary Janet Kay Knox Karl M Knutson Fanchon Koberg Webb Cedar Falls Cedar Rapids Lower Elementary History Geography Junior High Carol Kochheiser Kathy Kock Carmen Koelker Des MOINES Vai Dyersville Mathematics Lower Elementary Social Science ' t 1 L , David A. Kofoed Mike Kortemeyer Sheryl A. Krumm Mary Jane Kucera Madonna Kuennen Clear Lake Cedar Falls Hartley Toledo Lawler Mathematics Physical Education Lower Elementary Lower Elementary Junior High Evonne Olson Kouba Steve R. Kracht Mary Kundel Vera Kuper Carol Vivan Lage Thompson Verona, Wis. Walcott Dumont Hartley Mathematics Industrial Arts Lower Elementary Mathematics Business Education Cristol Krambeck Michael Kramme Terry L. Lampel Darryl Landas Eileen Landman Fort Dodge Des Moines Cedar Falls West Union Rock Rapids Special Education Speech Music Junior High English V , l J Colleen Krauel David B. Krause Jon Lane Judith Ann Lantzky Barbara Larson G,-gy Wage,-100 Cedar Falls Sumner Osage Spanish History Junior High Junior High Lower Elementary M Lynne Larson Twyla M Larson Wzllzamsburg Cedar Falls Englrsh Home Economrcs f I' KL sbs-n Lrnda La Rue Cedar Falls Mathematrcs 'i"'l7 -- Vernon D Latwesen Shxrlee Lauen Geoffrey A Lear Cedar Falls Pocahontas Cedar Falls Mathematrcs Home Economrcs Musrc S .Iuamta Kay Lee La Porte Czzy Lower Elementary Rosalmd Lerbrand Lee M Letchford, .lr Buffalo Center Cedar Falls Upper Elementary Buslness Rosemary K Leute Rose L Lrckrss Dubuque Aurora Socral Sclence Junior I-hgh Susan Lmdholm Ogden Lower Elementary , , - A ru rcouafxj fEvoNNlE, loLsa6N-cuuansetqfg 'surf dent Senate, Nu Sigma Phil Kappa Della'Pl, A-WST? ollicer Purple Arrow Chrmes Torch and Tassel KRACHT STFVE hall government KRAMBECK CRISTOL SLSEA CEC KRAMME MICHAEL Umversrty Players Theta Alpha Phl hall government KRAUEL COLLEEN Orchesls Spamsh Club AWS SLSEA Alpha Gamma Delta Student Senate hall government KUCERA MARY SISEA Young Democrats Newman Club KUENNEN MADONNA hall government SISEA Intramurals Sensors KUPER VERA SISEA AWS representatwe hall government LAGE, CARGL Kappa Delta P1 P1 Gmega P1 Alpha Ch: Omega Phr Beta Lambda SISEA LAMPEL TERRY Marching l00 Concert Chorale MENC SISEA LANDAS, DARRYL hall government SISEA Sigma TaulGamma Men s Umon LANDMAN EILEEN Torch and Tassel Slgma Alpha Iota Marchmg 100 Var-stty Band Chorus Glee Club Alpha Chl Omega Purple Arrow hall government Unued CampusvChr1suan Fellowship LANE JON halloliicer Sigma Tau Gamma LANTZKY JUDITH SISEA hall government Lutheran Student Center, Young Democrats LARSON BARBARA SISEA Kappa Delta Pr LARSDNEZKLYNNE-Unrvemrg Players Seven LARSON TWYLA Home Economms Club, Phu Beta Lambda LA RUE LINDA off' campus gurde Purple Arrow Phu Chl Delta, Kappa Mu Epsilon SISEA Alpha Gamma Delta LATWESEN VERNGN hall govemment wrestlmg LAUEN SHIRLEE Home Economlcs Club gs SISEA LEAK Q'jQao,nEREYglM4foEing:f li if BHU'-1 'a-' Ofabsgfra TK,YTCj W Allvllafi A LEE JUANITA-srsreaerSgarFSli.-Club? 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WL., WA Donald J Miller .Io Miller Ray E Mitchem Jon Mixdorf Susan Moeller Washington Garner Marshalltown Cedar Falls Gladbrook Business Education Upper Elementary Biology Business Upper Elementary Joyce Miller Melinda Miller Bruce Mohr Marcia Jean Mohr Barbara Mollholi' Mt Vernon Cedar Raplds Eldridge Waterloo Hawarden Upper Elementary Physical Education Physical Education Lower Elementary Physical Education 414 Richard P Miller Sharon D Miller Jeanne Moody Alice Moore Daryl Moore Waterloo Rockwell Czty Osage Albuquerque N.M. Hampton Physical Education Home Economics English Physical Education Mathematics Sandra Mmard Sarah Mmium Dee Cheryl Moore Mary Morris John A. Morrissey Lincoln Nebr Grand J unctzon Mt. Pleasant Marshalltown Waterloo Junior High Music Lower Elementary Lower Elementary History ' 3 Q n' , l 'A i li I i ' i ,.,. . ' Z ' H, I i P+, . ' - ' n , ,iff U l A D it ' " tiki J l VKX-M -' yn' ,, ' W " L ni .. Ll AQQLLQLNL. 