University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 488

 

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 488 of the 1956 volume:

50 th annmisa :Sl - Ei • J T ' e M m im i B t m « •■••••• •• 1 i. ' • ilHIl % ■ 1 ll university nebraska at Lincoln Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Til • c-KojtJL p: oKixxmjujL. Associate Editor anniversary 1907: A new era was beginning — that of Teddy Roosevelt and I ' ro- gressivism; in Nebraska, that of homesteaders swarming over the open range; and at the Uni ersit . that of the Curnhusker. " Cornhusker " was the nick- name that Lincoln newspaperman. Charles S. " Cy " Sherman gave Nebraska football teams, and this replaced Sombrero as the name for the Lniversitv yearbook. The Sombrero had been first published under private ownership in 18 4. The first Cornhusker, in 1907, reportedly operated under a net setup: " The policy of the Lniversity annual was changed, crooked elections of the staff members were abolished. " ' The first Cornhusker was suede-covered and devoted 30 pages to the popular question of the day, " Which should a boy take, a P.B.K. or a football JS ' " The 1907 annual expressed concern over lack of housing and facilities at the University, and called the campus, " A big boy growing out of his clothes. " By 1917, German submarines were sinking American ships and Wood- row Wilson was fighting for a negotiated peace. And the Cornhusker was saying: " We seem to be standing with the black clouds of war approaching us. " The next year was to see the Social Sciences building used to house soldiers and ammunition for World War I. Another decade passed. Farmers in America were suffering a recession and the League of Nations and 62 countries were making a valiant attempt at world peace by outlawing war. The 1927 Cornhusker was dedicated to leadership and to men like General Pershing. The University was expanding in 1927 — there were 33 buildings on city campus, and nine new fraternity and sorority houses had just been completed. The year 1937 saw the New Deal taking hold in the United States. The 1937 Cornhusker, meanwhile, was dedicated to Nebraska ' s new unicameral legislature, the first of its kind in America for 100 years. The yearbook was also changing — by adding cartoons and quips to the advertising section, and by enlisting the help of Tassels and Corn Cobs to sell the book. The effects of World War II were being felt in 1947. This was the year of the Marshall Plan and the year that the breach between East and West was beginning to widen. During the War, the Cornhusker had devoted space to campus " scrap iron contests, " and in 1945 hail drojuied 100 pages from the book that bore the inscription: " In commemoration of the niei of Nebraska who served and fell in the nation ' s wars. " The 1947 Cornhusker staff was composed almost entirely of women. 1956: The icy blasts of the cold war blow over the world. National defense is, as always, a much sought objective. Ihdrogen bond)s. atomic submarines, guided missiles are products of lliis last half lentury.: The nation fa es a ])rcsidential election, with President hisenhower trying to retain power for the Ke|iul licans. The farmers once again feel the pinch of recession and drought. The I niversit) of Nebraska, however, is boom- ing. Increased enrollment and a multi-million dollar building program are indications of this. From a vantage point of fifty years the Cornhusker pauses to review the progress of the past and record the events of the present. :ntury: Spanish-American War volunteers stand in review before University Hall 1906 The I930 ' s: General Pershing, left, reviews the ROTC corps. The I940 ' s: Men are absent from wartime Ivy Day festivities The I9l0 ' s: ' Gibson Girls " rid University lawns of d andelions. The I920 ' s: Sod is broken for Nebraska ' s football stadium. 1956 The I950 ' s: Townspeople and collegiates line the streets to watch the University band on parade. Editor ' s Letter Fifty years ago this spring, the first edition of the Coinhusker was published. The picture appearing on the end sheets of this book carries us back to the City of Lincoln and University Hall in the year 1907. In that ear the University annual. the Sombrero, was replaced b the Cornhusker. Now, in this 50th Cornhusker, we wish to unfold the story of how the University of Nebraska has risen from one or two small buildings in a little prairie town to a great, progressive Midwestern educational institution. To set the scene for this historical review we have included a series of six pictures to represent the decades which have elapsed. These appear on pages six and seve n. In the Colleges and Classes section a history of each college and department is included on the introductory page to the respective college. The stories told represent not only a history of the University of Nebraska but also a small segment of the pageant of progress which has swept the entire United States since the turn of the century. Combined with this historical approach are the clean, modern lines of con- temporary art. We have tried to weld the present and the past. This art work is carried throughout the entire book to keep the Golden Anniversary idea ever in the reader ' s mind. The 1956 Cornhusker also represents an attempt to provide the fullest possible coverage of the events and personalities of this school year. An additional sixteen pages have been added to the book to help provide this coverage. The student scene section has been enlarged to capture the various moods of University life. Views of the rapidly changing campus have been included. This section displays the strides of progress as seen in the many new buildings and the symbols of the past as revealed in the remaining older structures. Reflecting the ever increasing enrollment is a greater number of individual pictures. Great emphasis has also been placed on full identification of all students whose pictures appear in informal pictures to make the 1956 Cornhusker a more personal memory. Another innovation is the use of large feature photographs which appear on the left hand pages in the introduction to each college. These attempt to capture the spirit of the diverse units which are combined into a University of 8,000 studenU. The production of a modern yearbook is big business. It represents an investment of $30,000 paid out to the engraver, printer, cover manufacturer, photographer and staff. Approximately 65 staiT members and workers have labored since the beginning of the school year to bring you the 1956 Cornhusker. I would like to thank the members of the staff for their outstanding loyally and enthusiasm throughout the year. Their cooperation could not have been better. Thanks also to former editors Barbara Adams Noble and Nancy Odum Holloran. and special thanks to two men who have given me a great deal of inspiration and encouragement during the entire year — Frank Hallgren and Dr. Harry Lloyd Weaver. 9 - -- u Contents Unlvcrsi+y Views Student Scene Royalty Administration Colleges and Classes Activities . Student Government Religion Athletics Intramurals Women ' s Athletics Residences Women ' s Residence H Selleck Quadrangle Houses and Halls Greeks Advertising 10 12 17 35 47 60 234 265 277 294 320 324 330 332 336 346 359 436 ■M V,. ■ " university Ellen Smith Hall, part of the University of Nebraska since 1920, will soon be replaced by the new administration building. ■■ V " f ■ Air . ' . It ' ' ■ ' Richards Hall, named after a former dean of Engineering College, quarters mechanical engineering laboratories. Buildings Indicate Campus Progress The University ' s building program made rapid strides during the year. Construction began on a new Adminis- tration building and an addition to the Law School. Plans were made for a new Student Health Center, a Pharmacy building, a new Student L nion addition, additions to the girls ' dorm and more dormitory facilities on Ag Campus. The traditional face of the campus was changed with progress, but manv of the older structures still remain, giving Nebraskans a contrasting illustration of the old and the new. Situated in a central campus position is the Geography Building, previously the University of Nebraska museum. Grant Memorial Hall commemorates Civil War general Ulysses S. Grant. The Music Building, purchased by the University of Nebraska in 1896, was formerly a privately owned school of music. Pharmacy Hal! acquired its name when the Chemis+ry Department was moved and Pharmacy took its place. Architectural HHall housed the campus library before Love Memorial was built to provide etra facilities. m Built in 1887, Nebraska Hell was one of the buildings situated In the four block radius of the old campus. Temple Building, originally designed to be the student center, was financed by a Rockefeller donation In 1906. iiUPfe ' tt ' .At Governing policies emerge from the Administration Building, housing the office of Chancellor Hardin. a cr£rrrtE[f 13 New University High displays the University of Nebraska ' s advancement with its beautiful modern architectural design. A night scene dramatically displays the tower ' s beauty as carillonic bells of the Mueller Tower mark the hour. The ivy-covered columns, donated by the Burlington Station in Omaha, provide the setting for the original campus gates. 14 A generous donation by Don L. Love made the construc+ion of Love Memorial Library possible during World War II. ; I L L I L H ■■■■■m I i |[ K ■■■■■I |rrr i Journalism, history, languages, mathematics, philosophy — numerous liberal art departments are found in Burnett Hall. New Ferguson Hall was erected under a lO-ycar dev program inaugurated by the Nebraska State Le elopmcnt gislaturc. Modern advancement on Ag Campus Is marked by " the construction of the new Agronomy Building. 15 Social Sciences building has become one of the mosf familiar structures on the campus since if was constructed in 1920. Andrews Hall, named for a -former Chancellor, houses the English Department and the University ' s Dental College. Basketball games, swimming meets, and danc-S in.:ii-.atc the Coliseum ' s function as home of the Athletic Department. Whether it ' s a coffee break or activity meeting, students meet at the Student Union, the center of campus activities. student scene Bob Rauch becomes a fraternity man as Bill Campbell and Walt Blore pin on a Phi Gamma Delta pledge pin. Rush Week Brings Many Pledges To Greek Houses As anxious rushees arrive at the girls ' dorm for Pan- hellenic Rush Week, excitement fills the air. The dorm buzzes with talk of the 18 open houses and the rush parties to follow. Spirited songs echo from the lawns of each sorority house. Rushees hurry to the houses, with fraternity men lining the sidewalks. A week of exciting rush parties is lirought to a close by banquets welcoming the 327 new- pledges after the invitations have been received. The shorter fraternity rushing period is no less ex- citing. Rush parties bring bright new pledge pins to proud frateriiit) rushees. and pledgeship begins for 363 pledges at NL ' . Rushees get critical attention from fraternity men. The Kappa actives happily welcome their new pledges. Nebraska ' s New Students Receive Warm Welcome Exarninaliniis. registration. [)artics. picnics, (iances — e v Stiulcnl Week arrives, welcoming new students to the I niversily. A busy week of orientation finds confused freshmen attending convocations, laboring through pre-registration tests and phvsical examinations, touring the campus, pull- ing cards. Social life is not neglected during New Stu- dent ' eek. for evenings are spent at the Ag Rarbe(iue. open houses on Church - iglit. the Pixie Promenade for women, the mens smoker and the Frosh Hop. At the end of e Student Week. 1.9.10 new students are offi- cially registered at the I niversity of Nebraska and are ready to begin classes. Enthusiastic new Pepsters learn Nebraska cheers. Innocent sales talks persuade freshmen to buy beanies. The Gamma Phi Beta ' s spirited vaudeville show, " Minstrel Madness, " wins first place in AWS Coed Follies competition. Coeds Compete In Penny Carnival, Coed Follies Blaring music, pledges in gay costumes, colored lights, confetti and voices crying, " Step right up folks — try your luck here! " fill the Union Ballroom. A carnival atmos- phere prevails, with spectators crowding around the booths. The occasion, of course, is Penny Carnival. Judges and a student vote determine the winners of the carnival booths, which feature entertainment and games concocted by pledge classes from women ' s organ- ized houses. Alpha Xi Delta wins first place with its " Alpha Xi Can-Can Capers " booth. Alpha Chi Omega and Gamma Phi Beta take second and third place, res- pectively. Early in January, thoughts turn to skits for Coed Follies. Practice sessions become frequent, with skit- masters urging singers to enunciate and smile, and dancers to perfect their routines. Final polish is put on each skit, costumes are finished; and its lime to present ' ' Midnight Madness. " The audience is presented with an entertaining pro- gram of skits, curtain acts and traveler acts. Gamma Phi Beta wins first place in the skit competition with " Min- strel Madness; " Kappa Kappa Gamma, second; and Delta Gamma, third. The Tri Delts win the curtain act competition. The presentation of the twelve Conihusker beauty queen finalists and the Ideal Nebraska Coed. Jody Cha- lupa, completes Coed Follies, 1Q56. BeMy Tindall, Karen Sukovaty and Bobble Wylie proudly claim first place honors for the Alpha Xi ' s " Gay Parcc " booth Ncbrasltd Innocents and the Missouri QEBH Society exchange the traditional victory bell. Hiisker Fans Migrate To Missouri, Iowa State Iowa State or Missouri ' : ' The migration debate finds Nebraskans unofficially migrating to both Iowa State and Missouri, with the band journeying to the Iowa State game. Whether Ames or Columbia is the destination, both trips mean an exciting weekend for Ilusker followers. Cars are loaded with enthusiastic Nebraska fans; the University Marching Hand assembles; and spirit is high as the Ciirnhuskers invade Ames for the weekend. A Husker victory makes the trip a complete success for the Nebraskans. Studies are forgotten for the weekend as many Ne- braskans head for Columbia, with a stop in Kansas City on the trip ' s agenda. Eager spectators see the Comhusk- ers defeat the Missouri Tigers in one of the most thrilling games of the year. A goal post becomes a symbol of victory for Nebraska rooters who rush on to the field after the game, amidst cheers from the Nebraska section. The Homecoming festivities at Mizzou. added to the Husk- er victory, make the weekend at Columbia a memorable one. After the Nebraska victory, the Missouri goal post becomes a souvenir for Husker fans i a " A +ie between King Arthur and Bulganin in a duel of love leads fraternity men to exhibit their talent in wooing an Asian belle in the Phi Delfs third place Fall Review skit. The principal characters In " Kiss Me Kate " spend long hours of rehearsal to perfect their lines for the show. Kosinet Klub Presents Fall Review, Musical The Coliseum swarms with an eager audience await- ing the performance of the Kosmet Klub Fall Rexnew, " Legendary Lapses. " Backstage, fraternity men are anx- ious to perform. Marshall Kushner acts as Master of Ceremonies, and the curtain goes up on the first of the six skits. Sigma Phi Epsilon wins first place; Delta Upsilon, second: Phi Delta Theta. third. The presentation of the Nebraska Sweetheart. Doris Anderson and Prince Kos- met, Doran Post, concludes the program. The Fall Review soon becomes only a memory as Kosmet Klub ' s thoughts turn to the spring show, " Kiss Me Kate. " Tryouts are held: and Melvin Davidson, Cecelia TeSelle. Lou Sanchez and Bill Duffey are cast for the lead parts. Rehearsals are held and soon it ' s opening night. This Cole Porter nmsical, which revolves around the Shakespearean play. " The Taming of the Shrew. " is presented. A delighted audience leaves the theatre humming " So In Love. " and proclaiming " Kiss Me Kate ' a huge success. SIg Eps take first place in the Fall Review with their jklt depicting the pledging of the " Stewed Prince " at Heidelberg. 