'A L- Y l Q. . f"'w'il12f I J I rl E lt I i i t , f i .ff ' 1 I l 1' i, ' . i l Q i l A , L L Q 3. l 1 K - - Vonda Mortimore Des Moines History Dennis Mulford Park Forest, Ill. Business Dean John Muller Waterloo Physical Education Beverly Murfin Ottum wa Music Larry Mugge Cedar Falls Business Robert John Mullan Mason City History Larry Mullican Gulhrie Center Speech Michael E. Murray Cedar Falls Sociology Nancy Myrton Carol Nagle Craig Nanke Aurora Long Gro ve Waterloo Upper Elementary Physical Education History Charlene Nast Gary Allen Neal Jane Neal Cresco M z. Vernon Dexter Business Education General Business Lower Elementary Nav' John W. Nelson Elizabeth Neidig Jane Nelson DesMoines Dysart Q Waterloo Lower Elementary Lower Elementary Physical Education l , Karen Nelson Marilyn K. Nelson Kathleen Newland Cedar Rapids Cedar Falls Woodward Physical Education Lower Elementary English Bruce Nxceswanger Waterloo Engllsh Donald N Nlmmer Cedar Rapids SCICHCC Cheryl O Nrcola Julie Nielsen Hawarden Eldora English Lower Elementary CQ' Patrlcra Elalne N1mS Traer Lower Elementary Jo Ann Nrsula Cedar Raplds Lower Elementary Shrrley Norman Lone Tree Engllsh Marian Nlssen Mason City Mathematlcs Cyndra K Norman Kathy Ann Norman Gladbrook Union Upper Elementary Lower Elementary Ela1ne C Norton Kathy Novak Fort Dodge Sutherland Ar Home Economlcs MORTIIGIORE, voNpA+A1ph'a Delta "Pi, conn- selor, hall govemment, CdllegeiHelp Project. MULFORD,DENNIS-football.. I I I 111 III ,- I E 111 11 11 1 , , . MU LLER, DEA'Nl-Kahpa Delray Bi, ' - 1vruL1.rcAN, 'LARRYfUPQL Theta-,.Alpha1-Pljig Univergity Players,-Men? 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Novotny Doug Oberman Joleen Ocken Dan Owen Connie Palmer Cedar Falls Cedar Falls Templeton Waterloo Sac City Business Education Economics Upper Elementary Business Lower Elementary 'E' Mark Oehler Nancy Oehler Jo Ann Oehlerich Karen Palmer Marilyn Rea Palmer Cedar Falls Cedar Falls K eyslone Montezuma Churdan Art Library Science Lower Elementary Lower Elementary Lower Elementary Robert Oleson Latimer Junior High Gloria Osborn Neola Social Science Rebecca Sue Olsen Cedar Falls Special Education Joanne M. Otis Forest City Upper Elementary Lamont R. Olson Verna L. Palmer Al Papesh, Jr. Fort Dodge Coon Rapids Elberon Business Admin. Upper Elementary Business Education Charlene Owen Russell Parcell Terry L. Parkinson Fort Dodge West Chester Sac City Lower Elementary Mathematics Business lr iU'?:'?'Wi Wiiffll M,-f L fm'H'm 1-mfmdewnmjl imQyy.,rLf Q,-1M'-H H fy. 1-,i Y" i - E'if1f1':iiE.Qigi vt l. , X . , 1 .. Hx.: I - gi,q i :V V-V ' ,, ..5 ".' . Q . - 7 -N -- ' V Ni '. i. 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Parsons Sheila Ann Paulson Terry Payne U y A Waterloo Mason City Rock Island, Ill. .ig -' ' Am:?1.5l'5i1l33L :sawQa,e W fm S ti l Z ' V 'l:- English English Accounting 5 A 'OWENIIDAN-4Psii0rncga. l ' 2' tl - ' f 1 , i I , - - - , :Si S PA.LMER,. icoNNi'E-lieu ofncerg A-WSg .hail I .gpvefnheffgCEC5.eA1pi1aQchfomega, A 1' I' Y -I V ll ' 'li A I , I- ' V v . '- Q M - i Dwfiilsarf i l' y ,PALMER,1.MAiRtrLYN4,A1phg ueifa-Pig iPALMEiig.4MeRNA-sisEA,,eieigenig kt 1 I F ' 'Gl' Hit' 'ati . . ' ' en S ee it 'gm "aw ' i Q S ' Michael D. Payson Bill Peacock Stephen L. Pearson officer. , ' 5 5 N 1 l ' H ' l Camanche Cedar Falls Bloomfela' l Social Science Business Music , S . P 4 i i , PARsoN,p View-12111 Sigma pm, om Gold, ci i P6PC9lfm9ll,l1iX1l1g0V9l'YlTUQIl1l.SISEA,. i i PAULSQNQJSHSEILAPMSPQsmessip Y I .X f EEE: 1 I Pi 2 'Y V V. iiiii' P PAtwmam17wfbas1ewa11irecital 5 S ' " l 1 ii a I '.PENNE.1JQHNfSisma Tau'Gamma5. J It ' Berneseisigat-,,iQHNe-C,onceii:Qagmq,M.imcqrqhing Q i '1l,GfjM?liiTNlT11Alf5hp13Siiif'0hi21.- 1 'igifi N. li.. , l. , 5 . i , 1 , L ,I O 1 lx, C , S i Jeannie Peine John Penne John W. Petersen i 'I' Cedar Falls Waterloo Spencer i , French Social Science Music l if V V -'-25521. W ' 'f lll,. V E 2' 1 ii ' 1 i A ,. , - - -.A L ' 72 -,-'- :-.',?:":E1i-?. f-g ', 4 : ,K . ww .. L. in www, ,AW W 1 :W 1 Z Z ,-5.3 f-Q . w , . , !'E3iA1i15Kbm5QfffIS551-QQHQU,fQ?3iHl5f1,Gi5LwY?fE?i'fQlliiQiE15i'Q,L, Q Y , X ' W' ' 2-sea' ' 2'-ag S. ' FIQQIIQWHI liisyguxgmgsiggf YQHHEQL ' Qfibi J E41 2459235 Zim IF! ss 513317 ff p es! Bl liz 91 3413 Qliuiliiii. ' V T X llifibiwi?:i3E1 EHESi:f-li?1E 1jgglyf1.g liidli 52iQ2'Himmzm.4. llgvggmqi f?Q?fi3?'QilE fiiiulmm . 1, ff -5 ' 1, ' 1 -' l',?SlHWwJ.wYwQef , -Skigfcviag WEE' Jiiiieay'ii?v?iE,EL?il?L, Eiliiiiifi, Z ' 2' ' :fi , , im V, 1 Q ag Y: if ' .E HW .--.--,-- r, ,. 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'V 'rx 'mfg ljyj Qjgilfgiisihf L'-wllififii'Q'rfi19Kf1JlEJg lcj'L5ii?lk: fig!3.ii'QW1 LHSM5 QSAQLQGWKFL Wjiii, ' L , ,N ,H , mjgsm lfjgi Y M gn 1 M :gif ' 5. 1 g ,, A, , 1 gegigi 3 25513 jfifl ,f:,ff2,jQ3:1 51, HIZMDLj,g1 Ljgigffrfr, L3 1' Q5 an Hi, l.EQEHU,iEDEE fP2fQEqiE1N,'v.?:R3,3E3K, M ,, fi, i , Y , Qin, , 'ww gi 3 , 1: U. M WH J Stephanie Podendort Nancy Poeltler Maurice Preston Jr Glenn M Price Diana Prull Manly Nichols Spencer Fort Dodge Monticello Lower Elementary History Accounting Science Business Education Rlckey Joe Polansky John H Poock Carolyn Puck Bruce W Quegg Marian Quinlan Mason CII y Trzpolz Davenport Cedar Falls Nora Springs Speech Industrial Arts Business Education Business History Lower Elementary Pamela Port Paul Douglas Powell Faye Ellen Quint John Rams Roberta Ramm Sprmgvllle K eota Cedar Falls Waterloo Davenport Junior High Business Speech Business English L t Carolyn Pratt Larry Pratt Wayne D. Rand William Rauhauser Robert L. Ravn Washington Algona Sumner Rufhvgn Cedar Falls Lower Elementary Mathematics Science Physical Education English Linda Ray Waterloo Home Economics Larry A. Raymond Cedar Falls Business Education Kathy Rechkem mer Davenport Social Science Emma Jane Reed Sumner Upper Elementary Donna Reesink Muscatine Art Sharon Redinbaugh Neola Lower Elementary Janice Reeder West Union Lower Elementary Tom Reeves Altoona Physical Education Richard K. Reiland Lynn A. Reinicke Lorraine Rensink Cedar Falls Grundy Center Ashton Business Admin. English Music Honorine Reuter Nancy Richards Irene Richter Cedar Falls Ottumwa RoUe Lower Elementary English Junior High Jane A. Richter Russell Riley Ronald T. Ritchie Cedar Falls Cedar Falls Waterloo Lower Elementary Speech Correction History . 1 - f' 3 .4 f ' 22 ' , - t - 14,- . .- . 4,-. v. , ff- .45 21.1 - :-11.1.-V71 V 4. Charles B. Ritter Mary Rittgers Rick E. 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Sanders Cedar Falls Humboldt Grinnell Biology French Lower Elementary David Sanger Gerald Sawin Ruth Mueller Sawin Grinnell Northwood Manly History Social Science Speech Phillip W. Schaefer Kathy Schaufenbuel Linda Schelldorf Larry R Schlawm Katherine Schneider Garner Keystone Biology Upper Elementary Regina Schoenfelder Mar1lynJ Schofield Oakdale M edzapolis Upper Elementary Special Education Dennis C Schroeder Kenneth E Schroeder Den ver Clermont History Mathematics Sara Schroeder .Ion N Schuler Mason City Waucoma Fort Dodge Waterloo Des Moines Music Ar Physical Education Ar ' Mathematics X in :I l if-1 . , .rii -J i . i A X ,V V X l i . ,. il i e D ' '-4-:ii l THE. gel' t t we--' Patricia Schulz Dorothy Schumpp Sandra Schupfer Greg Shaffer James Edward Shangr Irvington Mason City RoUe Kggkuk Sheldon Lower Elementary Junior High Music Mathematics Business i ,ii A so in A ' it i y D if jr 'iir Ronnie Schweitzer Barb Schwerdtfeger Barbara Jean Scott Thomas D. Shannon Kristine M. 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LQIMQ-, 'til' Vu- - .D-' qsmtnv , 11 AFZE1-Yygffljf 1' ,.,-, f rl , -:,J--- -L.: ' q- ,mL ",'15-c-ngut, 1 in U111 ..v!1I':-Ni, ,Q 1 'il :Hia .mm-1 ,1,?:- .11.,,'-. E- 1' 'I QL' 'T' tfsztdw "' 1 ldv, u.1,1:,11 - ft Elie? if :X V' ' .'Ff5. ggzi-T4 ','n5,'g, xjt x - .,.:, 'ffm-1,..,,,,, Fr isl'If" 5 ' ,,,. ,M -. i . '-322-in ,1-111' 51515 " 3.211615-4 F11 :L ,. ,--f - Y --Q. -"3i,11Y1--Z.. ug, .,11C.:. Y. , Lliifitliilfrj ., -u 411: 5 -L 1. dlffvrlig 121' Sl- 11?-'Sig 5125.5 ii' :vga -.- er. ue, 1. ia- ef:7'?EL - 1-J, Vai-gjihi R? 