22 . Marlene San+In struggles bravely with a stubborn caK as Rosemary Brcdthaucr offers her assistance fronn behind. Ag and City Campus Provide Sp ecial Activities Campus life would not be completp without the various special a(ti ities during the )ear. Ag Campus contributes to the special campus events with the Farmers ' Fair. Cotton and Denim week, the parade, rodeo, pie-eating contest, calf-catching contest and barbeque are highlights of the Fair. Johnny Javs Band furnishes the music for the Cotton and Denim Dance. There the Goddess of Agriculture. Martha Heuermann. and the Whisker King. Jake I ' latt, are presented. At the Farmers ' Formal. Ag Campus is again host. Decorations of colorful comic farm animals add to the atmosphere. The highlight of the dance comes with the crowning of Janet Lindquist as Queen of the Farmers ' Formal. The 17th Birthdav of the Student Lnion provides the occasion for festivities on city campus. The L nion returns to the " Good Old Days; " and becomes the " Silver Dollar Casino, " featuring old time prices, " flicks " and a street dance. Larry Connor presents Janet Lindquist with a bouquet of roses as he crowns her 1955 Farmers ' Formal queen. The DU quartet sings while toastmistrcss Mary Mong pops out of a gigantic cake at the Union birthday party. During the half-time ceremony, Mary House crowns Carol Link Homecoming Queen, with Chancellor Hardin officiating. The Delta Gamma ' s " Play the Buffalo Blues " with a blue note o win first place in the women ' s house display competition. J ,; OT- " ' :. H( iiiecoiiiiii«j Generates Festive Campus Spirit Lawns are cluttered with ladders and wire. " ' el- come Alums " signs go up. Nebraska fans cheer as the CU buffalo goes up in flames at the rally. School spirit is high, for it ' s Homecoming! As iiiamnioth displays are completed — lights go on: music blares from loud speakers, and papier-mache ob- jects come to life. The campus takes on the atmosphere iif a carnixal. with sight-seers crowding the sidewalks. I he judges linger. .Saturday dawns. Bright floats of the Homecoming parade pass by, led by the University band. Game time! the stadium is filled. Husker rooters strain their voices, and a Nebraska victory makes Homecoming complete. At halftime, Carol Link is crowned Homecoming Queen. Alums are welcomed at the open houses after the game. The Coliseum is filled with couples dancing to the music of Ralph Flannagan at the Homecoming Dance. The DCs and Betas proudly receive first-place trophies for their winning displays. . nd Homecoming is over for another year. Ambittoui Thetd Xi j put hammers, paint, ladders and elbow grease to good use In building their huge Homecoming display. The Homecoming parade, led by the University of Nebraska marching band, brings out eager crowds to see floats such as International House ' s first place float built on the theme. " The World ' s For You. " hLU ' S FOR HOUSE Nebraska ' s Social Season Opens With Military Ball Foriiials are taken from closets, tuxedos are pressed, lliirisls are swamped with flower orders — all this in prep- aration for the Military Ball. Lovely ladies and their escorts walk proudly under the canopy leading to the Coliseum. Precision drill groups present perfectly timed formations. Senior cadets and their dates march majestically to the Grand March and form two lines for the presentation of the Honorary Commandant and Miss Army. Miss Navy and Miss Air Force. Honorary Commandant Gail Drahota and her escort. Jim Hewitt, open an evening of dancing to the music of Eddy Howard ' s orchestra. The Military Ball has ofFicialK o])ened the social season at the University of Nebraska, and only souvenir pictures, withered corsages and pleasant memories remain of the 1955 Military Ball. Honorary Commandant Gall Drahota dances with her escort, Jim Hewitt, to open the evening ' s dancing at the Military Ball. The music of Eddy Howard ' s orchestra fills the Coliseum. as couples in formal attire enjoy an evening of dancing. Miss Navy, Jancy Carman, Miss Air Force. Phyllis Sherman, Miss Army, Peggy Baldwin, and escorts gather around Gail Drahota. the Honorary Commandant, after her presentation. 26 Classes, Meetings, Coffee Breaks Fill Stiident ' sLife I lie life i)f a student at the I niversitv of Nebraska is similar to collegiate life everywhere. The daily weekday routine of student life begins when the sleepy student reluctantly leaves his bed to hurry to his }{;00 class. Lectures, note taking, class discussions and labs become a part of his life. A quick cup of coffee in the Crib provides a welcome break in a busy class schedule. Meetings and appointments demand a share of the student ' s time. Night time approaches, and for the conscientious student, its the signal to begin studying. A coffee date at 9:00 refreshes the student. All too soon housemothers blink porih lights, and its time to say goodnight. Friday afternoon arrives, and suddenly the student feels gay and carefree. Parties, dances, movies, loafing and maybe a bit of studying for that Monday morning exam, occupy the weekend. This is college life . . . and the student must admit that it " s a good life! Classroom instruction occupies a large part of the student ' s day, with blackboard drill adding interest to daily class work. Lou Ann Ross and Phil Patterson chat over coffee during a bctwcen-ctass break In the friendly atmosphere of the Crib. A hand of bridge provides relaiatlon and entertainment for Chuck Stuart, Shari Lewis. Jean Bcrgcr and Terry Healcy. Only a few minutes remain until closing time as Bruce Martin and Nancy Boedcker murmur hurried " goodnights " si the door. 27 An exhilarating tobogganing party provides both chills and spills on snow-covered slopes for winter sports enthusiasts. Surrounded by books, Ann Pickett finds the quiet of the library an incentive to begin cramming for her final exams. Christmas Vacation, Final Exams Come with Winter Trees are bare and a chill is in the air; a brisk wind blows across the campus; ear muffs, wool scarves, knee sofks and mittens become the ])revailiiig fashion; soon a blanket of snow covers the campus, and winter is here! Ice skating and tobogganing parties lure the more ath- letically-inclined students away from their books. Others stay inside by a blazing fire to chat, watch television, munch pop corn or study. S(i(in December arrives, and the campus prepares f(ir the hiiliday season. Christmas tree lights glow from iIh ' windows of University residences. Sororities and fra- ternities combine their talents in Christmas caroling and parties for children. As Christmas vacation liaws near, I he Christmas spirit is mingled with the anticipation of I wo weeks at home; and soon the campus is deserted for I he Christmas holidays. Christmas vacation is over and final exam weeks are approaching. During the two week exam j)eriod. life on the campus changes. An unusual silence reigns in the houses; sleepy eyes and worried looks are conspicuous; all-night cramming sessions become a regular occur- rence. Coffee breaks are more eagerh anticipated than usual. At last the ordeal is over; and after a period of either rest or celebration, it ' s time to start all over again, for second semester begins. Jane Rowan looks forward to a long-awaited and very welcome Christmas vacation as she boards her homeward-bound train. 28 Visiting Artists Provide Entertain iiient For NU Visiting ])pr«nnalities fioni the " world of eiitertain- nieiit " ])ro ide llic (■am])us «itli eiitcrtaiiimciil as well as culture. IVrformaiices liv famous artists prove that Ne- braska has not neglected the liberal aspect of education. Ralph Marterie opens the year ' s program at the llni- versitv with two concerts on his nationwide lampus tour. The ta|)ping of feet and llic clapping of hands indicate the success of the " ■nurnln r one hand in campus land " at Nebraska. The outstanding cultural e ent of the year conies with the arrival of internationally famed Marie Powers. With her original New York cast and orchestra. Miss Powers presents (jian-Carlo Menottis operas in English, " The Medium " and " The Telephone. " Tiie University of Nebraska Symphony Orchestra fea- tures violinist Carroll Glenn as the guest soloist at its annual fall concert. Dance, drama, and music are brought to the campus in " The Arts ... In Series. " Broadway star Paul Draper enchants his audience by presenting his own choreograph), condiining tap dancing with ballet. " Ac- tors ' Holiday, " four short jdays with Broadway casts, and Gloria Lane, mezzo-soprano, coinj)lete the Artist Series. The University of Nebraska can proudly claim a successful year of top entertainment. Paul Draper enchants his audience with his modern ballet and tap dances. Opera star Marie Powers studies her lines for the presentation of Gian-Carlo Mcnottt ' s opera. Ralph Marterie and his orchestra entertain Nebrailians Annual E-Week Features Exhibits, Demonstrations Students appear on laiiipus wearing large ribbons bearing the letter " E. " " The 43rd annual Engineer ' s Week has begun. E-Week opens with the theme. " Engineering — Its all around you. " Open houses feature exhibits and demon- strations from eight engineering departments, designed to show the role of engineering and architecture in mod- ern living. Downtown stores feature displays for E-Week. A convocation at Love Library and Field Day at Pioneer Park add to the weeks activities. The presentation of awards at a banquet concludes E-Week. Daryll Wood receives the 0. J. Ferguson Award to the outstanding senior engineer. The Civil engineers are announced as winners of the E-Week competition. E-Week closes, and the engineers have proved that " Engineering is all around you. " Dan Rasdel, chairman of the E-Week ribbon committee, launches his sales campaign by sel ' ing the first ribbon to Chancellor Hardin. University engineering students show their model of Linco ' n ' s new O Street viaduct during Engineers ' Week, as one of the displays demonstrating the role of engineering in modern life. Campus Life Clianojes As Result Of Spring It ' s spring! With the arri al of warm weather coiiic, ' a common raiiipus ■ " (liscasc ' " — s|)ring fever. Suddenly il takes longer to walk from the dorni to the lihrarv. Gaz- ing out of a window iiecomes more interesting than a class discussion. A halmv spring night tempts couples to stroll over to the ■■(•olunuis ' itistead of stud iiig for an hour exam. S[)irits are revived and smiles grow brighter, for the cold winter is over! . s spring fever engulfs the student body, the lure of a picnic becomes strong, and its " to the pits ' for a lazv afternoon of swimming, then singing around a blazing canipfire after sundown. Spring social life is complete with spring forinals and the Spring Event dance with Billy May ' s Band. Spring is here: sun baths and convertible rides remind us that summer is approaching and the school year is almost over. A warm spring evening creates a festive mood for a lively street dance in front of the Union. Spring fever induces Marilyn Beidecic and Dean Sloan to stroll over to the " columns, " where the gates to the old campus provide a romantic setting. Convertible rides gain popularity and become a favorite pastime on the campus when spring arri.-es at Nebrasica. ' , ' t The Queen of May Ndncy Hemphill, her Maid of Honor and the Queen ' s court, composed of outstanding sophomore, junior and senior women watch the events of the Ivy Day program. Nancy Hemphill, the new May Queen, prepares for her royal presentation with the help of her Maid of Honor. Ann Skold. 32 V ,« The Court pages. Sara Hubka and Jacltic Kilzcr, lead the procession through the ivy chains to the throne. [ Campus Leaders Recognized, May Queen Crowned At University of Nebraska ' s Ivy Day Festivities The (lav is bright and suiiin. Juniors are nervous; the Innocents and Mortar Boards look solemn: the crowd is excited. The occasion is Ivv Dav. one of the oldest and most anlici|)ate(l traditions of the I niversitv of Nebraska. Master of ccrcmoniis Donald Olson reads the history of Ivv Dav. A welcome from (-haiicellor Hardin follows. Tninipets sound, and the ])rocessional enters. The daisy and iw chains form, led 1 six junior and six senior women. Two ])af;es dressed in white satin lead the pro- cession to the Queens throne. There the Dav Queen, Nancy Hemphill, her attendant. mi . kol(l. and the court are presented. I he lv l)a Sinj; begins. Delta Delta Delta wins first place for the women s organized houses; Delta I ' psilon, first in the mens competition. Mortar Board and Innocent ()residents plant the tra- ditional ivy and present their awards. The Mortar Hoard cup for outstanding achievement in scholarshij) and ac- tivities goes to the Chi Omega ' s; the Innocents cup. to the Theta Xi ' s. The big moment arrives. The Innoccnls tackle 13 junior men. with John (iourlay as president. Gail Katskee becomes president of the 21 new Mortar Hoards. A new queen reigns. NTJ has recognized its campus leaders, antl l I)a has ended. H . y F ' :: ' • fr ' Tfi ' ' - ' f? i j 4 1 The Tri Del+s ' blended voices echo melodiously over the courtyard as they sing " When In The Night " to win first place In the women ' s Ivy Day sing. An ciclting moment for Gall Katsltee comes when Jo Knapp mas!(s her as the new Mortar Board president. Mortar Board and Innocent presidents, Jo Knapp and Marv Stromcr, plant the Ivy as an old Ivy Day custom. 33 Donned In caps and gowns, graduates march across the mall to the Coliseum to receive degrees. Coinmenceiiient Exercises Complete Academic Year June brings joy mingled with a bit of nostalgia — for its Conmiencenient time! As seniors in cap and gown march over the iiiall to the Coliseum to receive their degrees, it is with the realization that their college days are over and they are " on their own. " At the 84th annual commencement, 1955; 860 seniors and graduate students receive degrees. Five honorary degrees are given, with 1. ' ? seniors earning degrees " with highest distinction. " Dr. Edward C. Elliott delivers the Commencement address. Mid-term Connnenccmcnt. i ' JSf): 2o7 students receive their degrees. An Honorary Doctor of Laws degree is awarded to General Alfred Gruenther. the commander of NATO forces in Europe. Eleven students are honored for .scholastic achievement. Mary Domingo and Jack Stiehl receive degrees " with highest distinction. " Com- mencement speaker C. Petrus Peterson discusses the sub- ject " Masters of Environment. " Leslie L Zook proudly accepts an Honorary Doctor of Science degree awarded to him by Chancellor Hardin. 34 royalty Stan Kenton Selects NU Beauty Queens The twelve Conihusker beauty queen finalists were entertained in Omaha this spring by Stan Kenton, well known orchestra leader. Mr. Kenton took time out to judge the twelve girls, basing his selection on their beauty alone. He had a difficult joh. but finally reduced the count to six winners. The nunil er of candidates submitted by each house was based upon the sales of Cornhiiskers through the individual houses. The girls were brought before a pre- liminary group of judges where the twelve finalists were selected. These judges were Mrs. Clifford M. Hardin, wife of the Chancellor: Bob Duree. local merchant; Jim Swanson, local store owner; Jim Stuart. Lincoln bus- inessman; Frank Hallgren. Dean of Men and Dick Blomgren, photographer. 