'l 1 .1 , ,, ,. : M ,-,Nw , H A Y, fi Now providing Slocations A For easier-by-tar banking - Cf, .. , 1 1552, -l'f' New Drive-in and Inside Banking OFficeQ Kimball Avenue near Ridgeway H Full Service Banking 7 A Plnrili 'lll A vluil hat West ll-th Street ' and Washington . 1 I Member ii: xfi... 'C F K A l-,V it Olfice also in Dunkerton, Iowa Each depositor insured up to 515,000 I , , .1 - 1.. ' 1 , - ,1 . - . 1- 1 4 -1' . ..-,l U 11 1 1 . . I . ,P Larry Lange Ford Inc. We don't sell only home-cooked food Your Ford, Mustang, and Shelby Dealer Ask about our College Finance Plan FOR ALL YOUR CLOTHING .. .We sell personality and atmosphere. So bringa friend and join us at the I-I I LLTOP Bob and Doris Full Automotive Service AND SHOE NEEDS 'GY 19 L - 3 CGI-I-EGE HH-L i23rd8LCoIIege Cedar Fals, Iowa 9 I NI X 1-. ,k'. iv. 9 fi" 1 X "T -s is . L J Hg ,N F TVVI, ig E95 ' 'mufw-fw sw 'Q . ,IEA-. . glib' E 'if fb' .- 5 ' .,-ay W' skill ""' - 3.3115 -A-' A g---3,, . v ,i ,J QS 1 Hs : A ' --Q, i1 X i ll I IUIII il! 1lll I il' IW!! Y was Mm- wanfwa , S J Q Mildku 0 Whvvinll UQ! H17 Q Kill DOG!! wanna- Q an z HA' I I -,Q ' Q Q 369 B --s..1...dqth Hi-Fi, Stereo USIHGSSWI Television IDVVAY BAN K 84 TRU ST 219 WEST 4111 WATERLOO, novvf-x 218 81 Cedar Hts. Drive-Member of FDIC Phone 235-1429 The Bank with YOU in mind xiii C Q1 F 11 TRUST a. 3 e ar , 3, S ,pwsvu . F mio A Home owNED BANK g2:IlkNGS , Z 1 g X AT ann a wAsH1NcroN 'F f me Steele's Bank 7 1 on the Yarn and xr Art Supply " 'or people on the go NA TIONAL BANK OF WA TERL00 W no EAST PARK Ave. a 315 E. sm 2212 College Cedar Falls ' We KN " fe ff F- TELEFFIQQRIST F 1 wr.-iw nv 2 c lr' nuusmm uuaun sumumn "Qu 1 9 "1 L" lQ..,,...A...i '- EW ' 1 E945 ff ,-- 'F .:ff:q, .j , - - ,ef-,.,, ,zzc-J .- eq Z 'H - FLOWERS 8: GIFTS OPAL E. WURDINGER 5. - - -1-"'-K i" 108 EAST 2nd STREET q - - - CEDAR FALLS, IOWA Honest, Reliable Service Since 1922 Ph. 266-9402 or 266-5067 ' 201-205 E. Mullen Ave.-Waterloo-Phone 234-6681 5. :gil S Jenney Co. Q . ' Farnsworth Electronics Inc. MUSIC CORNER N Waterloo Iowa Everybody s Muslc Store I-IIEBER DRUG COMPANY Prescrlptlon Speclallsts S owntown Cedar Falls Cedar Falls il I 'Q f ROUND TABLE DINING Roo KING s ARMS TAVERN COFFEE HOUSE 1- K VWL The Fmest FacIlItIes HIghway 218 8I Waterloo Road 'IH' 'IM I 'M' FII' Cedar Falls Iowa Iowa Sports Supply 909 W 23rd St Cedar Falls I U 7 E - H '-4 -I I: --f f IIII . Y I . ?- , - I, I IIIWIII "' -"II I IG ' 'll N3 I I .I - ll I I ' IIiI, I I' Y V , , ,n IM A I 1 i V . P b 1. I IIIIII I I T: 1 V A V 77: , 'lux X 1' I ."I If "II Il I . I V , ' W , . V 1 . A mQ?. ' A ' It ,,... -,Q-L' A , I , y II ii g ' , 1- " X , I X A 4 X I l f K AI l lll I ' 25 . E G9 I gg - . . . H OF AMERICA 1 umm Ill L 0 THE NA'rIoN's II. , INNKEEPERS Irl' QE 1 I . I l . ,IWW - IZ ESUFMM -I"'I.Q9 'I''':i5iF.?3L?E3HE'ET-liiiri'-STi2'55iF' REG. u. s. PAT. OFF. I FIRST NATIONAL BANK Cedar Falls, Iowa I The Bank 'aa I or that s in Business Complete banking facilities at two convenient locations I , I to be Bothered" 302 Main-2202 College Member of F.D.l.C. NATIONAL I Q 33444 MARTIN BROTHERS DISTRIBUTING CO. INC. "Northeast lowa's Leading Res- taurant Equipment and Food Products Distributor" FEATURING Equipment and Nugget Label Food Products for School Lunch Programs 1922 Main CEDAR FALLS, IOWA HURWICH S 500 508 Lafayette Street Waterloo s Oldest Furniture Store Asoum-i Jewelry Company Established in 1894 REGISTERED JEWELER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 221 West Fourth Street WATERLOO IOWA Phone 334-8868 72 1: 1 Lf, ., ,l . , . - , , . K Au. A f1,z., fy N, - ,. 1-five. 22Yg'fiPTi4P.'.s'J"'f1'112:52-7.-ml-i".1V'E, ' " 5' . Zak, cf:-Bfsf' 5"1:'Lf?'a11fHMY-L Q 2 '- X 4 --.-5AfJ1:..f,5 eu K "3 , , I xYQ."'1.'-."2 . 1 f . 'E , " ".-ww .- , .f.'.14' Tilfl 2 g 3' X W. 'si 4: z is - - ML 'ff gf 1' . 'Fly' J' sa x A f ,x I " .if67'T. -m ,:, . , - N- ml- .21 A 1 .v 45:-,z .vii ... yarn: , . ,. -- ..-'47'Z",:,,T, f .. ' JM. ..,.' n.2SI:1f.T - .W 'g J,,,,fe':55L . ,J gig, 1 -2 Q Sf - Q55 .- f-. .-L, 'f n : ,ip-xi 'lr - -gdnlxg, '- ,.' 1 1 P 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,v+,-Pav? TA ff- ---4,-f-f- --:ff-7 5 :- -1+-ell? --1'-.1 - Y- 'gmc 7' v -'-Y 'HY-" -fr-5 .- --, r,-..,,.,' 1- . , , , .. V, ,- -T ...Z . , , D V AJ- , , V Z, , P D 1 ' ' Call: Bob Fink-Berniece Swatosh-Lon Gleason Andrew Barry-Rae Simpson4Ralph Cooper Sb- 1... ':.1,,r"r "'r"'n1g-1 " ', -:-Q-' ,- -11 gl, I-,, 5 N-.V .. , ,,.f HELPFUL BANKING .. . with a Personal touch ' ' lm r1:lHj2llelln neon - o n D u ke a nd Whatever your banking needs, you will find them at the Water- loo Savings Bank. A competent, friendly stall is on hand to CoHege HHI Traditional and fashion wear for men and women assist you in any and all banking services. Every facility every service is available. May we help you? nterlnn snvings hunk wzsr rnullru srnczr AY CUMMERCIALIVIAVEILOU. IOWA M I-' I rl'nrpnr ' l4f Distinctively Handsome- -iSuperbIy Detailed l- -Guaranteed Quality -- -l A Worthy Symbol of - College Days K J IlillBl'SiIY BllllK88lIPPlY 373 K J Supplementary Paid Stall Enos Matson-Darkroom Techni cian,y5rst semester Jim Janvrin-Darkroom Technician, second semester John Burch-Darkroom Assistant, second semester Richard Robertson-Assistant Photographer, first sem- ESIEI' Jean Heitmann-Substitute Business Manager, third nine weeks Marlene Van Roekel-Office Manager,j9rst semester Barbara Schuman-Office Manager, second semester Acknowledgements American Yearbook Company, Printer National Studios, Seniors and Group Photographers Mrs. Dolores Browers, Yearbook Consultant, for patience and ad- vice Mr. Loren Whitver, Yearbook Representative, for helping an in- experienced staff Mr. Richard Dietl, Sports Information Director, for sports facts and advice Mr. Donald Kelly, OLD GOLD Advisor,for encouragement Mr. John DeGroote, University Photographer, for reprints ofhistory pictures Miss Mary Dietrich, Archives Librarian, for assistance with history section Salesmen lWil1iam Arthur, Jr. Ila Hovland Pam Schreck Claudia Baller Lee McClurg Barbara Snively Diane Boyd Linda Myers 'Becky Staude i"Debby Danielson 'Judi Nothnagel Mary Stephan :"Carol Gaston Ann Rheinschmidt "iGordon Steuck Jean Heitmann Carol Ritter Dan Tomlinson P I C I b 'Sold over 100 books IC'lIUI'9 Ontfl UtOl'S The Northern Iowan Dr. Myron E. Russell University Relations Ofiice The Waterloo Daily Courier The Cedar Falls Daily Record Special Thanks . . . to all those unpaid stah' members, new and old friends who heard and responded to the frantic Index Editor-Pam Parsons Index Assistant-Carol Hahn Writers- Keith Allerton Ben Neideigh Rod Slessor Jim Wright "All-around" Assistants- Mary Brennan Denny Mills Don Ketelsen Jo Bader Copy Assistants- Doug Baker Nancy Neubauer Cindy Wacker Linda Marshall alike cry, " We need HELP!" Photography Assistants- Linda McVey Tim Gracey Paul Beyer Martha Johnson Joy Miller Norm Azbell Variety Show Co-Chairmen- Don Ketelsen Brian Hendrickson Office Assistants- Barbara Henrichs Christine Shields Jo Ditzler Layout Copiers- Sue Goben Kathy Kading 9 Karen Pam J oyce Greg A s I Barb H. Daryl -Li 1'-. .4 1 H05 Jim Mar ene Barb S. The closing of a yearbook, the closing of an academic year, the closing of an experience. This academic year marks the birth and first year of growth of the University of Northern Iowa. And for us, the 1968 OLD GOLD staff, this year involved us for the first time in the full-time, "extra-curricular" activity of creating a 376-page book which depicts the life and growth ofa particular university. The orange and blue walls of 205 Gilchrist hold special meaning for each of us. Late nights, lonely vacations, un- opened books, tension headaches, no time for dates are but a few of the many sacrifices we each made. Jokes and laughter eased tension, new skills in editing and photogra- phy compensated somewhat for little study, and close friendships replaced dates. It was a different year-one of too many burdens