36 Coriiluisker Beauty Queen Finalists Ann Wade PI Beta Phi Mary Keys Gamma Phi Beta Arlene Hrbek Delta Delta Delta Carol Beat+ie Alpha Omicron PI Carol Link Delta Gamma Maryann Daly Alpha Chi Omega 37 Sliari Lewis Delta Delta Delta i ,. Sandra Stevens Kappa Alpha Theta ' J Janice Carmen Kappa Kappa Gamma r Joan Rilia Alpha Phi f W Lucette Makepeace Kappa Kappa Gamma . ' Joan Pollard c ' ig Pi Beta Phi Sandra Speicher Miss Nebraska Kappa Kappa Gainina Martha Heuerniann Goddess of Aiiiiculliire 1955-56 Court Of Queens Janet Lindquist Farmers ' Formal Queen Love Memorial Hall Nancy Hemphill May Queen Pi Beta Phi Doris Andt ' ison Nebraska Sncclhcart Chi Omega Elaine SacksclieMsky Hello Girl Love MeiiKirial Hall Carol Link Homecoming Queen Delia Gamma Gail Draliota Honorary Commaiiiliinl Delta Gamma Marilyn Heck Activities Queen Kappa Kappa Gamma Jody ( haliipa Ideal Nebraska Coed Alpha Xi Delta 1 ) administration w ■•tt. i " fSSmr K,» • ' % " A birfhday dinner at the chancellor ' s honnc Is an eventful occasion for University of Nebraska publication staffs. Hardin, 12tli Cornhiisker Chancellor, Completes Second Year at Nebraska Kneigetic . . . 0|)tiiiiistic . . . fiinidl). Such words describe Dr. Clifford M. Hardin, 12lli chancellor of the Lniversity of Nebraska. A native of Indiana, Hardin came to Nebraska from Michigan State in July, 1954, where he served as dean of the School of Agriculture and directed the Agricul- tural Fxperiment Station. But such records are cold. They do not tell thai students are fre(]uent and welcome isitors in the chan- cellors home. Thev do not say that his family has won the affection of the cam|)us. They do not sav that Nebraska is proud of Clifford M. Hardin, a oung and capable clKincellor. Chancellor and Mrs. C. M. Hardin greet Nellie Clark and E. B. Loomis, alums rcfurn ' ng to Nebraska ' s annual aium reunion. Adjoining offices of Dreckcnridgc. Dean of Faculties, and Chancellor Hardin enable e«change of asilttance. 49 Lincoln ' s Victor E. Anderson Is 27th Governor University alum assumes top position in state capltol. Office routine devours majority of governor ' s time. Victor E. Anderson, the twenty-seventh man to be elected Governor of the State of Nebraska, began his career as mayor of Lincoln and later became a state senator. The governor attended the University of Nebraska and is a life member of the Alumni Association. As governor, Anderson ' s duty toward the University is to include the school in the budget which he submits to the Legislature at the beginning of each session. Anderson was elected in November, 1954, on the Republican Ticket. He succeeded Robert Crosby. Taking bills to Legislature climaxes governor ' s tasks. Board of Regents Makes NU Policies Few enterprises invdlve a wider range of activities, interests and investments than those of a moflern educa- tional institution such as the I ' niversity of Nebrasita. Few boards of directors are responsible for the variety of decisions, bulli nuiliiii ' and unusual, that must be made by the University Board of Regents. Originally the Board was composed of twelve mem- bers: the governor, the chancellor, the State Superinten- dent of Public Instruction, and nine men elected by the Legislature. When Nebraska ' s Constitution was revised In 1875. the number was reduced to six, all elected by a direct vote of Nebraska citizens. In the Constitutional revision of 1020. the present system of election was established. Regents are now elected for six year terms from six districts, two every two years. Football games a+fracf Board of Regents. Pictured at the Texas A M game are Johnson and Grccnbcrg. Board o( Regents: Dr. Earlc John.son. Grand Island: C. V. Thompson, West Point: J. L. Welch. Omaha: Dr. B. N. Greenberg, York; Clar- ence Swansfm. Lincoln: Frank M. Johnson. Lexingrton. Jules P. Colbert Dean of Student Affairs Marjorie W. Johnston Dean of Women George W. Rosenlof Dean of Admissions and Inter- Institutional Relationships Frank M. Hallgrcn Dean of Men Carl A. Donaldson Director of Purchases and Procurement Clarence M. Molzer Personnel Director Charles F. Fowler Director of Buildings and Grounds William C. Harper Director of University Services Dudne E. Lake Director of Student Union Samuel I. Fucnning Director of Student Health Center Knute O. Broady University Extension Division Director George S. Round Director of Public Relations Frank E. Sorensen Director of Summer Sessions C. Berfrand Schul+z Director of University Museum Frank A. Lundy Director of University Libraries Edward W. Janike Director of Agriculture Extension Division 1. Perry Branch Director-Secretary Foiiiulation Helps Finance Education I liriiii{;li llii- 1 iiivtT it) I ' uuiidalioii. worth) and de- M ' i iiig siudents are granted scholarships and fellow- ships Id lielp tlictii ohtaiii a hi ht r education from the I iiixcrsih (if cliraska. I hi- sliiK line, heauty, and traditional spirit expressed li the (laiilhm Tower and Love Memorial Library are f ain|iliv- cif aluni dniialiotis to the FouiMlalicm. Hesidcs aiding sludt-nls and making thi ' lainpus more hcauliful. the gifts from alums are also building a good resean h program which the Foundation believes is neces- sary for an outstanding university. Foundation gives educational op- portunity to Hideko Katayama. Foundation purchases scienti(ic instrunnents to advance research. 57 Locating " ole school chums " is objective of the annual alum Homecoming luncheon. Phil Holman and Berneda Whitney maintain 120,000 alum records, a growing number. James S. Pittcnger Alum Secretary Staff Encourages Alum Gatherings Campaigns are being carried out by the alum officers to encourage more alum meetings. This is accomplished by taking University students to Nebraska towns where alums may meet them. Thus, alums become more closely connected with their alma mater. Phil Holman, editor of the alum magazine, interprets the University of Nebraska to 120,000 former students and forty active alum clubs and groups in the country. Banquets precede almost every home football game and Some out-of-state games such as Ohio, Pennsylvania, Missouri, and biwa. This year on Charter Day the chancellor visited alum groups in the South. Kach alum activity stresses the necessity of unity of all Nebraska alums for the better- ment of the school and enjoyment of its friends. In December, James Pittinger resigned as Secretary of the Alumni Association to accept a position as Admin- istrative Assistant to the Chancellor. 58 Ot+o H. LIcbcrs State Senator Lincoln, Nebraska Mrs. Roscoe S. Hill Civic Worker Lincoln, Nebraska Five Alums Accept Service Awards Five Distinguished Service Award Winners announced at the ' 55 Hound-l were: Otto H. I.iebcrs. Chairman of the Slate Watershed Advisory Committee and a Senator from the 18lh District. Mrs. Roscoe S. Hill (Kuth Davis Hill), past president of League of Women Voters and I.incohi School Board, and life niemher of the southeastern Nebraska State School Boards Association. Robert W. Devoe, president of Nebraska and Amer- ican Bar Associations and a three-time president of the University Regents. Ralph E. Wcaverling. in sales department of Barrett, fitch. North and Company, Investment Bankers and Brokers, and president of Kansas City Area Alumni Club. Harold (Tim I Corey. Ail-American football player and first of other than Horniel family to head the com- pany as president. Robert W. Devoe Past Regent President Lincoln. Nebraska Ralph E. Weaverling President of Kansas City ' s Nebraska Alumni Club Kansas City, Missouri Harold Corey President. Hormcl Company Austin, Minnesota colleges and classes College of Agriculture ria B ft t il [ " 5 -• V fi A 1 F ' . Hj aa|2 ' 1 --■■ ' .-w.- . ' ' v H At millclng time everyone tries to get into the act. including Ititty who receives special attention from George Woolscy. W. V. Lambert Dean oi Agricultural College Nebraska Farmers Look To Ag College For Advice Thr College of Agriculture, now a large and thriving in.stitution. in 1874 was a . ' 520-acre farm, headed i)y Pro- fessor Samuel R. Thompson, the first professor at the College of Agriculture. As settlers poured into Nebraska in the late loOO ' s. the) looked to the " College Farm " for advice and information on Nebraska farming. In 1886. when a livestock disease threatened swine production in Nebraska, the State Legislature set up the first official experiment station at the Liii ersity for the Study of animal disease. The Hatch Act passed by Con- gress in 1887 allotted SIS. 000 a ear to experiment sta- tions and the station here began more extensive research into all aspects of farming. The worldfariious tractor testing laboratory at Ne- braska s (!ollege of Agriculture had its beginning in the earl IMOO ' s when the , talc Legislature jiasscd a law reipiiriiig llic loling of ;ill liniloi rnoilcl-. In ' fdic llir were sold in llic state. Now the tiollege of Agriciillurc liiiludes experiment slati ms, a wide-reaching extcn-inn priigraMi and faiili- lips to lea li Inoo nr niorc linnic i ' ( ' {iMi ini ami agri- culture students. A national and intciriatiniial faiin autimritN. Dean . V. Lambert, heads the College of Agriculture. Dean Lam- bert has travelled over most of the world on agricultural missions and in I ' JSS he headed the American Farm dele- gation to Russia. At the present time a staff from the I niversit of Nebraska College of Agriculture is in Turkey helping establish Ataturk University and assisting Ankara Uni- versity in strengthening its work in agriculture and vet- erinary science. Twenty-five men from Turkey have been in Nebraska and other states studying the I and Grant College svstem. This project is being done under a conlrati with ihc International Co-operative Association. The Agriculture Kxtcnsioii Service is the educational branch of the college. I lirough extcnsiim agents in each countv. cx|)criiiii ' nlal results arc carried to e erv part of the state. Students have an uppnrlniiilx for giio l instruction at Ag College. llic cuirii iihiin ;im(1 rcipiircnicnls receixe current alleiilion and are constaiitU being improved for the benefit of the students. Activities for the students are riol neglected. There are social organizations and scholas- tic and professional honoraries in praclicalU ever field of agriculluic and home economi s. VVOmcn ill lioMic (M nnomics are in great demand after graduation in teaching, extension, dietetics and other fields. Many of the men go into research, teach- ing, other professional occupations or farming after earning degrees at the College of Agriculture. 63 4 fs n o. n - » « « Anderson Aschwege Baker Barry Beattie Becker Blomendahl Blomstcdt Bohaty. D. Bohaty, V. Braley Connor Dcfkcr Diedrichsen Doehring Draper Drayton Dunker Esan Egger Ellis Engler Ernst Fitz Gaskins Gies Clock Goelz Gralheer Grausc Agriculture Seniors Wavisa Phi Upsilon Omi- Palmer Ec Club. Ericson MARILYN ANDERSON Chi Omega. President; Alpha Lambda Delta cron : Home Ec Club. JACK ASCHWEGE Farmhouse; Halleck Memorial Schular.ship ; JANICE BAKER VHEA; Home Ec Club. IMOGENE BARRY Wahoo Residence Halls for Women; Omicron Nu ; Kappa Alpha Mu ; Phi Upsilon Omicron: Danforth Fellowship; Ag YWCA; VHEA. CAROL BEATTIE Sutton Alpha Omicron Pi; Beauty Queen Finalist; Home Ec Club; University 4-H Club; Coed Counselors; Ac YWCA. IRIS BECKER Milford Love Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Club; VHEA; 4-H; Rodeo Club. EUGENE BEIER Ajr Men ' s Club; Ag Student Union. ELLSWORTH BENSON .... Tau Kappa Epsilon; Red Guidon. President. LEON BLOMENDAHL Ag Men ' s Club; Ag Economics Club. OSCAR BLOMSTEDT Alpha Gamma Sigma; Agronomy Cluh; Ag YMC ' A. DONALD BOHATY Ag Men ' s Club. VALERIAM BOHATY Ag Men ' s Club. JACK BRALEY Miles City. Phi Delu Theta; N Club. LARRY CONNOR North Platte Farmhouse. Vice President; Alpha Zeta ; Innocents; Kosmct Klub; Builders Board; Ag Exec Board. President. FILBERT CORNISH .... Ag Economics Club. WARD DAVID Pioneer House. SHIRLEY DECKER .... Chi Omega. Schuyler Randolph Hooper Dannebrog Bruno Bruno Mont. Oconto Palisad3 Omaha JOAN DIEDRICHSEN Bancroft Home Ec Club. NORMAN DOEHRING Hebron NANCY DRAPER Alpha Xi Delta: Home Ec Club; VHEA; YWCA. MARGARET DRAYTON Orchard Delta Delta Delta; VHEA. CAROL DUNKER Dodge Love Memorial Hall; Omicron Nu; Home Ec Club; VHEA. BETTY EBERHART Bassetl Love Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu ; VHEA; Home Ec Club; Ag YWCA; AIYF. STANLEY EBERSPACHER .... Beaver Crossing Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle. MARY EGAN Omaha Kappa Kappa Gamma. SHARON EGGER South Bend. Ind. Delta Delta Delta; Student Union Board of Managers. FRANK ELLIS Wilbcr LEONARD ENGLER Stuart Alpha Zeta ; Ak-Sar-Ben Scholarship; Ag Economics Club. RUTHANN ERNST Lincoln Alpha Phi: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Club; Ag Y ' WCA. DONALD FITZ Lincoln Alpha Gamma Sigma; Agronomy Club. KENNETH FREY Fremont Block and Bridle; German Club. SHAD GAGER Minden Ag Men ' s Club: Voc Ag Association; Ag YMCA. MILO GASKINS Ainswortth Rodeo Club. SHIRLEY GIES Clay Center Home Ec Club; VHEA. MARTHA GI.OCK David City Kappa Delta: Phi Upsilon Omicron; VHEA; Home Ec Club; YWCA. Omaha Pender Wausa Curtis Lincoln CAROLYN GOETZ Kappa Alpha Thela ; VHEA; Home Ec Cluh. MARLIN GRALHEER Sigma Phi Epsilon. JOANN GRAUSE Residence Halls for Women: VHEA. JACQUELING HAGADORN .... Chi Omega; Home Ec Club; Student Union. TOM HALEY Sigma Nu. 64 W Cj HhII Hamilton. A. Hamilton. T. Hartman Heilman HiKhtree Hohat-k Ruber Hubka. A. Hubka. D. Hummol Jochcm Johnson. R. Johnson. S- Jordeninir Krevci Kriz Kroejrer Kane Kapustka Landcn Lancemeier Lawritson Leisinc Lindquist Lin pre n Ijingron London McDowell McKcan McLean Mannlcin NANCY HALL (Iciiova Alpha Xi Delta: Thcta SitmB Phi: YWfA: NUCWA. ALICE HAMILTON Lincoln Outstanding Coed Counselor: Newman Club; Home Ee Club; VHEA: Student Union. TIMOTHY HAMILTON Pierre. So. Dak. Sicma Phi Ki silon: IJMOC; Uodeo CIvib. CEORCE HARTMAN Paxtnn Farmhouse; Rlock and Ilridle. .10 HEILMAN fambridcc Alpha (hi Omeca; Home Ee Cluh; VHEA. .lANET HICHTREE Lyons Love Memorial Hall; Home Ec- Club; IVCE. RONALD HOHACK Bruno Vo-ac Cluh. NORMEN HIIHER Il.l.n.n Airronomy Club. AHLENE HUHKA Oilell Adelphi: l-H Club; VHEA. liARLENE HUHKA Odell Adelphi; l-H Cluh; VHEA. LOWELL HUMMEI Fairhury Farmhouse; Alph.i Zcta ; Ak-Sar-Hen srholarship ; Atrronomy Club: Ciamma Delta. President. IIARHARA .lOCHEM Ainsworth Camma Delta: YWCA; Square Danee Club. RICHARD .lOHNSON Fairhury Farmhouse; Au Er Cluh. President: Student Counc ' il; Builder ' s Boanl. SHARON .lOHNSON Ralston Alpha Chi OmeKa: Home Ee Club; VHEA. LEO JORt)ENIN(; Daykin Alpha Camma Sicma : All ha Zeta ; Oamma Delia; At ' ron«»niy Club. RONALD KREVCI Sehuyler Th la Chi. WILLIS KRIZ Lineidn MARCARET KRf)Ef;ER Omalii Alpha Xi Delta: Phi tipsilon Omiemn: lli ni.