and too much work for too little thanks. But it produced this book and may you find in it some memory of YOUR year at UNI. Karen Vaudt EDITOR I Joh II V. Q ABOUT THE AUTHOR AND THE PLAY ' Lorraine .Hansbcrry was born in Chicago in.1930. She attended what she called "Jim Crow schools, on the South Side, which meant half-day schools." YVhen she Was eight her father bought a house in a white neighbor- -hood, and so she escaped some of ghetto life. She was first drawn to the theatre while she was attending Chicago 's Englewood I-Iigh School, but she concentrated on art in her later studies at Chicago's Art Institute, the University of Wiscnillsiii, and in Guadalajara, Mex- 1co. In 1950 she moved to New York where she studied for a time at the New School for Social Research. She also worked variously as a department store clerk, a produc- er's helper, and a waitress in a Greenwich Village res- turant. The resturant was run by the family of Robert Nelniroff, a music publisher to whom she was married in 1953. She wrote her first play, A lfaisin in the Sun, when she was twenty-six. She said that "One night, after see- ing a. play I wonft mention, I suddenly became dis- gusted with a whole body of material about Negroes. Cardboard characters. Cute dialogue bits. Or hip- swinging musicals from exotic scores." Disproving the idea that plays with primarily black casts are box office poison, A Raisin in the Sun showed "the many grada- tions in even one Negro family, the clash of the old and the new, but most of all, the unbelievable courage of the Negro people," as Miss Hansberry once put it. The gay won the New York Drama Critics Circle Award as est American Play of 1958-1959. Directed by Lloyd Richards it starred Sidney Poitier, Ruby Dee, Diana Sands, Claudia McNeil and Ivan Dixon. It was made into a very popular film, again starring the same cast. Miss Hansberry's second play, The Sign in Sidney Brusteinfs Window, opened on Broadway October 15, 1964 to mixed reviews. Critics were generally favorable, but were puzzled about the play. It was unlike the usual Broadway offerings. It talked about things that plays then did not talk about. It had too many themes. It was hampered by slack direction complicated by the difficul- ties of last-minute cast changes, In the world of Broad- way, so-so reviews can keep a mediocre musical comedy going for years, but a serious play needs a bagful of un- qualified raves if its backers even hope to meet expenses. It looked as though The Sign would have to come down. Then a strange thing happened - eople who had seen the play, people who knew Lorraine lldansberry, began to protest. People began to contribute money to help the play stay open. The cast of the plaiy acted Without salary. Actors in other Broadway pays urged their audiences to go and see The Sign. Artists, writers, and intellectuals joined actors and took out ads in The Times urging people to go and see the play. And they did. And the play did not fold. Some of the dialogue was tightened up. Its production smoothed out. And it had reached its 10lst performance when Lorraine Hansberry died of cancer at the age of thirty-four. The Sign in Sidney Brusteirfs Window closed the next day. The Sign in Sidney Bmstein's Window is about in- volvement. It says that one cannot be fully human, com- pletely alive, unless one is actively resisting'the powers of corruption, of waste, of dishonesty, of pregudlce. It 13 not enough to be neutral - to just be not for these things - one must fight them. One must learn that misfortune and tragedy can bring strength, not defeat. Sidney Brustein is never stronger, never more fully alive, more fully human, than when he decides to fight the forces that have destroyed his World. Lorraine Hansberry died after a long, painful strug- gle. She fought the cancer that had invaded her for a long time, and once seemed to be winning, She never lost' her courage, her humor, her sense of 11lV0lV97l1911t- Her art was for all people, and her