- E ' - Club; VH EA; Red Cross. .IKANNE KANE S ' anlon Residen.e Halls for Women: VHEA. HERMAN KAPrSTKA Klyria Sitrma I ' hi Epsiirm ; Newman Club. .lEAN LANDEN lekaniab Home Ee Club; YWCA: LSA. (;ERAI.D LAN(;EMEIER Ilhara Alpha t ammn Kho; Bloek and Bri lle. CAROLYN LAWRITSON I.ine.ilii Alpha Chi Omeua ; H.imi- Ee Club; VHEA CARL LEISINC: Oxford Ak Men ' s Cluh. JANET LINIiginsT Funk Love Memorial Hall; .Mortar lionril. Treasurer; Phi Mpsilon Omier m: Omirron Nu ; Alliha Lamhila Delta: Home Ec Club, President; NllEA Colleite Clubs. President; YWCA: VHEA. LORA LEE LINGREN Lincoln Chi Omepa : Phi Upsilon Omieron ; Home Ec Club; VHEA. LORNA LOU INGREN Lincoln Chi Omejra ; Phi Upsilon Omieron: YWCA, Secretary; Home Ee Club; VHEA. .lUDITH LONDON Fairbury Chi Omepa: Home Ec Club; Student Union. LELAND McDowell Trumbull Voc-Ed Association. .lERRY McKEAN Kearney .lAMKS McLean Benedict Hlock anil Bri.ll-. Club. HILT, MANNLEIN St. Paul Farmhouse; Newman Club. 65 f i ' ! O " ) As director of the American delegation to Russia, Dean W. V. Lambert compares the farm progress of the two nations. Agriculture Seniors LARRY MATHER Haisler Pioneer House. DOROTHY MATZKE Lint-oln Alpha Chi Omeiia ; Phi Upsilon Omicron: VHEA: Home Econ- omics Club. BRUCE MAUNDER Grand Island Farm House; Alpha Zeta : Honor Roll; Agronomy Club. DOUGLAS MELINE Kearney Afrronomy Club; Atr Economics Club. VIRGINIA MEYER Hertrand Residence Hall for Women: VHEA. ARNOLD MORTON Obcrlin. Kan. Phi Gamma Delta; N Club: Block and Briille. GERALD MUELLER Richland Alpha Zeta; Ak Executive Board. RAYMOND NELSON Hertrand Alpha Zeta: ICF. MASON NEWKIRK Hastinns Varsity Dairy Club. MYRNA OLSON Omaha Pi Beta Phi; Orchesis. WAYNE OLSON Aurora Selleck Quadrantrle; Inter- Varsity ( ' hristiaii Kellowship. BARBARA OSBORNE Norfolk Alpha Phi; VHEA: Home Ec Club. JOHN PEDERSEN Gibbon Atr Men ' s Cluh. President; Inter Co-op Council, Sec ' y-Treasurer : 4-H Club: Ae Economics Club. STEVEN PEDERSEN Berwyn Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club: 4-H Club. ELTON PERRY Malcolm Ap Men ' s Club. MAR.X PETERSEN Central City Farm House: Alpha Zeta; Innocents; Agronomy Club; Union Board of Managers ; Lutheran Student Association. WILFORD POPE Clarkson DORAN POST Shelton Phi Delta Theta ; Block and Bridle Club. CLARICE PRIEFERT Lincoln Sipma Kappa: Kappa Alpha Mu: Home Ec Club. VIRGINIA REEVES Central City Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron : Omicron Nu ; Ak ReliEious Council. President; Ak YWCA. Vice-President; Home Ec Club; Ae Interdenom. RONALD REINMILLER Staplehurst Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Corn Cobs; Newman Club; An Econ- omics Club. rWlLA RILEY Pierce Love Memorial Hall: Phi Upsilon Omicron: VHEA; Home Ec Club; Ak YWCA: Ak Interdenom. MAX RONNE Lushton Alpha Gamma Sipma. President; Ak YWCA. .lOHN OLSON Sarcent Farm House, President; Ap Economics Club. DF.NNIS OSBORN Talmaire Tau Kappa Epsilon. CKRALD SCHIERMEYER Superior Alpha Gamma Sii- ' ma: Alpha Zela; Lutheran Student Association; Block and Bridle Club. ALLAN SCHMID Dawson Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta: Innocents; Kosmet Klub; Ag Executive Board. DAVID SCHOMBURG Cedar Rapids Ap Economics Club; Ac Executive Board. RUSSELL SHULTZ Fairbury Acronomy Club: B;iptist and Disciple of Christ Fellow.ship. SHIRLEY SLAGLE Grant Farmers Fair Board: VHEA: 4-H Club; YWCA; Home Ec Club. ARZA SNYDER Davenport Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club. JAMES SNYDER Hyannis Phi Delta Theta. 66 WAYNK SI ' ILKKR DcWitt Alpha CHmmH Rho: Block ami Hridle Club. JOYCK SlM.ITTCKKnER Albion Love Mt moria! Hall: Alpha Lambein Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omirron Nu ; Homo Kt- Club; Air Relicous Council. Secretary; Ac YWCA; S iuare Dance Club; Lutheran Sluilent Association, Secretary. UERNARI) STAAB Berwyn JKRHY STARK Loomis Alpha Tau Omejia. JERRY STRICKLER Passaic Selleck QuanHraUKle ; WAS. Secretary-Treasurer. BOYD STUHR Hradshaw Alpha Gamma Sijrma; Alpha Zeta. Chancellor; Agronomy Club. President; Alpha Gamma SlKma. President; Gamma Delta. Vice- President ; Lutheran Chapel Choir. Treasurer. .lAMES SVOBODA Burwell Alpha Gamma Sicma ; Rodeo Club; Block ami Hridle. JOYCE TAYLOR Lincoln Chi Omepa: I hi Upsilon Omicron; Omicr )n Nu ; Mortar Board; Home Ec Club. MARY TAYLOR Omaha Kappa Delta; Canterbury Club; Red Cross. Y ' WCA. THEODORE TIETJEN Chester Ak Men, Steward: Ac Economic Club; Inter Co-op Council. DON TILLEY Grand Island Selleck Quadransle; Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship; Poultry. MILAN TOMEK Table Rock Selleck Quadranijle. WILLIAM TOMEK Table Rock Selleck Quadrangle; University Band. CHARLES TOMSEN Minden Delta Tau Delta. President: Innocents Society: Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle Club; AKROTC Wine Staff: Distiniruisheil Military Student; IFC ; Kosmet Klub: Corn Cobs. MARTA TRAUTRIMAS Omaha Love Memorial Hall; Gamma Delta; Home P c Club. ALLEN TRENKLE Hay Sprint ' s Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle Club. V. DWAIN TRENKLE Hay Sprincs Farm House; Sipma Delta Chi: Alpha Epsilon Rho: Aksarben Scholarship; Block and Bridle Club. HARVEY TRIPPLE Mitchell Alpha Gamma SlKma; 4-H Club; Ajrronomy Club. MARION TRITSCH Plattsmouth Tau Kai)pa Epsilon; Corn Cobs. RUSSELL UEHLING Uehlint ' SiKma Phi Epsilon: Agronomy Club. KEITH VERSAW Franklin Alpha Zeta. RUTH yoLLMER ........ Verdon Residence Halls for Women. President: Omicron Nu ; Phi Upsilon Omirron; Gammn Delta; Home Ec Club: Tassels. WANDA WALBRIDGE Palisade Alpha . i Delta: Home Ec Club. SHIRLEY WALBERG Minden Love Memorial Hall; Home Ec Club: 4-H Club; YWCA: LSA. WANDA WESTERHOFF Sidney Chi Ometfa: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu : Bordens Home Economics Award: Home Ec Club; Coed Counselors. KAYE WIGGINS Lebanon Alpha Gamma SiKma; Block and Bridle Club; Rodeo Club. JAMES WILKINSON Minden Selleck QuadranKle; Ak Ec Club. LONNIE WRASSE Ansloy Alpha Ciamma SiKma; AKronomy Club; l-H Club; YMCA. MARGARET WRIGHT ElKin Kaiipa Kappa (iamma. WILLIAM YATES Doniphan SlKma Alpha Etisilon. ARDATH YOUNG Beatrice Chi OmeKa; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Ak E. ec Board; Ak Y ' WCA Cabinet; Home Ec Club Council: VHEA. LEWIS ZKMANEK Bayard Ak Men ' s club; Vo-Ak Association. LARRY ABBOTT Ak Men ' s Club: Rodeo Club: Block and Bridle Club; Phalanx: Siiunre Dancers Club; Univrraity Rifle Club; Ak YMCA, NANCY ALLEN Vallev Pi Beta Phi. DONALD APPLEBY Elk City SiKma Phi Epsilon. HOWARD ATKINS Kimball Alpha Gamma SlKma; AKronomy Club; Ak YMCA. Spilker SpliUKerber .Stjoiii ,Slnrk Strickler Stuhr Svoboda Taylor, J. Taylor. M. Tieljen Tilley Tomek, M. Tomi ' k, W. Tomsen Trautrimns Trenkle. A Trenkle, P. Tripplc Tritsch VehlinK Vcrsaw Vollmor WalhridEe WalberK Weslerboff WiBKins Wilkinson Wrasse WriKht Yates ■youPK Zemanek Abbott Allen Appleby Alkins Dietetics maiors Shirley Slagel, Shirley Walbcrg and Ruthic Ernst practice to improve their culinary art. Agriculture Juniors RONALD BATH Aulinrn Alpha Gamma Rho: l-H Club; liln.k ami liriille Club: Boys ' Glee: University Singers. NORMAN RAUM Tecumseh Ak Men ' s Club: Vo-Ak Association. DON Bf:CK Fremont Alpha Gamma Rho. Vice President: ( ' r)rn Cobs: 4-H Club; Var- sity Dairy: Air YMCA: Yell Squad. MKLVIN BELLINGER Berwyn . lpha Gamma Siema : Ae Ec Club. I ' HYLLIS BLACK Mitchell Terrace Hall. BARRY BOBST Lincoln Tau Kappa Epsilon : Agronomy Club: Phalanx. RONALD BOW EN Nelson Acacia: 4-H Club: Block and Bridle. ROSELLEN BUBB Lincoln Towne Club. BEVERLY BUNCH Red Cloud Kappa Delta: VHEA: VWCA. JOHN BURBANK Madrid Farmhouse: Varsity Dairy Club. (;ARY BURCHFIKLD McGrew Alpha Gamma Rho: Kosmet Klub: Varsity Rifle Team. LINDA BUTHMAN . Falls City Kappa Kappa Gamma: Gamma Alpha Chi: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Cornhusker. ManaKing Editor: AWS Board. EVA CHASE Pawnee City Home Ec Club: VHEA: t-H Club: YWCA. DARREL CLAASSEN Kenesaw Ae Men ' s Club. MARK CLARK Gntbcnburc Alpha Gamma Rho: Prosby Hrjusc: .Sduju-c Dance Club. MA.X CLEGG (Jotbenburi: Farmhouse: AEronomy. EDNA CLEVELAND McGrew Residence tialls F »r Women: Phi Ornici-nn Ejisilon: SiEma Kin Chi. .lERRY COX Sutherland SiEma Alpha Epsilon. Vice I ' resident. .lAMES CUTLER Tekamab Theta Xi. LEO DAM KROGER DeWilt Farmhouse; Corn Cobs: AUF Board: Ae Union: LSA : Ncbr-isUan. BILL DEWULF . . . . . . . Cedar Rapids Farmhouse: Corn Cobs: Builders: Student Union; Ae K.xec ; Newman Club; Ae ReliEious Council. HOWARD DIEDRICKSEN Bancroft Beta SiEma Psi. .lACqUELINE DILL Lincoln " Townc Club; Ae Ifniori; Tassels. .lOANNE DUDLEY Litchfield Baptist House. .lAMES DUNN DcWilt Farmhouse: Alpha Zeta; YMCA: Mlmk and Bridle Club. B. MARISARET EDWARDS Lincoln Chi OmeEa ; Phi Upsilon Omicron: WAA ( ouncil; Home Ec Club: Ae Exec. CAROLYN ELLIOTT Fremont Pi Beta Phi: Gamma Alpha Chi. BARBARA ELY Red Cloud Alpha Xi Delta. .lUDY ERICKSON Oakland Siema Kappa; Ciamma Alpha Chi; Tas. .els; Home Ec Club. GLADYS EVANS Wisner Kapoa Delta: Phi Upsilon Omicron. WENDELL FAEH Central City Ag Mens Club. Vice President: IVCK: Ag Choir; YMCA. JAMES FEATHER Waverly Farmhouse; Kosmet Klub: AEronomy Club: Nebraskan. MARION FLEED Loomis Alpha Gamma Rho. MILTON FRICKE Papillion 4-H Club. Vice President: Varsity Dairy Club. ROBERT HELTON Greeley, Colo. Beta Theta Pi. ALAN HOETING Gladstone Alpha Gamma Sigma: Vo-Ag; IVCF; YWCA. 68 (B C K ' cl 4gM ' Sk Bath Baum Beck Bellinger Black Bobst Bowen Bubb Bunch Burbank Burchfield Buthman Chase Claassen Clark Clegg Cleveland Cox Cutler DamkroEer DeWulf Diedricksen Dill Dudley Dunn Edwards Elliott Ely Erickson Evans Faeh Feather Fleed Fricke Helton Hocting ( h m 11 Row I : H.tf friianii. Hulnie. Jarubs. Jat ' ol)s». n. James. Janiia. JfHsrn. .luhii- .-■iin. Row 2: J rt:eiis . n. Ki-ifcr. Keller. Keys, Kinisi-.v. KliiiKeiibert . Knud.son. Koester. Row 3: Kiihl. Kiiska. Lamb. LatiKley. l.ebruska. Lees. I.itiKo. Luedka. Row 4: l.iitiiiceu, McHarKue. McReyrmids. Manjielsen. Row 5: Mason. Mal .ke. Merrdl. Meii-rhenry. Row 6: Mills. Millsap. MiM-k. Mnline. Row 7: NaiU-au. No otriy. Palme. F ' almer. Row 8: Penas. I ' .ilthi.ff. Riilleiis. Kaiiiu-y. Row 9: Keed. Kehnbert. Kepperl. Reynolds. THOMAS HOFFMANN Nenzel Farm House; Pershing Rifles: Bloek and llridle Club. DOYI.K HULMF, Ravenna Alpha Gamma Rho; Hloek and Bridle Club; Corn Cobs; Ag Exec Board. HRUCK JACOBS Plattsmouth Theta Xi; Varsity Dairy Club; Phalanx. KI.LKN JACOBSEN St. Paul Love .Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron: Home Ec Club; BABW; Aj; YWCA: TasseLs. MARY JAMES Nebraska City Delta Delta Delta; Coed Counselor Board, secretary. MARION JANDA Hastings I,ove Memorial Hall: Tassels; BABW, vice president; An Exec Hoard. CKNELLK JENSEN Lincoln Kappa Delta. CAROLYN JOHNSON Greenwood Love Memorial Hall; At; Student Union; Coed Counselors. HARVEY JORGENSEN Curtis Alijha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club; Corn Cobs. JOHN KKIFER Bostwick Delta Upsilon. MARY KELLER Grant Alpha . i Delta: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Ak Student Union. MARY KEYS Lincoln Gamma Phi Beta: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Thetu Sigma Phi: Home Ec Club; YWCA Cabinet. MARY KIMSEY Hastings VHEA; CCRC. JOHN KLINGENBERG Chapman Alpha Gamma Sigma: Bloi-k and Bridle Club; Gamma Delta. KAY KNUDSON Bloomfield Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle Club; IVrshing Rifles. JUDY KOESTER Lincoln Towne Club; Alpha Lamlxia Delta: (;amma Delta. DONALD KUHL Plainview Selleck Quadrangle. JANEI ' KUSKA Omaha D elta Gamma : Home Er Club; Cornhusker, Managing Editor. MARLEKN LAMB Waunda Terra.e Hall. LARRY LANG LEY Tekamah Alpha Tan Omega. ROBERT LEBRUSKA Kimball Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ag YMCA: Agronomy Cliili- ROGENE LEES Shelby Love Memorial Hall; Home Ec Club; Kappa Phi: Builders. MARILYN LINGO Blair Kappa Kapiia Gamma; Gamma Alpha Chi. WILLIS LUEDKE Wisher Vo-Ag. ROBERT LUNDEEN Minden Aloha Gamma Rho. LESLIE McHARGLE Cenlral City Ag Men ' s Club; Varsity Dairy. EDWIN M. REYNOLDS Asl lan.l Kjirm lions. ' : Illo.k anil liridl.- Club; Ag YMCA. I.AIIKHI MANGEI.SKN Chirks Alpha ( arnma Sigma: Ag YMCA; Ag Economics Club. MERRILL MASON (),d Delta Upsilon. ELLA MAT .KE HaslinKS Kaooa Kap ' ta Gamma. RAY MEKREI.I SI. Edward Ag Economics Cli ' b. MEI.VIN MEIERHENHY .... Hoskills Aliiha tiamma Sigma; Agronomy Club. SHIRLEY MILLS ... Fdgur Chi Orii.ga : Home Ec I ' luli; YWCA. JANE MII.l.SAP Broken Bow Residence Halls For Women: Roileo Club. CAROLYN MOCK Ilolbrook Love Memorial Hall: Gumma Delta; University III Club. Rii(;EI( MOI.INE York Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta. JOK NADEAU . . Siou, Falls .Sigma Alpha l-)psib ii. DOROIHY NOVOINV Chirks, ,n Ganimn Phi Beta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Builders Hoar.l: C I Counselor Boaril; Student Council; Hume Ec Club. CAROLE PALME Omaha Love Memorial Hall; Home Ec Club; VHEA; Ag Sludenl Union. JERRY PALMER Tekamah EDWIN PENAS ... . . ,,rd Rodeo Club. BI(M ' k and Bridle Club. U , M. Ml IIIKII- 1 .McCook .• l|iha (iammu Sigma: I ' iii er-i1v I-ll Club. GENE RAI.I.ENS Big Sprinirs Selleck Quadrangle. .lOIIN RANNEY Weeping Wat. r Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club; YMCA; Rodeo Club, nil. LIE REED Crab Orchard Alpha Gamma Sigma: Block and Bridle Club; YMCA. BLAIR REHNBERG Herlrand Alpha Gamma Rho. CHARLES RKPPERT West Point .Mpha Gamma Rho; Agrtinnniy Club; University .1-11 Club. Donald Reynolds palmer FurmhoUHtf. O i » A a Rhodes Richards Riley Rolofson Ross Saylor Scarlett Schlieferl Schmidt Schutz Searl Sears Sides Siffrinir Simmons Skinner Sokol. G. Sokol. M. Sorensen Stanton Starr Stihvell Stooker Stride Sullivan Tarnick Todd Trumble Turner Vol .ke WaKner Wakefield Walgren Warrick WMy Wert- .. V. Wert- ,. W. Weston Zech Zuhlke Agriculture Juniors CAROLINE RHODES Osceola Kappa Kappa Gamma: Alpha Lamhda Delta: Phi Up.silon Omi- cron: YWCA: Home Ec Club. SHIRLEY RICHARDS Holdrege Love Memorial Hall. President; Home Ec Cluh: VHEA: Ag Exec Board. TOM RILEY Pierce. Rodeo Association. President: Ab VMCA. MARJORIE ROLOFSON Lincoln Kappa Phi: VHEA: Ag YWCA. LOU ANN ROSS Fremont Kappa Kappa Gamma: VHEA. SANDRA SAYLOR Lincoln Kappa Alpha Theta : Tassels: Alpha Lambda Delta. DONNA SCARLETT Gerini, ' Love Memorial Hall: Home Ec Club: VHEA. MERVYN SCHLIEKERT Omaha Alpha Gamma Sik ' ma: Pershinc Rifles: Corn Cobs: Block and Bridle Club: Ag Union. WALTER SCHMIDT Gordon Farm House: 4-H Club: Agronomy Club: Ag Exec Bjard. WILFRED SCHUTZ Eustis Farm House: Alpha Zeta : Agronomy Club: (iamma Delta; Ag Builders; Ag Exec Board. VERNA SEARL Grand Island Home Ec Club. CHARLOTTE SEARS Lincoln Loomis Hall: YWCA: Coed Counselors: Home Ec Club; VHEA. ALYCE ANN SIDES Loup City Loomis Hall: 4-H Club: Ag YWCA; Home Ec Club. ALVIN SIFFRING Ogallala Farm House; Agronomy Club; Ag Builders. SUE SIMMONS Fremont Kappa Delta: Phi Upsilon Omicron ; VHEA: Tassels; YWCA; Student Council: AWS Representative. KATHERINE SKINNER Herman Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Upsilon Omicron: Gamma Alpha Chi: Home Ec Club; Home Ec Council: Panhellenic Representative. GERTRUDE SOKOL Loup City Love Memorial Hall; Home Ec Club; Newman Club; 4-H Club; Student Council; BABW. MARIAN SOKOL Loup City Love Memorial Hall; Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Home Ec Club. Treasurer: AWS. Secretary; VHEA; 4-H Club; BABW Board: Newman Club; AUF; Ag Union. MARY SORENSEN Davenport Kappa Delta; Ag YWCA. Treasurer: WAA; VHEA: Ag Exec Board; Panhellenic. JACKLYN STANTON Stromshurg Pi Beta Phi: Gamma Alpha Chi: Tassels. WENDELL STARR Hastings Farm House: Agronomy Club. DANIEL STILWELI Unadilla Selleck Quadrangle. KEITH STOOKER Nebraska City Phi Kappa Psi. MARILYN STRIDE Omaha Chi Omega. MARION SULLIVAN Lincoln Towne Club ; Newman Club. CHARLES TRUMBLE Papillion Farm House: Alpha Zeta: Corn Cobs: Varsity Dairy: Ag Exec Board: Builders Board; Ag Student Union Board: Student Coun- cil: Ag YMCA. RAYMOND TARNICK Genoa Ag Men ' s Club; Vo-Ag : Newman Club. MKLVIN TODD Union Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club: 4-H Club. JAMES TURNER Diller Farm House; Alpha Zeta: Varsity Dairy: Ag YMCA: Ag Religious Council : Ag Kxft: Board. ROY VOLZKE Waco Alpha Gamma Sigma: Ag YMCA: Block luui Bridle Club; Gamma Delta. JUDD WAGNER Columbus Phi Gamma Delta. WILBUR WAKEFIELD Blair Alpha Gamma Rho; Vo-Ag: 4-H Club. SHIRLEY WALGREN Sidney Kappa Delta. ROBERT WARRICK Meadow Grove Kappa Sigma. AURELIA WAY Decatur Gamma Phi Beta: VHEA. Secretary. VERNA WERTZ Trenton WENDELL WERTZ Trenton Acacia. PATTIE WESTON Beatrice Delta Gamma. ARTHUR ZECH Peru Alpha Gamma Sigma: Vo-Ag. MARILYN ZUHLKE Sterling Adelphi: Tassels: VHEA; BABW Representative. 70 H ■. k K. .. - M.. ' I , !,,, , i.ilvin. A. r.iit.r. L. L.il:.!., 1, H:i:.-,Lari. « K-;. . L. Rogers. M. Janda, L. Brier. .M. K ..., B. Bark- nii ji r, L. lia kin. D. Milisap. M. Guv aerl; , U. Kieckhafer, J. Gates. Sixth Row: M. Sebertrer. K. Hill. M. Bergschneider. K. Joyce. L. Redmond. N. Wolf. K, Thomsen. J. Landen. J. Oeltjen, M. Vonde, K. Lees. .J. Hathaway. C Rhodes. J. Knerr. 1 ' . MeMaster, M. Kuhlman. Fifth Row: R. Tondl. J. Larson. J. Jasperson. H. Shepardson. M. Taylor, W. Loftus, L. Betzold. H. Zadina. J. Nesladek, K. Jacobson. M. Zuhlk.-, J. Rudd. K. Raynard. B. Pickrel. C Schultz. Fourth Row: A. Luchsinper. J. Norris. P. Nelson. T. Karmazin.P. Rooney. C. Johnson, S. Richards, M. Koch. M. Langemeier, S. N uttlt-man. R. Albin. M. Broom. L Christensen. P. Hansen. J. Malone. Third Row: H. Ltndau. N. Wilson. M. Anderson. L. Naviau, P- Kaufman, M. DeMars. W. Walde. J. Erickson. L. Forney. K. Chatterson, R. Krnst. 11. Pearson. M. Harrison. M. Jensen. B. Cander. Second Row: A. Jennings. L. Stafford. S. Phelps. N. Prather. L. Anderson. C. Edwards. V. Hays. J. Gishwiller, E. Sackschewsky. K. Skinn.T. J. Lovseth. S. Walberg. M. Trautrimas. C. Field. Front Row: N. Woodling. L Becker, J. Splittgerber, M. Gerdes, M. Sokol, J. Taylor. J. Lindquist. E. Meacham. S. Koso. M. Edwards. J. Greenawalt. A. Sides, J. Ostradovsky. J. Reeder. Conventions Elect Nebraska Women The Home Economics club is part of the Nali(jiKil lIotiK- Economics Association. The University club works with other college clubs and participates in the state and national club conventions. This year Nebraska ' s Jan Lindquist was elected national secretary. .At the state convention, Jo Heilman was elected |)resident and Shirley Richards secretary-treasurer. The girls planned the annual Ellen H. Richards Din- ner. ser ed the traditional Swedish . " morjiasbord and sponsored a foreign stuihwil ' s education at the I iiivcrsity. Jan Lindquist. |)rcsi(lirii : Joyce Taylor, vice-presi- dent; Lee Lingren. secretar and Marian Sokol, treasurer, were officers. President Jdn Lindquist finds litflc space for a club notice. Guests at the Ellen H. Richards dinner applaud Dr. Paulcna Nicloll, speaker from Lindcnwood College. 71 University 4-H Has Large Membership Claiming one uf the largest memberships (in the (•ain|)us. the 4-H club is busy witli jtrojects from fall to spring. Freshmen were given an (i|jportunity to heeome acquainted with the Universit) club at a watermelon feed in the fall. All 4-H ' ers recei ing scholarships were iion- ored at a i)anc|uet in the spring. The L niversity club was bus helping to make jjlans for visiting 4-H ers during state 4-H Club Week in the spring. Harve Jorgensoii. president, headed the executive board. Other officers were Milton Fricke. vice-president; Klleti .lacobsen. secrelar and Ahce .Ann Sides, treasurer. Representing 4-H, Joan Norris anJ Dick Petrick honor Mrs. Americd, Mrs. Cdrl Dictemcyer of Lincoln. Harvey Jorgenson calis members to remind them ot a future meeting. Back Row: 1 ' . Hansen. R. Cada. D. Sedlak. D. Clock. B. Wexhenthal. P. Krcutz. D. Schneckloth. R. Rathjin. D. Eberspacher. D. Herman. Seventh Row: C. Trumble. E. Stotler. L. Zimmerman. R. Hild. D. Hendri.x, R. Volk, B. Anderson. J. Burruss. G. Rainforth. S. Shafer. Sixth Row: K. Anderson. W. Akeson. J. Couk. A. Waldo. G. Berke. G. Dart. A. Armbrust. M. Garrison. M. Seberger, R. Hendrix. Fifth Row: U. Hulme. M. Todd. L. Selk. W. Waldo. C. Mock. R. Tondl. C. Beattie. A. Harinjj. J. Norris. S. Slagle. E. Chase. J. Bennett. Fourth Row: P. Yeutter. D. Deels, B. Smidt, J. Rudd, M. Langemeier, C. Hall. N. Calvin. L. Haggart, J. Jasperson, L. Anderson. R. Clarke. M. .Janda. .M. Sokol. Third Row: A. Siffring, E. Ervin. W. Schmidt. C .Erickson. A. Young. J. Larson, K. Reeves. R. Albin, P. Kaufman. B. Gander. R. Wiggins, S. WalberK- Second Row: K. Beck. W. Loftus. M. Gerdes, V. Shay. P. Hansen. C. Bernasek. B. Shepardson. A. Hubka. D. Hubka. .J. Beesley. Front Row: Miss Skucius. M. Fricke. H. Jorgenson. A. Sides. E. Jabobsen. 72 students are tense as fhcy show their steers to critical judges in a Block and Bridle sponsored show. President Steve Pederson jots down plans for next year with suggestions from the vice-president and adviser. Back Row: J- Svoboda. A. Waldo, H. JorKcnson. M. Srhliefert. ;. Kchicrmeyer. A. Snyder. K. P ' rey, P. Starck. Fourth Row: W. Spilker. I). Dects. R. Hath. J. lijinncy. V. Kruflz, (I. Dan. C. Lantremeier. R. Volzke. Third Row: C. H. Ailams, U. Hulmu. I ' . Yfultt-r. (I. Hartnuu}. A. Tretikie, J. Klinjrenberg. K. McReynolds. K. Knudson, H. Ha kfli. Second Row: J. Peters. K. Wiirsrins. B. Reed. M. Todd. D. KlnTHpacher. K. Stnller. C. Lorenzen. C. Brost. Front Row: D. Trenkl.-. .1. Mvl.i ' nn. S. Eberspacher. D. Lfisy. S. Pederson. Bhtck And Bridle Plans Horse, Stoek Exhil iti ni lliglilighling the t ' ar f(ir tin- liluck anil liiiilii- iliili an- llie spring and fall livestock and liorse shows, in uhiili g College students enter tlieir animals in llie hiir e e enls and shou nianship classes. This spring the chili sponsored a tour xf the feeding area and sand hills in Nclnaska. A change in the niendiership re(|uireinenl this ear allows a l)o who has eoinpleled an animal hnsliandi course to heconie a niernher of the nalionalK atldialed cIuIp. Ihe purpose of tin- chili is to pnmiole and advance llie lixcstock industry. Officers were Steve Pederson. president: Don I.eisy, vice-president: Stan Kl)ers|)acher. seeretarv and ,lini McLean, treasurer. (.Iiarles Adams was adviser f or ihe . ' hill. Back Row: C. Miller. J. Chapman. R. Person. J. Nk-kolini. D. Suhneekloth. N. McCaslin. Fourth Row: D. Miller, R. Hubbard. L. Hendrix. R. Hernasek. C. Trumble. Third Row: M. Walkup. M. Newkirk. A. Armbrust. R. Rathjin. M. Carrancedo. Second Row: H. Andersun. M. Kricke. F. Lardizabal. D. Hendrix. IJ. Beck. Front Row: R. Terp. B. Jacobs. J. Turner, J. Burhank, R. Fossland. Varsity Dairy Sponsors Contests For Students Ag students entered dairy cattle and products judging contests s|)i)nsored In the Varsity Dairy Club this year. Contest winners were presented at the Spring Awards banquet. The club also sponsored dairy judging teams. A coed cow-milking contest was a feature at the Dairy Ro al liyestock show, an important spring eyent for the club. Officers were Jim Turner, president: John Burbank. vice-president: Bruce Jacobs. secretar -treasurer and Richard Terp. publicity chairman. Alpha Zeta Fraternity Honors Ag Achievement Membership in Alpha Zeta. an hoiiorar fraternity, is elective. The organization ' s purposes are to encourage high scholarship and service to the campus. Ten freshman boys earning highest scholarship were recognized by the fraternity. The boy with the highest scholastic record was specially honored with a medal. Dean W. V. Lambert was the speaker at an Ag College convocation sponsored by Alpha Zeta. Officers were Boyd Stuhr. chancellor; Marvin Coffey, censor; Dick Buntz, scribe and Allen Trenkle, treasurer. Back Row: L. JordeninB. R. Huntz, A. Schmid. G. Schiermeyer. B. Maunder. A. Waldo. Third Row: R. Lang. A. Trenkle. W. Schutz. I. Auer. D. Stukenholtz. J. Turner. Second Row: L. Connor. L. Hummel, K. Versaw. C. Trumble, M. Coffey. Front Row: L. Engler. M, Petersen. B. Stuhr, R. Moline, K. Heuermann. M. A. Alexander. 74 Betty Eberhardt and Joyce Taylor note coming Home Economics events. Back Row: C. Dunker, I. Barry, J. Linthiuist. R. Voll- nier. M. Kroeger. D. Matzke. J. Splitt t rht r. J. Taylor. Second Row: A. Youn , M. Wrijrht, Lou Lingren. M. Sokol. B. Linday. R. Ernst. M. Keys. C. Rhoades. J. Koester. N. Edwards. Front Row: I. Becker. T. Riley. E. Cleveland. S. Rich- ards, J. Benge. C. Balfour, M. James, G. Evans. Phi U, Oiiiicron Nu Sponsor Projects Scholarsliip. li ' adcrshijj and research are the stand- ards set up li Oniicron u. home economics honorary. These were stressed in projects this ear such as the freshmen tutoring system. Betty Eberhardt was presi- dent. Wanda Westerhoff vice-president, Jovce .Splittger- ber secretary and Jan Lindquist. treasurer. Teaching girls at a home for children was the special project undertaken 1) I ' hi I this year. The professional Home Ec frateriiit was headed by Jo ce lax lor. presi- dent: Dorothy Matzke. vice-president: Twila liiley. secre- tary and . rdie Young, treasurer. , Alpha Tail Alpha Renews Chapter This December. Vo-Ag club became a j)art of Alpha Tau Alpha, national vocational agriculture fraternity. Alpha Tau Alpha was active on Ag campus until several years ago when it was replaced by Vo-Ag. a local club for vocational education majors in agriculture. As a national honorary, the club s scholastic recpiirenients for nieriibership has been raised. This ear " s executive board was composed of Lewis Zenianck. president: Leiand Foole. vice-|)residciil : l;iii iloeting. secretar and Arthur Zech. treasurer. Back Row: U. E. Wenilorff. D. Hall. D. OkIs. B. McCullough. C. E. Nutter. D. Goff. Fourth Row: L. Wikox. R. Tarnik. U. Staab. R, Sihnieiler. L. Gallion. R. Twehouse. Third Row: I ' . RosHiiljerry. W. I.uf.lkc. N. Buum. W. Ooff. E. MiDiiw.ll. C. Muellir. Second Row: M. C. M.Cnicht. C. Summurs. S. Gaiti-r. R. Hoback. L. Mil .) vi-ll. M. Riley. B. Rehnbersr. Kront Row: A- 1! W:ir,l. H. W. I).-.-nis, I.. F,.,,t.-. I,. Z.riiHii.k. A- ..•ill. A, 11. ..-I in,., T). Il„rnl.v. 75 Back Row: L. Kii-. ' i.r. I). Hendricks. M. Gemar, J. Haye, H. Sielt r. E. Loewenst.-in. L. |t,-l.,riii - Second Row: J. Stark. M. Belinger. J. Olsen. C. Otten, F. Cornish, L. Connor, L. Voss. Front Row: D. Bucy, sponsor, K. Kristjanson, D. Schomburg, R. Holstine, D. Johnson, I. Auer. J. Asmiissen. Ag Ec Clul) Hears US Coniiuissioiier W. Dexelheimer. US Reclamation Comniissioner. spoke at a meeting of liie Ag Economies Club. The group also heard memliers of the Turkish delegation to Nebraska. The men presented foreign and domestic prolilenis in economics. Each ear the club arranges for speakers in its field and maintains a job opportunities file for ag economics majors. Dick .lohnsoM. president: Italpii Ibilstine. Nice-presi- dent and Ivan Auer. secretary -treasurer, made up llii- ear ' .s executive board. Agronomists Back Hiflfli-Rated Team Nebraska ' s national crops judging team, co-sponsored ii the Agrononu Cluli antl department, placed fifth in the national judging contest and third in the interna- tional contest this ear. The Agronomy Club made a trip to Kansas State and toured their facilities. Another project was sponsoring high school Vocational Ag contests for the advancement of the study of agriculture. Officers were Bo d Stuhr. president: Mar in Coffey, vice-president; Bob Lebruska. secretar : Oscar Blum, treasurer and Howard Atkins, reporter. Bactt Row: I. StaKemeyer. U. DeWulf. R. Schulte. R. Uehling. D. Pohlman. C. Qualset. Fourth Row: D. Mfline. R. Wicntr. M. Mierhenry. D. Fitz. D. StukenhoU ., W. Starr, B. Maunder. Third Row: K. Thurnian. R. I-ani;. I.. .lordening. W. Sohutz. M. Meyer. R. Leitschiu-k. A. Kleinhofs. Second Row: C. Krink. (). lilumstedt, A. Sift ' ritiK. J. Feather. L. Hummel. M. Hansen. L. Wrasse, R. Matelski. Front Row: R. Lebruska. R. Holt. D. Whiteley, B, Stuhr, W. Schmidt, M. Petersen, M. Coffey. J. GooddinK. 76 Back Row: M. Rolofson. C. Johnson. K. Honintr. S. (lies. Third Row: Mrs. Keelcr. M. Janda. S. Simmons. V. Mt-yer. !■ " . Ci Second Row: G. Jensen. S. Slatrle, I. Barry. M. Kimsey. First Row: A. W y, E. Jacobsen. I. Becker. T. Riley. HEA Distributes Toys Diiriiiji Christmas Season l (lliristma! liriip chilriien at an oi |)liaiiaf;p receivctl f;ifts iiiaclp by the Voc Ed girls. Toys and clotlios were sold at a Christmas Bazaar. A banquet with Vo-Ag. now Alpha Tau Alpha, is becoming a tradition fur the two rlubs. Members of Vocational Home Economics Assotialion are girls planning to teach Home Economics. The three- year-old organization plans wiork projects and |)r()ni( tes a professional spirit by serying the connnunit . Officers were Twiia Riley. ])residenl ; Iris licckcr. ice- president; Aurelia Way, secretary and Ann Luchsinger, treasurer. Ro(lec) Association Plans Farmer ' s Fair ( ' ontests riic I ' iurnci s lair Spiing liodco. uilii lironi ' liding. calf ro|)ing. bull riding, steer wrestling and women s events, climaxed the Rodeo Associations year-long acli ities. The Association contracted |)rofcssional stock for the show and planned all details. Mendicrs of the club entered both men ' s and women ' s events of the show. Winners were recognized at the Cotton and Denim dance the evening of the show. Officers were Torn I! Ilex, president: Ka Knudsorr. ice-presidenl : Hc crl I ' rilnam. sccrclarx ; Jim S oboda. treasurer arrd lirri I ' clcrs. pribliiitx chairman. The competition is tough as Rob Roy Farnum takes his turn in the bareback bronc contest. Pat Russell executes a tricky turn around a bar rel as she joins in the obstacle race competition. 77 College of Arts and Sciences i y 1 Art students critically study their sculpture which offers an opportunity tor self expression and direction of talents. Walter E. Militzer Dean of Arts and Sciences Arts College First To Be Organized The cornersliine of lilicial cilucalidii was laid in Nebraska in 1869 1) the legislative act (irf;atii ,ing the [ niversity of Nebraska. This aet ealled for the founding of the ( " oilege of Aiuierit and Modern Literature. Matlie- niatics and the Natural Sciences. When this college opened in 1871. the first courses offered were in Latin, Greek and the sciences. Chancellor Allen R. lienton headed the lirst faculty of five inernhers. At first there were eight full time students and twelve part-time students. The college was called the " Latin school " bv students and facullv. In 1873. degrees were granted to WilliaTii II. Sncll. Lincoln, and J. .Stuart Dales. Last Hochestcr. Ohio. In lo7.S. a re-organization act labeled it the College of Literature. Science and lli - Arts. Tilli ' d th - (College of Arts and Sciences in 1909. it is now organized around four general divisions: the humane letters or " humani- ties. " the social studies, the formal science and the na- tural sciences, . inr-e it.s founding, it ha irnwiini-d ihe largest college in the I niversilv. I hi ' lunri.inr letters. tradilioiialK ri ' ganird m iIh ' core of liberal ediKation. are rejiresenled bv the Departments of Classics and Lnglish and the DeparlMiiril- of IJninance and Germanic Languages. The social sluflies are laiiglil in the Departments of Anthropologv. Lci nomics. Ili-torv. I ' olitical .Science and Sociology. Instruction in the natural sciences is received ill llie Departnienls of Ha teriology. Botany. Chemistry. Chemical Engineering, Geography, Geology, Physics and Zoology. Besides these dixisiuns. the School of Fine Arts, organ- ized in 1898. and the School of Journalism, founded in 1891., are considered part of the College of .Arts and " Sciences. No electives were allowed before 1880. I ntil then, classes were taken according to three prescribed courses: classical, scientific and Latin-scientific. Now the Arts and Sciences ( " ollege directs the distri- bution i f coursi-s to enable the student to spi ' cialize in one field, to do graduate work in a chosen field, or to accept a position in the busini ' ss world upon graduation. HiMcnlK Iwo M scientists. Dr. Waller Militzer. bio- chemist, and Dr. Carl Georgi. bacteriologist, isolated the coiiiponinis of bacterial cells. The scientists also obtained phologiaplis of these components believed to bi- the small- est pieces of life substance ever |ihotographed. Such results proved that the one-celled organisms have a definite inlernal stiiKluie pattern and are not mereU random pieces iif mallei. I ti . Militzer is dean of the College of rl and Sciences and Dr. (ieorgi is chairman of the baeleriologv deparl- ment. These two scientists arc the first to discover the " red fraction " which was reported by them in 1949. 