closest friends came from all races and religions. At her funeral Ruby D66 said that the best description of Lorraine I-Iansberry came from The Sig-n in Sidney Brnsteivfs Window: in the words of Sidney Brustein, "I care. I care about it all. It takes too much energy not to r-are . . The 'why' of whv we are here is an intrigue for ndolescentsg the 'howfis what must concern the living." G.D'.G. UNI THEATRE STAFF Edward Thorne, Head, Department of Speech Stanley G. Wood, Director of Theatre George D. Glenn, Director Lyle E. Fisher, DesignerfTechnician Charlotte Lawton, Costumer George Lani-is, Business Manager Sally Steincamp, Tickets , Steven V. Shaffer, President, Theta Alpha Phi Steven Stabenow, President, University Players SPRING PLAY Peter Ustinov's The Unknown Soldier ami His Wife, May 7-10. 36th Annual Drama Conference, May 10. ACKNOVVLEDGMENTS Goodyear Tire 81 Rubber Co. Service Stores Mueller's The Pizza House Glenn Kohler Louie Steele QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllg ine hun 2 ill 2 husleln lg wlnhw -i -- 1 T lillllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE THEATRE-UNI THE CAST PRODUCTION STAFF of the DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH Presents Lorraine IIansbe1'1'y's lllt Sill III Slllllll BlUSlBlII'S WIHIIUW Mai-011 12, 13, 14, 15, 1969 Directed by George D. Glenn Scenery by Lyle E. Fisher Costumes by Charlotte Lawton Synopsis of Scenes : The action of the play takes place in the Brustein anartinent and adjoining courtyard in Grcenwieli Village, New York City. Prologilez Sidney 's i'1J1'C2llll. Dance." Act I Scene 1-Time: This very present. Early evening, the late spring. Scene 2-Dusk. The following Week. INTERMISSION Act II Scene 1-Early morning. The following day. Scene 2-Evening. Late sunnner. Scene 3-Election Night. Early fall. INTERMISSION Act III Scene 1-Several hours later. Scene 2-Early the next morning, Produced by special arrangement with Samuel French, Inc. fin order of appearancej SIDNEY BRUSTEIN - - Steven Shaffer ALTON SCALES - - Richard Jennings IRIS PARODUS BRUSTEIN - Susan Jennings WALLY O'HARA - - Bruce Somerville MAX - - Chuck Bowman MAVIS PARODUS BRYSON - - - - - - Pamella Campbell DAVID RAGIN - - Steven Gilliam GLORIA PARODUS - - Kendall C. Kew DETECTIVE - - William Yates Assistant to the Director - - William Yates Stage Manager - - Rosalie Rimrodt House Manager - James Kern Choreography - - Pamella Campbell Scenery ----- Marv Hippen QHeaiijg Cathy Schall, Mary Lu Untz, Vicki Van Vark, Rhonda Marts, Steve Hoppes, Pam Watson, Nancy Stevensen, Robert Moeller, Denise Huey, Dave Brown, Sue Jan- ette, Lance Renaud, Jim Kern, Diane Harrenstein, Joe Allen, Nick George, Lynn McClintock, Dennis Krum- linde, Steve Gilliam, Larry Olson, Joyce Abrahamson, Jim Pierce, Diane Schmythe, Diana Zimmerman. Lighting ----- Steve Stabenow Clileadjg Mike Peitz, Bruce Somerville, Steve Hoppes, Dennis Krumlinde, Vicki Koutny. Sound ------ Steve Pudenz CHeadjg John Sailor COperatorj, Marv Hippcn. Costumes ---- Mary Beth Valen fHeadJ3 Jim Lakin, Carol Fischer, Mary Harder, David Brown. Properties - - - - - Martha Curtis CHeadJ5 Laurie Barnes, Diane Harrenstein, Jim Lakin, Lynda Sundin. Publicity ----- Michael Peitz Qliieadjg Lynda Sundin, Penny Stewart, Jim Kern, Dave Brown, Steve Stabenow, Vicki Russell, Andrea Strohbehn, Hedy Hackermiller, Cheri Waldorf, Cathy Schull, Wanda Greenly, Larry Untiet, Steve Brown, J ohn Sail- or. Make-up ------ Gail Mitchell fHeadj 3 Wanda Greenley, Laurie Barnes. . . Beta Nu Chapter ,N ,.e. ., x Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia presents SINFONIAN DIMENSIONS IN JAZZ xlx '+x.x-1-F - ,xg A , ' 'fc 8:l5 P.M. V Old Auditorium NEO, H, January I0-I I, I969 PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a national professional music fraternity for men. It endeavors to advance the cause of music in America by creating a fraternal bond of friendship and cooperation among professional musicians, teachers, and students. Smfonian Dimensions in Jazz was born in 1950 and is today one of the major musicial events at the University and-throughout the central United States. Presented in conjunction with the Tall Corn Stage Band Clinic, S.D.I.J. is an all-student performance. MR. SONNY STITT Featured Guest Soloist and Clinician Edward CSonnyj Stitt began his professional music career at the age of twenty-one, when he became a member of the John CDizzyj Gillespie Band. Leaving the Gillespie group after two years, Mr, Stitt worked with Gene Ammons, Jazz at the Philharmonic, and several of his own groups. Mr. Stitt rejoined Gillespie in 1958 before working again as a single with various rhythm sec- tions. He was also a member of the Miles Davis Quintet for a year, and in 1964 toured Japan with the J. J. Johnson sextet, which included trumpeter Clark Terry. Noted jazz critic Leon- ard Feather has stated: "He CStittJ has become one of the most consistently swinging performers in contemporary jazz, both on alto and tenor sax." THE DIRECTORS Mr. James Coffin ' Mr. James Coffin, assistant professor of music at UNI, is one of the "founding fathers" of S.D.I.J. He was, in fact, largely responsible for initiating the S.D.I.J. movement in 1950, and has been associated with the show for eleven years. Mr. Coffin performed professionally for three years on the West Coast, and is frequently engaged as performer, soloist, and clinician throughout the Midwest. Mr. Les Hale Mr. Les Hale is one of the prominent musical figures on the UNI campus. Mr. Hale's many academic accomplishments include both a B.M.E. and at Drake University, and additional doctoral work in voice performance at Indiana University and the University of Kansas in Missouri. He has also performed professionally as a singer, instrumentalist, and entertainer. THE BAND James Coffin, Director Trumpets Trombones Mark Ellis Bob Rannells Steve Jones Alan Naylor Steve Hentzelman Paul Clark ,Ron Post Mike McMullin Saxophones Paul Ahrens, alto Tom Moore, alto Andy Musel, tenor Roger Birkeland, tenor Robert Kvam, baritone Carl I-Iermanson Jim Oleson . Rick Stendel Lee Gause, bass Rhythm Jeff Benson, piano Randy Hogancamp, percussion Parker Foley, bass Dennis Gibbs, guitar and organ THE CHORUS Les Hale, Director Soprano Alto Tenor I Diane Alford Pat Lampert Steve Dunham Linda Hansen ,Jennie Rugg Lanny Strausser Linda Rowland Mary Lang John Fullick Frances J immerson Pat Bassett Chuck Lammers Joyce Roe Baritone Bass Tenor II Roger Smith Neale Lehmkuhl Gordon Steuck James Wenger Ron Youtzy Tom Corcoran John Bayse John Ryal James Hay Roland Popkes Paul Doyle Dave Anderson Dave Bradley Chuck Bissinger THE MEN OF BETA NU CHAPTER Paul Ahrens Steven Ainsworth David Anderson Bruce Bahnson Douglas Bengtson Roger Birkeland David Bradley Robert Byrnes Douglas Cole Steven Colton Jon Crews Edward Davies Steven Davis Earle Dickinson Paul Doyle Jon Ebersole Mark Ellis Parker Foley Thomas Franz Leland Gause Allen Grote James Groth Stephen Harbaugh Artemis Henry Steven Hentzelman Carl Hermanson THE COMMITTEES Publicity Rick Stendel' Doug Bengtson Bob Rannells Programs Steve Jones' Roger Smith Lee Gause Andy Musel Mark Ellis Randy Hogancamp Bradley Hughes Ward Jamison Steven Jones Merlyn Knapp Robert Kvam Charles Lammers Geoffrey Lear Gary LeMaster Dale Lukan Andrew Musel -James Oleson Robert Olson Roger Perry Robert Philips Jack Porter Robert Rannells Paul Renaud David Rust Roger Smith Jerald Smithey John Steffa Richard Stendel Rory Thompson Ronald Youtzy Tickets David Bradley' John Steffa Set Design Roger Smith' Dave Anderson Doug Cole Chuck Lammers Jim Oleson Steve Hentzelman 'Chairmen Ushers - Members of Sigma Alpha Iota Acknowledgements Dr. Myron Russell Gwen Bloomfield The UNI Music Department The UNI Speech and Drama Department and Staff I l Sonny Stitt appears through the courtesy of the Carl B. Schultz I ' f Music Co., Waterloo, Iowa and H8aA Selmer, Inc. LL- : 1 1 r .Y A-i,g,aQr:.


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