79 lis A diM a = Ai-kcrman Aden Alexander Andersen Ashida Avers Bailey Baldwin Manning Beachler Beal Berry Bradford BrauninK Bruhn Brum Campbell Carman Carpenter Cilinsky Clark Cooper Curran Dosek Fclcer Fcllman Francis Gordon Gourlay Hale Hansen Harper Ballard Burdic Eni;rstrom Haslam Arts Sciences Seniors ALANA ACKERMAN Fairbury Kappa Kappa Gamma, rresiflcnt ; Delia I ' hi Dflta. .lOHN ADEN Milfi.rcl SiKma Phi Epsilon. I ' resiflent. NORMAN ALEXANDER Lincoln Theta Chi: Delta Sitrma Rhn: Loim Memorial Tr »pliy. Det)atc. ROBERT ANDERSEN West Point Aiai-ia: Nu Metis: N-Clul : Rei-imcntal Staff: Traik Tram. MARGARET ELLIOTT ASHIDA . . . Mineral Wells. Tex. Phi Heta Kappa: Katherine Mellick Enclish S -holarship. DARRELL AVERS Davenporl Selleek Quadranele: YMCA: Wesley Foundation. IIARHARA HAILEY Omaha Alpha Xi Delta: YWCA. PEGGY BALDWIN llehron Chi Omeira: Delta Phi Dilla. EUGENE BALLARD Grand Island Siirma Nu. HOB BANNING . . . ' . . . . Kearney Phi Gamma Delta. MARYKAY BEACHLER Grand Island Kappa Alpha Theta : Phi Siuma Iota : Red Cross. CHARLES HEAL Broken H w I ' hi Gamma Delta: Sitma Delta Chi. President. (;LENNA BERRY Onawa. la. Phi Beta Phi: Phi Sinma Iota: Chi Delta Phi: Mortar Board; CCRC. President: YWCA. Vice-president; Student Council: Wcs- ley House. GLADYS BRADFORD Omaha Cosmopolitan Cluh: YMCA; Alpha Kappa Alpha. WAYNE BRAUNING ...... (irafton Inter- Varsity Christian I ' " (dlo vship. .lOIlN BRUHN Norfolk Kappa Siirma : Nu Meds. ROBERT BRUM Lincoln SJKma Phi Epsilon. MARY BURDIC Malvern, la. Delta Delta Delta: YWCA. .lANE CAMPBELL Lincoln Kappa Alpha Theta; Red t ' ross. .lANICE CARMAN Onialn. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Alpha Ep jl-in Rho; (iamnKi Alph:( (hi; Theta Siema Phi. KATHLEEN CARPENTER Omaha Alpha Omicron Pi. LAILA CILINSKY Clarinda. la. Terrace Hall; Delta Phi Delta. BARBARA CLARK Lincoln Kappa Delta; Mortar Board; AInha Epsilon Rho; Gamma Alpha Chi; Theta Sifsrma Phi; Typical Nebraska Coed. KENNEDY COOPER Honduras Cosmopolitan. SANDRA CURRAN Linccdn Alpha Xi Delta ; Newman Club. PHILOMENE DOSEK Lincoln Pi Beta Phi: Delta Phi Delta; Newman Club. WESLEY ENGSTROM Rockford, III. Selleek Quadrantrle. Secretary Gus II Inter-Varsity C hristian Fellowship; Mens Glee Club. JANE FELGER Lincoln Chi OmeKa. RICHARD FELLMAN Omaha Zeta Beta Tau ; Innocents, Secretary; Delta .Sipma Rho; Nebras- kan. Editor: Corn Cobs; Debate Team. NORMAN FRANCIS Lincoln Alpha Epsilon Rho: Pershinjr Rifles. .lANET GORDON Lincoln Sipma Delta Tau, Treasurer; Phi Beta Kappa: Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Sisma Iota; Mortar Mftard ; Nebraska Sweetheart Finalist: Buihiers, Secretary. ,IOHN GOURLAY Lincidn Beta Theta Pi, Vice-president: Innocents. President; KappH Tau Alpha: Sinma Delta Chi: Pi Sipma Alpha; Newman Club; Phi Beta Kappa. .lOHN HALE Lin.-idn Sinma Nu ; Student Fellowship. MARIANNE HANSEN Sioux City, la. Delta Delta Delta: Alpha Lambda Delta: Gamma Alpha Chi; Theta Sitrma Phi: Kappa Tau Alpha: Ncbrafkan, KENNETH HARPER Callaway Selleek Onadranjrie. II.ORENCE HASLAM I ' remont Delta Gamma. These Chcm students anaiizc the phenomena of science, the results of long hourse spent mixing, heating and measuring. 80 Hvinz Henderson Henkle Henry Hershberger Holtmeier Huddieston Katsk ee Knudson Kramer Krause Lee Leech Lindley Lowe Madrid Marx Mickelsen MiU-hvll Moon Moore Myers Newton Nosky O ' Grady Olds O ' Reilly Osmt-ra Parsons Pickard Pickett Pierce Pitzer Ueed Rice Roc h man NORMAN HKINZ Lincoln Delta Sigma Phi ; Si ma Gamma Epsilon. CYNTHIA HKNDKKKON Hinsdale. III. Kappa Kappa (iamma: Alpha Lambda Delta; Gatnma Ali)ha Chi; Thcta SiRma Phi; Kappa Tail Alpha; Resents Scholarship; Ivy Day Attendent; President of Hanhellenic; AUF Board. ROGKR HENKLK Lincoln Beta Theta Pi; Kosmet Klub. DOUGLAS HKNRY Omaha Pi Kappa Phi; Historian, Fencing Club. PHYLLIS HERSHBERGER Superior Residence Hall for Women; Theta SiKtna I ' hi; (iatnnia Alpha Chi. RONALD HOLTMEIER Tobias Pi Kappa Phi; NU Mcds; University Lutheran Chapel. JOHN HUDDLESTON Norfolk GAIL KATSK EE Lincoln Sigma Delta Tau ; Alpha Epsilon Kho; Alpha Lambda Di-lta ; Mortar B »at(l. President; Phi Mela Kappa; Ivy Day Court; Regents Schcdarship recipient. TNC Finalist; Student Council; AUF, Vice President. JOAN KNUD.SON Lincoln Alpha Chi Omi ' ga ; Alpha Epsilon Kho; Gamma Alpha Chi. ARNOLD KRA.MER Minatarc Selleck Quadrangle, JOSEPH KRAUSE Wahoo Delia Upsilon, President; Corn Cobs; AUF; IFC. CARfJLYN LEE . Ilr..wnl. ' Sigma Kappa; University Singers; Panhellenic Council; Sigma Kappa. President; YWCA. KEITH LEECH Humboldt Delta Sigma Phi; German Club. ANN LINDLEY Omaha Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Kappn Delta. Secretary-Treasurer. LKTITIA LOWE Omaha Kappa Katipa (!amma ; Red Cross. STANLEY MAGID Omaha Sigma Alpha Mu. CAROLE MARX Lincoln Sigma Delta Tau; Honor Roll. MARCIA MICKELSEN Fremont Kappa Delta; Kapt a Alpha Mu; Theta Sigma Phi. MARILYN MITCHELL Omaha Pi Beta Phi; Gamma Aljiha Chi; Theta Sigma Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Mortar Board; Builders. MARJOUIE MOON Fairbury Chi Omega; Coed Counselors. Y ' WCA. WILLIAM MOORE North Platte JOHN MYERS . . . . . . . Nelson Sigma Ali ha Epsilon; Sigma (lamma Epsilon. CHARLES NEWTON Plattsmouth Delta Sigma Phi. KATHLEEN NOSKY North Platte Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma .Miiha Chi; Theta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board; AWS. Vice-president. PATRICIA O ' GRADY . . ' Lincoln Townc Club; Newman Club. CATHRYN OLDS Omaha Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta: Mortar Board, Vice Pres- ident; Builders, President: AUF, Vice President. MARY O ' REILLY Lincoln Towne Club; Delta Phi Delta, President: Kappa Alpha Mu; Tasstds: Co-ed Counselors: Newman Club. HUGH OSMERA Lexington Acacia : N Club, Varsity Track Team. PATRICIA PARSONS Sioux City, la. Alpha - i Delta; Red Cross. DAVID PICKARD Lincoln Kap| a Sigma, President; IFC. ELLEN PICKETT Lincoln Kappa Alpha Theta; Reil Cross: NUCWA. JANE PIERCE Lincoln Towne Club; Delta Phi Delta. NANCY PITZER Arlington Kappa Alpha Theta; Red Cross, MARILYN REED Omaha Delta Delta Delta. ALAN RICE Omaha Zeta Beta Tau. SHIRLEY ROCHMAN Lincoln Sigma Delta Tau: Mortar Board; Gamma Alpha Chi; Theta Sig- ma I ' hi: Ka)ipa Tau Alpha; Journalism Gold Key; Red Cross, Vice-President; Tassels, President. 81 Arts And Sciences Seniors Louisville Omaha Mary Brown finds that ' it never sounds the way it looks ' as she listens intently to a recorded French conversation. I ' RANK ROSS Omaha Selleck Quadrangle. ROGER SACK York Delta Tau Delta. JAMES SCHMIDT , ■ Omaha Selleck Quadrangle; Alpha Psi Omega; Newman Club. STAN SCHNEIDER Lincoln Sigma Chi. . MARY SHELLEDY ....... Lincoln Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi: Theta Sigma Phi; Copy Editor. The Nebraskan. MICHAEL SHUGRUE , - Lincoln Phi Kappa Psi. President; Innocents; Newman Club; Corn Cobs; Comhusker, Business Manager. RICHARD SLOAN Lincoln Sigma Chi: Delta Phi Delta. CHARLES SMITH ■ Central City Beta Theta Pi. President; Innocent Society. Treasurer; AUF. President; IFC; Student Council: Kosmet Klub; Builders, Treasurer. ROBERT SMITH Cozad ROYCE SMITH Callaway Selleck Quadrangle. RODERICK STEVENS Colon Panama YMCA; Phi Sigma Iota: Newman Club; French Club; Spanish Club. Ross Sack Schmidt Schneider Shelledy Shugrue Sloan Smith, C. Smith. Robert Smith. Royce Stevens Stiffler Strang Swerre Tadken Templeton Thompson Tibbels Torrey Travis Tritsch Vanek Vestal Von Schumann Wall Walla Walton Warren Wedner Wengert Williams Wright •lENNIE STIF ' FLER Terrace Hall: Delta Phi Delta. ANN STRANG Kappa Alpha Theta: Delta Phi Delta: Red Cross. INGRID SWERRE Omaha Kappa Alpha Theta: Alpha Epsilon Rho; Ivy Day Court; Builders, Vice-president. ELLEN TADKEN Lincoln WAA. SHELIA TEMPLETON Bla ' i- Kappa Kappa Gamma; Newman Club: AWS. CAROL THOMPSON Omaha Alpha Chi Omega: Phi Sigma Iota; Mortar Board: YWCA, Secretary: Coed Counselors. President. THOMAS TIBBELS Oakland Phi Gamma Delta; Newman Club. JOHN TORREY Omaha Delta Sigma Phi. CHARLENE TRAVIS Sargent Alpha Lambda Delta; Orchcsis. NANCY TRITSCH Plattsmouth Internation Hall; IVCF ; Cosmopolitan Club. JAMES VANEK Wahoo Kappa Sigma ; Newman Club. LOWELL VESTAL Pawnee City Selleck Quadrangle: Sigma Delta Chi; Presby House. CLAUS-DIETER VON SCHUMANN .... Lincoln Sigma Phi Epsilon. ORVIS WALL Lincoln JOYCE WALLA Fremont Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta: Regent ' s Scholarship: Y ' WCA; Builders; Newman Club. DONALD WALTON Lincoln Pi Kappa Phi: Sigma Delta Chi. RODNEY WARREN Lincoln Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. ROBERT WEDNER Lincoln Acacia. JAMES WENGERT Fremont Kappa Sigma; Gamma Delta: Alpha Kappa Delta: Theta Nu ; Phi Mu Alpha; Nu Meds, President: Red Cross; German Club; University Band. KAY WILLIAMS Omaha Delta Delta Delta; Student Union. CHARLES WRIGHT Lincoln Pi Kappa Phi; Pi Mu Epsilon; German Cluh. ANN YEAKLEY Atlantic, Ga. Delta Gamma; Phi Sigma Iota; Pi Mu Epsilon: Alpha Lambda Delta. Yeakley 9 ' ' O f r o o n © a ' " B h f. 82 9 n Back Row: W. Barton, R. Hayek, J. Myers. M. Nielsen. W. Lampshire. Fifth Row: M. Carlson. E. Driscoll. H. NewVille. A. Lamb. P. Davidson, K. Williamson. Fourth Row: R. Stacy. H. Beardsley, W. Cox, N. Rasmussen. A. Sarkissian. Third Row: A. Stoley. R. Christensen, D. Deardorff. R. I.antz. D. Larenz. W. Chiles. Second Row: R. Swanson, J. Wilson, C. Harvey, H. An ari, R. Ohnoutka. Front Row: T. Stout. C. Schultz. A. Lugn, P. O ' Donncll. C. Riley. J. Fisher. R. Thrcet. Geology Fraternity Rewards Senior The Nebraska chapter of Sigma Ganima Kjjsilon, national geology hunorary. presented the Tarr Awarri to an outstanding senior in the geology department. A student having completed 14 hours of study in the field of geoliig with a scholastic standing of 6 or above is eligible for membership. The [lurpose of Sigma Gamma Epsilon is to aid its mendiers in their ad ancement in social, scholastic and scientific fields, and to |)romote friendship and coopera- tion between llie universities and scientific schools in the I riiled States and Canada. The societv is also devoted to the advancement of geology, mining, metallurgy and ceramics. Before joining the national organization as Delia cha|)ler in 1917, the honorary was called the " Pick and iiammer Club. " Phi Beta Kappa First Scholastic Fraternity I ' hi Beta Kappa, national scholastic societv in the College of Arts and Sciences, was founded as the first honorary on the I niversity of Nebraska camjius in lr 0.5. It is also the oldest national honorary. It was founded al the College of William and Marv in 1776. Members are selected from senior students who have met the group requirements in Arts and Sciences College and have maintained a 7.5 accumulated average at the first semester of their senior year. Students wlio have a 7.2 accumulated average upon the completion of the first semester of their senior year arc also eligible for mem- iiership. A large |)art of the active membership is loin- posed of graduate students and aiunmi. Officers for the school year were: president. Clifforrl M. Hicks. ice-presidenl. F?obert K. Knoll and secretary, Stanley T. Vandersall. Back Row: M. Aiihida. S. VandersBll. C. Hicks. R. Knoll. R. Dnin. M. FriedmRn. Front Row: A. YcHklcy. J. Gorilon. S. Rochmnn. C. Katskee. . € C r T- M ' u Albertson Anderson Bartlett Benson Bcrreckman Berry Blue Bosley Bost Boyd Breslow Brown Bruirmann Bucy Burstcin Hullrr Carmody Carson Chernobay Christensen Cook Copp Cotton Cox Daly Deepe DeVriondl Dibble Dorsch Douglass Eastwood Edwards Arts Sciences Juniors JOHN ALBERTSON Omaha Alpha Tau Omena. HERMAN ANDERSON Osceola Alrha Tau Omefra: Gamma Lambda; ROTC Band. LARRY BARTLETT Austin, Tex. Selleck Quadrangle: Sisrma Theta Epsilon. CHARLOTTE BENSON Siou.x Falls, S.D. Sicma Kappa: YWCA: Builders: Tassels; Coed Counselors. CLAUDE BERRECKMAN North Platte Alpha Tau Omepa. WILLIAM BERRY Omaha Theta Xi. RONALD BLUE Russell. la. Theta Xi: Gamma Lambda: Sinfonia; Corn Cobs; NUCWA; CCRC. REX BOSLEY Holdrege Sijima Chi. JUDITH BOST Grand Island Kappa Alpha Thota: Copy editor. Nebraskan; AUF Board. JANET BOYD Superior F i Beta Phi; Student Union Committee Chairman. MARVIN BRESLOW Lincoln Si;xma Alpha Mu; Delta Sigma Rho speech winner: Honor Roll; Student Council: Board of Student Publications; IFC. VINCENT BROWN Trenton Brown Palace Coop; Phi Rho Pi. BRUCE BRUGMANN Rock Rapids. la. Alpha Tau Omei a : Student Council: Nebraskan; Debate Squad. DONALD BUCY Omaha Phi Kappa Psi, Secretary: Student Council; Managing Editor, Cornhusker; Engineering Exec. Board. STANLEY BURSTEIN Omaha Sigma Alpha Mu: NUCWA; Y ' oung Democrats; Phalanx. CAROLYN BUTLER Neligh Terrace Hall; Nebraskan staff: German Club; Wesley Club. NANCY CARMODY West Point Chi Omega; NU Meds ; Lutheran Student Association; Y ' WCA. JOHN CARSON Omaha Selleck Quadrangle. PAUL CHERNOBAY Linden, N.J. Pioneer Coop. GENE CHRISTENSEN Grand Island Beta Theta Pi; Yell King. ROBERT COOK Lincoln Delta Tau Delta, president. JAMES COPP Grand Island Delta Sigma Phi: Nebraska Masquers. ROBERT COTTON Omaha Sigma Phi Epsilon. MARY COX Lincoln Delta Delta Delta. FREDERICK DALY Scottsbluff Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Chi; News Editor, Nebraskan; IFC. BEV DEEPE Carleton Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Gold Key in Journalism: NUCWA, president; YWCA cabinet: Student Council: Builders Board. DIANE DeVRlENDT Lincoln Kappa Alpha Theta; Delta Phi Delta. JEAN DIBBLE Bennet Kappa Alpha Theta; NUCWA. STANLEY DORSCH Bird City, Kan. Selleck Quadrangle. ANN DOUGLASS Lincoln Chi Omega: Delta Phi Delta: Newman Club; Student Union. SHIRLEY EASTWOOD Mullen Gamma Phi Beta. MICHAEL EDWARDS Lincoln Alpha Tau Omega. TV students Butler Shaffer, Joan Riha and Sandy Reimers ecfually participate in telecasting programs at KUON-TV. 84 WENDELL FRANTZ Goehner Selleck Quadrantfle. GEOFFREY FRIED Bultc Pi Kappa Phi. JEROME FUHRMAJM Will.er Phi Delta Thcta : Theta Nu : Honor Roll: NU-M.il. SHIRLEY GRANT ArlinKton. V:i. Kappa Kappa Gamma; AUF ' ; Newman Club. CLYDE GEHRIG B.-idueport. Conn. CONNIE GEISERT OKallala Residence Hall for Women : (}amma Delta. GILES CERE Oklahoma City. Okla. SiKma Chi; Red Cross. DUANE GILL . Mitchell Si ma Alpha Epsilon. WILLA GLEESON Wahoo Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; NUCWA: Red Cross. CARROLL GOLL BluehiU Acacia ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. SHIRLEY GUNN Omaha Kappa Delta; YWCA; AWS; NUCWA: Red Cross. JOHII HAESSLER Leshara Phi Kappa Psi. ELIZABETH HAMILTON . . . . Lincolnwood. 111. Terrace Hall: Inter-varsity University Covenant Club; German Club. LARRY HANSON Norfolk Siuma Chi: NU Med: Corn Cobs; Red Cross Board. LEE HAYNE Newcastle. Wyo. Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAM HAYWOOD Arcadia Selleck Quadrangle. ALAN HEEGER . Omaha Sigma Alpha Mu: Freshman Mathematics Awanl. BARBARA HICKS Lincoln Chi Omega. HELEN HOFLER . . Sunbury. N. C. Sigma Kappa: Alpha Epsilon Rho: Kappa Phi: KNUS Radio; WAA; NUCWA: Student Union. SHIRLEY HOLCOMB Hastings Gamma Phi Beta: Phi Sigma Iota. PAUL HOLM Gothenburg Alpha Tau Omega, president. ARLENE HRBEK Omaha Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi: Kappa Alpha Mu. KENNETH HUESKE Beatrice Selleck Qua lrangle, president Burnett House. NANCY HUNTER Wahoo International House; Adelphi. WALTER JAECKLE Linoln Theta Xi. ANN JAKEMAN Fremont Gamma Phi Beta; Orchesis. NELSON JENSEN Pawnee City Phi Delta Theta: Theta Nu; Honor K..1I: phi Lambda Upsilon Award: NU-Med; German Club. SOREN SAM JENSEN Lincoln Beta Theta Pi: Sigma Delta Chi: Managing editor. Neliraskan ; AUF. vice president. LARRY JONES Sidney Sigma Chi. GEORGE JORGENSEN Aurora Delta Upsilon. JUDY JOYCE Lincoln Alpha Phi, vic - president: AUF. HKTH KEENAN Kearney Kappa Alpha Theta: AUF; AWS. ir iAik Krnntx KrU-d FuhrniBii Gnnt CehrJK Go inert Core (;iii :U ' »s«.n Cnll G u n n Hnt ' Rnter Ilnmilttin HnnHon llnyno Hny wood HfeKor Hii ' ko Hofler Holcomti Holm Hrliek HuPHke Hunter Ja« rklf .Inkcmnn Ji ' n»en. N. Jensen, S Jones Jorgi-nsen Joyce Keennn 85 Arts Sciences Juniors ROY VINCENT KEENAN Lexington Alpha Tau Omega: Pershing Rifles. JOHN KELLEY Beaver City Delta Sigma Phi. EDWARD KEMBLE .•.,,: " ,1 Selletk Quadrangle: RAM Council: RAM t.lee Club: RAM Camera Club; Sigma Delta Chi. WYMAN KENAGY Lincoln Phi Gamma Delta: N Club. GERALD KLINGINSMITH St. Paul Delta Sigma Phi. NORBERT KMOCH Leigh Delta Tau Delta. SONDRA DIANE KNOTEK ■ ■ • L ' " :?° ' " Pi Beta Phi: Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Sigma Iota: Student Union Board: Regents Scholarship: Builder ' s Board. JO KROEGER David City Chi Omega: YWCA: NLICWA: Frenth Club. MAREN LARSEN St. Paul Kappa Alpha Theta. DAVID LEIGHTON Clearwater, Fla. Sigma Phi Epsilon: Flying Club. Secretary. CHARLIE LUNDSTROM Holdrege Phi Kappa Psi. RICHARD LYNCH , • ,■.., airbury Selleck Quadrangle. Avery House President: RAM Council: Theta Nu. Secretary and Treasurer: Nu-Meds. Treasurer. JAMES McCONNELL Lincoln Phi Gamma Delta: Delta Phi Delta. JAMES McGATH Emerson Beta Theta Pi: Theta Nu. MYLLICENT McPHERON Lincoln Kappa Delta: Kappa Phi: Student Union. DELMAR MAHRT Wolbach Beta Sigma Psi; Nu Med; German Club; Corn Cobs. RICHARD MASON Superior Sigma Phi Epsilon. KENNETH MOORHEAD Omaha Beta Theta Pi. WILLIS MUNDT Superior Beta Sigma Psi; Gamma Delta; German Club. ELROY MUNSON Lincoln Alpha Tau Omega. JOHN NELSON Geneva Theta Xi: Alpha Omega Phi: Regents Scholarship: Kosmet Klub; Corn Cobs. ROBERT NIEMANN Hebron Alpha Taa Omega. JOHN NOBLE Beatrice Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi. JAMES O ' HANLON Blair Beta TheU Pi. ELIZABETH OLSON Oakland Gamma Phi Beta. LARRY OSTERMAN Malcolm University Glee Club. BEVERLY PAGEL Lincoln Kappa Delta. JOHN PARMELEE Omaha Sigma Phi Epsilon. NANCY PERSON Tecumseh Chi Omega: Nu-Med: Red Cross; YWCA Cabinet; Cornhusker; AUF. THEODORE PICKETT Scottsbluff Kappa Sigma: Red Cross. MARY LOU PITTACK Howardsen, Iowa Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Epsilon Rho : Red Cross. MARILEE PLYMALE Millard Delta Delta Delta: Delta Phi Delta. SUE POWELL Lincoln Towne Club. AUDREY PYLE. Chappell Chappell Residence Halls for Women. BERT PYLE Gothenburg Alpha Tau Omega. 86 Keenan Kelley Kenible Kenagy KHnginsmith Kmoch Knotek Kroeger Larsen Leighton Lundstrom I ynch McConnell McGath McPheron Mahrt Mason Moorhead Mundt Munrton Nelson Niemann Noble O ' Hanlun Olson Osterman Pagel Parnielee Person Pickett Pittm-k Plymale Puwell Pyle, A. Pyle, B. .■ f f rs- ?•= • Kninfurlh KiKK» Ko.iiib.rL ' Rons KiiiiiihIxtk Schcerer S.-hncld.T Schultze SruddiT SevtTlli Seymour Skutt Spi ' lT Starr SvfndHon SwituT Talnmii Tanimiira Teal Thorntnn Van I ' .-ll Van WIh Wallintr W.-bfr Wfhrniuii W. ' Hton Whit. ' Widman Willi. ' lmn WilJiuniK WriKlil. M. Wriitlil. N Under Professor Leslie Hewcs. students find it is basic to obtain linowiedge of the geography of their country. ROBERT RAINFORTII Tekamah Alpha Tau Oniei a. BETTY RIGGS Omaha Pi Beta Phi. HANNA ROSENBERG Lincoln Tuwne Club, vice president: Alpha Lambda Delta: Homecoming Queen Candidate: Hello Girl Finalist: Activity Queen Candidate; Tassels; BABW Board. WILLIAM ROSS Gibbon Phi Delta Theta. GERALD ROUNSBORG Oshkosh Alpha Tau Omena: Theta Nu: Nil Meds. RONALD SCHEERER Lincoln Delta Siuma Phi, vice president. RONALD SCHNEIDER Plaltsmouth Beta Theta Pi. RAYMOND SCHULTZE York Beta Sigma Psi. PATRICIA SCUDDER Omaha International Htuise. HABW RepreserituI ive. GLORIA SEVERIN Shubert Delta Delta Delta. mCHARD SEYMOUR Norfolk Kappa Sinma : Newman Club. SALLY SKUTT Omaha Kappa Kappa Gamma; Red Cross; Afiuaciuettes. RONALD SPEER Chailron Beta Theta Pi: Newman Club. ALLAN STARR Montclair. N. J. NU Meds: French Club. EUGENE SVENDSEN Lyons Selleck Quadranule: RAM Glee Club, secretary; German Club. LUCIGRACE SWITZER Lincoln Theta Sittma Phi: YWCA Cabinet; Copy Editor, The Nebras- kan; Coed Counselors. JACK TALSMA Omaha Phi Delta Theta: Ihetu Nu : NU Meil Society: German Club. SAMUEL TANIMUKA Honolulu. Hawaii Selleck tiviadrannle. FREDERICK TEAL Lincoln Phi Delta Theta. FELVIN THORNTON SInrm Lake. la. Beta Theta Pi. SAMUEL VAN PELT Lincoln Phi Delta Theta; I ' i Si ma Alpha: Kosmel Klub; Student Council. EUGENE VAN WIE (;rand Island Phi Gamma Delta. GAIL WAl.I.INt; Onniha Delia (Wtmma. ELIZABETH WEBER Lincoln Adelplii. Theta Sivrma Phi: Gamma Alpha Chi. I ' lilLII ' WEHKMAN Nelson Kappa Siifma. ANN WESTON Beatrice Kappa Alpha Theta: Atiuauuellps. BRUCE WHITE Lincoln SiKma Phi Epsilon. GARY WIDMAN Mead Selleck Qinidranule ; Student Union. MARILYN WII. HELMS .... San rrnncisco. Calif. Resilience Hall for Women; tiamma Delta. KENNETH WILLIAMS Chatham. N. J. Th.-ta Chi. MARIAL WRIGHT Rcnllsblurf Kaitpa Kappa tlamma: AWS: Studi-nt Council. NORMA WKlCH ' l ' Alliance Kesid e Hall for Women. 87 p. Meadows. J. WenKert, A. Lin d ley, M. G ilia s pie. D. Clark. Alpha Kappa Delta Promotes Research " Social research for the purpose of service " is en- couraged by Alpha Kappa Delta, national sociology hon- orary. In 1936 Beta of Nebraska chapter was founded as the second chapter in Nebraska. Al]jha Kappa Delta has 65 active chapters and an active membership of 2.000 throughout the nation. A student having completed 12 hours of sociology with a 6 average is eligible for membership. Alpha Kappa Delta sponsors programs and activities of interest to sociologv students. Such programs include lectures by local and regional leaders in sociology fields. Dr. Paul Meadows, sociologv professor at Nebraska, is an aliinnuis and s])onsor of Alpha Kappa Delta. Sigma Xi Founded 1886; Second Honorary At NU Sigma Xi. nati(jnal honorary science society, was founded as the second honorary on the University of Nebraska campus in 1897. Its first chapter was founded at Cornell University in 1886. Sigma Xi ' s purpose is to encourage original investi- gation in pure and applied science. Graduate students and staff mendiers who have shown an unusual aptitude for scientific research are eligible for election to mem- bership. I ' ndergraduate students who have completed two and one-half years toward their degree and have shown excellence in two or more fields of science are also considered. Candidates are nominated by the heads of the scientific departments. Back Row: R. LanE. J. RoKers, D. Wurst. J. Toman, W. Cramond. B. Maunder. C. WriKht. L. Hummel. Second Row: I. Waiiner. D. Schindler. J. Walla. J. Eapren. R. Foral. J. Wier. First Row: C, l!:in ni t.-r. M. D.T.ii ' , C, Cilisoii. K. Christi-nsi ' ii. I). Coffey. Back Row: N. Miller. Dr. Vaniierzee. C. Anderson, A. Quist. J. Saylor, R. Myt-rs. Second Row: W. Hanneman. D. Pedersen, R. McClintock, J. Peterson. J. David, Front Row: J. Brandi-nlmfK. A. Hassner, G. Mercer. H. HaiKht. Phi Lainlxla Upsilon Honors Clieiii Student Pi Mu Epsilon Sponsors Annual Student Award I ' hi Lamlida I psilmi. luiiiorarv clieinical society, pre- sented an award to the highest ranking student in fresh- man chemistry at its annual Initiation Banquet. The Phi Lams also sponsored spring and fall picnics for the Chemistry Department ' s faculty members and their fatnilies. Phi Lamhda I psilon was fouiidci! in IIJO ' ) at llie Uni- versity of Illinois and is one of llic oldest honor societies. Rho chapter was organized at tin- I ni crsit of Nebraska in 1022. This honorary fosters " " high scholarship and original investigation in all branches of pure and applied chemistry. " Pi Mu E|)siIon. national mathematics honorary, spon- sors a mathematics contest each spring. Freshman and sophomore math students with the highest score are awarded prizes. This honorary also endeavors to spon- sor programs which broaden the student ' s knowledge. interest and application in higher mathematics. I he honorary also aiils the students and instructors of the mathematics department with its counseling program for (Icficictil students. Pi Mu Kpsiloii was founded at Syracuse I ' niversitv as the Mathematical (Hub in l ' HV. . It was incorporated as a national honorary fraternil in i ' )l I and now has 46 chapters. Alpha chapter was foumiid al llu- I ni er- sitv of Nebraska in IM2}i. UNDERGRADUATES Ball, John Allen Cramond. Wallls R. Foil, Richard R. Gibson, Charles Hawke, Robert J. Heeger, Alan J. Jacobsen, Eudell Johnson, Robert Lawrence Klmbcily, William Mervyn Koberstein, Gary McCammon, David N. Mansfield. Douglas J. Pi iVlii Ejisiloii Nielsen, Russell Sazama, Franklin J. Schlndler, Darrel Lee Skinner, John Vernon Stauers, Olgerts Stiehl, Gary Thornton, Melvin C. Vachal, Elvin D. Wagner, Irven Wells, Richard Wright, Charles R. B. Wurst, Dale R. Yeakley, Ann Catherine GRADUATES Geesaman, Donald Hanson, Roger J. HIctbrink, Earl Kuyatt, Chris Schreiner, Heinz Summers, Donald Swett, Robert Vanderbeek, Merlyn Van VIeck, Fred S. Wageman, William E. Ylviiaker, N. Donald 89 Business Administration A guest lecturer conducts a discussion on a subject that is Important to all business administration majors, economics. E. S. Fullbrook Dean of Business Administration College Provides Needed Coiniuercial Inforniatioii In Mil). I ' Xti!. lilt- I ni i-isil i.f Nebraska institiilfd llic first ojurscs in business instruction and fdrincd a Dfpurliiifnt i)f Political Flcononiv. By 1013. these courses had Ijccoiiic so important that the Board of Kegents re- organized the d«|)artnient into the School of Commerce. Enrolliiii-nt fm prufi-ssiinial (nuix ' s in the lirld of busi- ness adniinistration increased and. in I ' Jl ' J. the Nebraska legislature established the College of Business .Administra- tion. The (iollege is a charter meiidier of the American Associatinri of Collegiate ScliooU of Business. Since technical and strictU vocational training in inan lines of business can usually l)e more easily furnished in till- business itself, ibc i(illc ;c lias slli i-ii 1(1 (lc i-ln|i fiiui basic abilitii- : the abilih In ascertain llii- facts, to organ- ize and arrange them, to anaUzc them scientilnalK . and to reach a decision based upon a thorough knowledge of business ami the particular situation. Ihe college trains young men and unmeii In u- ' C tlioi- abilities iml niiK in a business eiivirotiiin-iil Iml also in a |icililic ;il .n s(m i;il eriyironment. The College of Business Administration is diyided itito thicc depailmcnt . T o nf them, the Deparlment of F.cciiKiiuics ami llic Dcpai tiiii-iil of Business Organiza- tion and Management, are dcpartriiciil- of instruction. Fields of specialization within these departments are accounting, advertising, banking, statistics, merchandis- ing, industrial management, jiersonncl and transporta- tion, llic Uiiid is llic 1 )cpai liiicnl cif r ii inc»-- l!cscar h. This (Icpailmciil aid llii- businesses of the stale and pro- iiles special training for atUanced students by preparing projects of business problems, special reports and per- iodical i - icus. Ill iiidci Id aid fiiadiKilcs in hiuliiif; llic ninsl desirable eniplci iiiciil. llic (iolb ' gc opcratc a plaii-ment (onimillee llial iii.iiiil.iln I onhii K willi riii{ li ci-. llii liiiuhoiil (be IKllinll. Si linhii liip 1 widcK piniimlcd in ihe College .mil each Near, al llic I ' uislni ' ss Vdministralion lianipicl. pro- lit lcni III all fields of aiademic specialization i recog- nized, (iolil kc s. which are awarded annualK to the Icn freshmen ha ing the highest scholastic statiding. were presented this year by I.incoln businessman. William Cold. II. llic pc;ikci al llic liampicl was l.dwln laulk- ni-r. dirccliir and pioidciil of (be Woodmen Accident iiiil I ill ' I iiiiipany. 91 ii!Tte 9 r Q P q .U .|, |, J ... i " 4 ' " Q Adams Aldrich Anderson Arensdorf Arndt Ballantyne Bartels Battey Bednar Beisner Benson Betters Bloomquist Brown Buckley Burt Bydalek Campbell Camaras Cannon Chubbuck Clements Coffman Cohen Connell Cripe Crowley Danehey Danek Davis DeFord Business Adiniiiistration Seniors MELVIN ADAMS Brule Sit;nia Phi Epsilon : Alpha Kappa Psi ; University Flying Club. WILLIAM ALDRICH Lincoln Phi Delta Theta. QUINLYN ANDERSON Oakland Phi Gamma Delta. MARVIN ARENSDORF North Platte Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club. ROLAND ARNDT Columbus Delta Tau Delta. BYRON BALLANTYNE Norfolk Sigma Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club. WAYNE BARTELS Tobias Beta Sigma Psi ; Gamma Delta. ROBERT BATTEY Lincoln Sigma Chi. BILL BEDNAR Oketj. Kan. Kappa Sigma. BILL BEISNER Hebron Alpha Tau Omega. HOWARD BENSON Lincoln Delta Sigma Pi. RONALD BETTERS Hastings Delta Sigma Pi. RYAN BLOOMQUIST Wausa Selleok Quadrangle; Delta Sigma Pi. ROBERT BROWN Fairbury Alpha Tau Omega. DOROTHY BUCKLEY David City Residence Halls for Womea ; Phi Chi Theta. President: Disci- ples Student Fellowship. WARREN BURT Scarsdale, N. Y. Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi. DAVID BYDALEK St. Paul Delta Sigma Pi ; Selleck Quadrangle. WILLIAM CAMPBELL Idaho Falls. Idaho Phi Gamma Delta, President; IFC. President; Bus. Ad. Exec Council; Canterbury Club. TYKYE CAMARAS Grand Island Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi. WILLIAM CANNON Mitchell Phi Gamma Delta. ROBERT CHUBBUCK Lincoln Kappa Sigma. DELBERT CLEMENTS Lincoln Delta Sigma Pi. JACK COFFMAN Lincoln Delta Sigma Pi. DAVID COHEN Rock Port. Mo. Sigma Alpha Mu; Gamma Lambda. BEVERLY CONNELL Lincoln Chi Omega. EDWARD CRIPE Lincoln Beta Theta Pi. KEITH CROWLEY Hartington Sigma Chi. Treasurer. DELAIN DANEHEY Lawrence Newman Club. RON DANEK Lincoln Delta Tau Delta, Secretary. GERALD DAVIS Lincoln Delta Sigma Pi. LARRY DeFORD Lincoln 92 4 . ' A gTh Dcmaree Faist Geieer Hawkins Dedraw Fa Ik Gibb HessoQ Donorico Feese Guosic Hewitt Drake Fere u son Grant Hill li tf Dunn Finn. R. Gustafsun Hove Elfline Finn. S. Hahn Howey Kurirh Frandsen Harris Hurwich CORRINF. DF.MAREE Fairmont International House: Kappa Phi. UAURKL DeGRAW Tulsa. Okla. PcrshinK Rifles. I.ORf;NZO nONORICO Omaha Theta Xi; Newman Club. DONALD DRAKK Pierce Kappa Sit:ma. LKSLIF. DUNN Hastings Delta SiRma Pi. DON F.LFI.INF, Omnha Sijrma Alpha Epsilon. KEITH ENGgUIST Red Oak. la. Theta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. UANA EURICH Omnha Tau Kappa Epwilon. SerKeant-at-arm» ; Red Guidon; I ' halanx; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Gamma Lamhda : Ko.smet Kluli. LAUREN FAIST North Bend Kappa Sifrma; (iamma Lambda. ROBERT FALK Omaha SiKma Alpha Epsilon. .lAMES FEESE Tr.iim»rh Phi Delta Theta. CHARLES FERGUSON NoMh Platte Phi Gamma Delta. Treasurer; Bun. Ad. Exec Council. Prei idenl. ROBERT FINN Te,nm»eh Delta UpHilon. STEVE FINN Tecumseh Delta Upwilnn. ROBERT FOLK llnldreKe Phi Delta Theta. GARY FRANDSEN Y .rk Delta Tau Delta. RAYMOND OEIGER Cozad Sijrma Alpha Epsilon. VERONE GIBB Colorado Springs. Colo. Selleck Quadrangle: Arnold Air Society. DONALD GOOSIC Crete Delta Si ;ma Phi. RICHARD GRANT Columbus Delta Tau Delta. LEIGHTON GUSTAFSON Bcnnel Sipma Phi Epsilon. GARY HAHN Scottsbluff Selleck QuadranKle; Alpha Kappa Psi. .IKRRY HARE Grand Island Phi Kappa Psi; N-Clul . LEE HARRIS Columbus SiKPia Chi. Pr» ' sident. JOHN HAWKINS Gerinit Sik ' ma Chi. ALLEN HESSON Lincoln Delta SiKma Pi. DON HEWITT Dcs Moines. la. Alpna Tau Ometra; N-Club. KICHARI) HILI HnstinK- Delta Tau Delta; N-Cluh. ANDREW HOVE Mindeii Delta Tau Delta: Innocents; Student Council. President; Alpha Kappa Psi; Kosmet KItib. EARL HOWEY Beatrice Siirma Alpha Kt silon; Alpha Kai pa Psi. RICHARD HURT7. Wymorc Delta Tau Delta. MEI.VIN HURWICH Omaha SiKma Alttha Mu. 93 I Acting as a counselor and scholastic advisor Is Mr. Bourne as he helps a new student to plan a semester class schedule. Business Administration Seniors GERALD ICOU Lincoln Alpha Kappa T ' si, president; Heta f;anima Sipnia. vice-president: Delta Sigma Rho. treasurer: Regent ' s Scholarship: Debate Squad: Business Administration Exec. Council. DONALD .TENKIN Beatrice Delta Sigma Pi. WARREN JENNINGS Lincoln Delia Sigma Pi. KENNETH JOHNSON David City Selleck Quadrangle; Newman Club. ROBERT JOHNSON Omaha Delia Sigma Phi. president. PATRICIA KEITHLEY Sabetha. Kan. Kappa Alpha Theta : Red Cross. CHARLES KOENIG Cozad Alpha Kappa Psi. DENNIS KRATOCHVIL Lincoln Delta Sigma Pi. ROBERT KREPS Kearney Delta Sigma Pi. KEITH KRETSCHMER Omaha Kappa Sigma; University Flying Club, vice-president. LEON KROENKE Columbus Pi Kappa Phi; Newman Club. CORLISS KRUSE Omaha Kappa Delta: Phi Chi Thcta ; VWCA; NUCWA; Business Admin- istration Exec. Council. HARLAND KUHLMANN Chester Delta Sigma Phi. ARLEN KUKLIN Omaha Selleck Quadrangle; Beta Gamma Sigma. JOHN KYSAR Lincoln Sigma I hi Epsilon ; Alpha Kappa Psi. JAMES LABENZ Greeley Newman Club. FRED LARKIN Omahri Phi Delta Theta. RICHARD LONG Lincoln Delta Upsilon. JERRY McKENZIE Hebron Phi Delta Theta: Newman Club. BRUCE MARTIN Lincoln Sigma Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia: Innocents; Qorn Cobs, vice-president: IFC; Madrigals: NUCWA. ROBERT MATHEWS Des Moines, la. Theta Xi; Alpha Kappa Psi. 94 1 Igou Jenkins Jennings Johnson, K. Johnson. R. Keithley Kopniir Kratochvil Kreps Kretschmer Kroenke Kruse Kuhlmann Kuklin Kyser Labenz Lark in Long McKenzie Martin Mathews O Q :f . Q O fl K o -ui ' . f .(Tj .C j M -ikd-k iM MHypr M ' sm ' r M . r 1 . 1 1 . Mi(l,i .li Millor Millx Mornn MorK ' in MiiKtcrHvc Npvin Ollpn Pnttrrsiin Prtcri rn rplcMon, C. PolprHfin, Ij. Pnl7.kill Pop. n. rnp, .1. Piitlirr Rolilnff RiRine Ritlcr RnhprU Rornrr Roitenbprt; Rumbolz Sa88 Schlipfcrt IIKRB MAYER Grand l;,land Phi Kappa Psi; N Club. TH KODORE ME.SMER .... North Platte SJKnia Alpha Kpsilon. presidctit : IKC. KOHKKT MERTENS .... Defiance, la. ROHERT MICKISH St. Paul Sellcck Quadranplc; Delia SJBma Pi. .VIOII, MIM-KR .... Kansas City. Mo. eta Beta Tau. President: Kosmcl Klub: Corn Cobs; Band Drum Major; IFC. BERNARD MILLS .... Maywood Selleck Quadrangle; Delta SiKma Pi. .loHN MORAN Brooklyn. N. Y. N Club. PATRICIA MORCAN Orleans Kappa Delia; Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Chi Thcta; Beta Clamma Sigma. ,IOHN MUSGRAVE Hebron BERNARD NEVIN Lincoln Sigma Nu. ■lOHN OTTEN Omaha Sigma Alpha Epsilon. treasurer. PHIL PATTEROSN Omaha Phi Gamma Delia. JAMES PETERSON .... Galesburg, 111. Delta Sigma Pi. CARROLL PETERSON Kimball Delta Upsilon. LLOYD PETERSON Lincoln Delta Sigma Pi: Kappa Alpha Mu; Pershing Rifles. MARGERY POLZKILL .... Stapleton International House: Adelphi ; Newman Club. DON POP Weston Kappa Sigma: Newman Club. JOE POP Weston KENNETH PUTZIER . . Battle Creek. la. Delta Sigma Pi. RALPH RETZLAFF Walton Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta (;anima Sigma: Wm. Ciold Key Awaril: Regents Scholarship. LEE RISING Lincoln Delta Sigma Pi. president. ROBERT RITTER Seneca Alpha Kappa Psi. LEE ROBERTS Omiiha Phi Delta Thcla. RllllARD ROESER Ogallala Sigma Nu ; Kappa Ali ha Mu. DONALD ROSENBERG .... North Plalle Beta Sigma Psi: Gamma Lambda: Phi Mu Alpha Sin- fonia: NUCWA; Corn Cobs; LSA : Band. KICHARll Rl ' MBOLZ Lincoln Delta Sigma Pi. DONALD SASS Bennington Sigipa Nu. liAll, SIHI.IKFERT Louisville 95 Schroedcr Si-..w Sell Serr Shancr Scow Shaw Slater Snyder Stewart Stiss Stoup Svitak Tcrrill Trupp Tyner Vance Ward Wead Welch Wheeler Wiater Wisenstine Three business administration students present a picture of concentration as they struggle through a difficult exam. Business Administration Seniors KODNEY SCHROEDKR Elwood Alpha Tau Omega. ROGER SCOW Shelby SiKnia Alpha Epsilun. WAYNE SELL Seward Delta SiKma Pi. ROBERT SERR Cincinnati. O. Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi. DON SHANER Lincoln Cadet Officers Association. JERALD SHAW Mitchell SiKma Alpha Epsilon. THEODORE SHAW Rock Port. Mo. Delta Sigma Pi. president. STANLEY SLATER Gordon Alpha Kappa Psi; Men ' s Glee Club. GARY SNYDER McCook Delta Sigma Pi. CHARLES STEWART H.ckman Mill, . Mo. Phi Gamma Delta: AIJF. SOL STISS Omaha Sigma Alpha Mu; Beta Gamma Sigma; Gold Key Winner: Taverne Noyes Scholarship. THOMAS STOUP Sioux City. la. Sigma Nu; N Club. PHILLIP SVITAK Lincoln Delta SJKma Pi. JOHN TERRILL Casper, Wyo. Selleck Quadrangle; Kappa Alpha Mu. RICHARD TRUP P Hastings Delta Tau Delta: IFC. treasurer. NEAL TYNER York Delta Sigma Pi. LOREN VANCE Fairbury Sigma Alpha Epsilrm. TED WARD Auburn CHARLES MEAD Norfolk Theta Xi. EUGENE WELCH Omaha Phi Kappa Psi; Newman Club. DUANE WHEELER Cherokee. la. Delta Sigma Pi. ARTHUR WIATER Platte Center Delta Sigma Pi. JOHN WISENSTINE Norfolk Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Back Row: G. Igou, R. Hawke. F. Saathoff, A. Overcash. Front Row: D. McCammon, P. Morgan, A. Kuklin. Beta Gainiiia Sigma Has Scholarship As Purpose Beta Gamma Sigma is the national honorary society of the College of Business Administration. The Univer- sity ' s Alpha chapter devotes itself to the encouragement and reward of scholarship and accomplishment among the students of commerce and business administration. Membership is limited to students with high moral char- acter, business ability and leadership and to those who are within the top ten percent of the senior class. The " Beta Gamma Sigma Exchange, " the publication of the national organization, correlates the work of the sixty-one chapters and acquaints them with the program of the society. Phi Chi Theta Provides Information On Business The purpose of Phi Chi Theta, a national professional sorority in the College of Business Administration is to acquaint women with business as a career. Besides at- tending their semi-nionthlv meetings, which feature prom- inent business women as guest speakers, the members worked with the Biz Ad Council on the preparations for the Business Administration Day held in the spring. Two members, Pat Morgan and JoAnn . ander, were acknowledged for high scholarship at the annual Business Administration Banquet. Officers for 1955-56 were Dorothy Bucklev, president; Pat Morgan, vice-president; JoAnn Sander, secretary; and Jan Johnson, treasurer. Front Row: .T. Johnson, ,1. Sander. B. Buckley. Dr. Bourne, P. Moreran. C. Kruse. 97 Officers: K. Putzier, J. Davis, L- Rising. B. Mills, P. Svitak. J. Coffman. L. Peterson. Delta Sig members relax before the business meeting commences. Delta Sigma Pi Rewards Scholastic Achievements Delta Sigma Pi. a professional business fraternity in the College of Business Administration, places a high emphasis on scholastic achievement. Part of the program to encourage high scholarship is the annual presentation of the Scholastic Key to the senior with the highest aver- age in the College of Business Administration, and the award of the Delta Sig Emblem to the outstanding member of the chapter. In addition to weekly meetings, the group also holds smokers and industrial tours. The main social event of the year is the annual Rose Formal, during whi ch the chapter presents the Rose of Delta Sigma. Members of Delta Sigma Pi arc fortunate in having the advantage of a placement bureau. Directories containing personal data on the fraternity ' s graduates are sent to over 2,0U0 national business firms. A smoker provides this assembly of Del « Sig ' s with an occasion to meet and relax with prospective members. d)k A-k :i i irk ilk i •-w. 1 fli JHHLi IB ' " ft Benson. H., ' 56 Gieseker, N., ' 58 Petersen. J.. ' 56 Schlake. C. ' 59 Betters. R.. ' 56 Hall, R.. ' 57 Peterson, L., ' 56 Sell, W., ' 56 Coffman, J., ' 56 Hesson, A., ' 56 Petsche, J.. ' 56 Shaw. T., ' 56 Clements, D., ' 56 Holacre, W., ' 57 Putzier, K., ' 56 Snyder, G., ' 56 Davis, i;.. :. ' . Jenkin, D., ' 57 Rising, L., ' 56 Svitak, P., ' 66 Dunn, L., ' 56 Jennings, W., ' 56 Rounsavell, J., ' 57 Tyner, N., ' 56 Fifer, J., ' 59 Fisher, W.. ' 57 Kratochvil, D., ' 56 Kreps, R.. ' 56 Rumbolz, R., ' 56 Running, D.. ' 5S Wheeler, D., ' 56 Winter, A., ' 56 Long after the school day is finished for mosf sfudcnts an instructor heads wearily down an empty corridor for home. 99 i l dh )l«- _ «-_- q, o n ,C T f5 » - ' o a D ' AnHcrson Andrt ' seTi Arntit Arterhum Itadura Bauman Becker lU-idcck Belmont Benter Berpuin Blore Boesen Boling Branch Breon Bryans Bush Butterfield Calder Castner Chandler Chittenden Christenson Colnie Dandy Dawson Deterdiny Business Acliiiinistration Juniors The usuti commotion of the Soe Building comes to a halt while the students pause to read the latest edition of the " Rag. " ALAN ANDERSON Hi ' iiniiiKton Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. RICHARD ANDRKSKN Hloomfidd SiKnia Alpha Epsiltm. KKITH ARNDT I ' laltc Center Beta Sitma Psi. ROHERT ARTERHUM Blair SoIIeok QuadranKi - ROMAN BADURA Ashton Kappa SJKma : Newman Club. KEITH BAIIMAN Tilden Theta Chi. President; Alpha Kappa Psi. CLARKE BECKER Papillinn Sisma Chi. .JOHN BEIDECK Lincoln Delta Tail Delta. BEN BELMONT Omaha Zeta Beta Tavi: Kosmet Kluli; AUF. ROBERT BENTER Walthill Phi Gamma Delta. ROBERT BERC.UIN Siou. Kails. S. D. Sipma Alpha Epsilon : N-Cluh. WALTER BLORE Lincoln Phi fjamma Delta. DE WAYNE BOESEN Boelus Selleck QuadranKle. .lAMES BOLING Topeka. Kan. Pi Kappa Phi; Kosmet KUili. BETTY BRANCH Omaha Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Lamliila Delta; Bus. Ad. Gold Kev. GARY HREON Hedriek. la. Sellerk QuadranKle. .JACK BRYANS Omaha Sipma Alpha Epsilon ; N-Club. (;IIY BUSH Sidney Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Mu All ha Sinfonia; Gamma Lambda. .lOHN BUTTERKIKLD Norfolk Alpha Tail Omeira; Alpha Kappa Psi. MICHAEL CALDER Lincoln SiKma Alpha Epsilon. CLARENCE CASTNER Sidney Delta Upsilon ; University SinKers. ROBERT CHANDLER Bellevue Delta SiKma Phi. DUANE CHITTENDEN Meadow Grove Sellerk QuadranKle. WARREN CHRISTENSON Lincoln SiKma Chi ; IKC. .IKKRY COLNIE Omaha SiKma Alpha Mu. DONALD DANDY Omaha Zeta Beta Tau. RON DAWSON Exeter Selleck QuadranKle; Pershing Rifles; Gamma Delta Iota. 100 ■iPi9 » ' i ' itkJiM ii DuToit Ernst Gilman Heermann Irwin Katun Erway Gladfelter Heiliger Jeffrey Eklund Fahrbai-h Grube Hodges Karavas TOM DETWILER Axtell Phi Gamma Delta: Alpha Kappa Psi ; Newman Club. GAR DONNELSON Lincoln Delta Upsilon. GARY DOUGHERTY Scottsbluff Sigma Chi. POLLY DOWNS Lincoln Alpha Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta: Student Union: Hus. Ad. Gold Key. DARRELL DU TOIT Edgemont Sellerk Quadrangle: Delia Sigma Pi. BERNARD EATON Ashland Delta Sigma Pi. GREGG EKLUND Sigma Nu. ROIJKRT ENO Delta Sigma Phi. GORDON KNGLERT .... Sigma Alpha Epsilnn. GARY EI ' LEY Beta Theta Pi. DONALD ERIKSEN Delta UpHilon. JAMES ERNST Phi Gamma Delta. DON ERWAY Delta Tau Delta. DAVID lAHKHAGH .Signm Alpha Epsilon, WILLIAM EISHEK Dfllii Sigma Pi. JKRRY FOY I ' hi Delta Theta. DON FREEMAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . . Osceola Lin.-oln Si.Hix Ealls. S. 1). Des Moines. la. ' orl Morgan, Colo. Ravenna LiiuMilti Indianapolis, Imt. . Villisen. la. Omaha York SALLY GAUGHAN .... Towne Club; Orchesis; Newniun Chili. MARVIN GILMAN .... Sigma Alpha Mu. JOHN GLADFELTER .... Selleek Quadrangle; Newman Club. LEE GRUBE Delta Tau Delta; Kosmet Klub. ROBERT HALL .... Delta Sigma Pi. RONALD HANSEN .... DICK HARTSOCK .... Alpha Tau Omega. TERRY HKALEY Phi Delta Theta. DEAN HEERMANN Selleek Quail ran gle : Gamma Dtdi.i. DON HKILIGEH Thrta i. ELDEN HODGES .... Delta Tau Delta. RONALD HOEI Beta Theta Pi. WILLIAM HOFACRE . . . . Dtdta Sigma Pi. MARGARET HOOK .... Kappa Delta. DAVID }1UGHES .... JACK IRWIN Phi Kappa Psi. JERRIE .lEFFREY .... Kappa Alpha Tht-lu ; Red Cro; ADAM KARAVAS Kappa Sigma. Lincoln Omaha Columbus Johnson Bridgeport Galesburg. III. Fremont Gothenburg Pilger Lincoln Lexington Falls City Lincoln Rushville Lincoln Beatrice Lexingrton Builder ' s; Student Union. Lincoln Lk i M M dm ( O; , . Kirkwuuii Kluck Kohn kuhiz Linquist Lucure Lukes MoCamnion Massey Mobley M arrow Nathan Nixon Udum Oehm Olson Juniors Business Administration DONALD KIRKWOOD Omaha I ' hi Gamma Delta: Newman Club. FRED KLUCK Richland Phi Kappa Psi. ADAM KOHL Hastings Delta Tau Delta. JOHN KOHTZ Bloomfield SiKma Alpha Epsilun. DEAN LAUNE Ashland Selleck Quad. A few cxtrA minutes of study between classes can prove helpful on busy days; especially if a quiz has been scheduled. Laune Lewis, D. Lewis. J McCormick McNeice Mudsien Neff Nelson Nissen Olson Paul Placke DALE LEWIS Wall. So. Dak. Delta Upsilon; Kappa Alpha Mu. JAMES LEWIS Lincoln Sigma Nu. LOREN LINgUIST Wausa Selleck Quad. GARY LUCORE Omaha Pi Kappa Phi; Kosmet KluL). RICHARD LUKES Omaha Delta U|)siloii. DAVID McCAMMON Lincoln Sit ma Phi Epsilon ; Alpha Kappa Psi: Beta (lamma Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon. LARRY McCORMlCK Madrid Brown Palace. MARVIN McNEICE DeQueen. Arkansas Delta Upsilon. GEORGE MADSEN Dakota City Beta Theta Pi: Alpha Kappa Psi: Kappa Alpha Mu: Nebraskan Business Manager. MELBA MASSEY Tupeka, Kansas Kappa Alpha Theta: Red Cross; AUF. RICHARD MOBLEY Lincoln Alpha Tau Omega: Newman Club; IFC. JOHN MORROW ... .... Kearney Phi Gumma Delta. RONALD NATHAN Denver, Colorado Phi Gamma Delta. BEN NEKF Lexington Delta Tau Delta: Alpha Kappa Psi: Student Council: Nebraskan Staff; IFC. DELWIN NELSON Lincoln Lutheran Student Association. JERRY NISSEN Oxford Sigma Phi Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Psi: Corn Cobs; AUK. IFC. PATRICIA NIXON .... . Sjuth Sioux City Residence Halls for Women: Alpha Lambda Delta. JOHN ODUM Schuyler Sigma Chi: Newman Club. JAMES OEHM Summerfield. Kansas Newman Club. DALE OLSON Wauaa Theta Xi. THOMAS OLSON .... ... Liseo Alpha Tau Omega; Corn Cubs: Student Union Board. REXFORD PAUI Lincoln Beta Gamma Sigma. JAMES PLACKE . Grand Island Theta Xi. RICHARD POCRAS Lincoln Sigma Alpha Mu; Alpha Kappa Psi; Regents Scholarship; Red Cross. JERRY POKORNY . Schuyler Sigma Phi Epsilon: Newman Club. JAMES POLLARD Lincoln Phi Kappa Psi : Alpha Kappa Psi. RICHARD REISCHE .... . . Beatrice Beta Theta Pi; Student Council. Treasurer. RICHARD REMINGTON Lincoln Phi Kappa Psi: Alpha Kappa Psi; Gold Key Winner. JERRY ROUNSAVELL Lincoln Delta Sigma Pi: Gold Key Winner; Sigma Theta Epsilon; Wesley Foundation. JAMES SARGENT Beatrice Selleck Quadrangle: Delta Sigma Pi. CONRAD SCHNEIDER .... . Lexington Alpha Tau Omega. STANLEY SCHRIER Lincoln Sigma Alpha Mu. JOHN SKALLA . Beatrice Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Council: N Club. MAYNARD SMALL Kansas City. Mo. Zeta Beta Tau. vice-president. ROBERT SMITH .... ... Valley Delta Upsilon. MARILYN STASKA Lincoln Delta Delta Delta: YWCA : Student Union; Business Administra- tion Council. LARRY STRASHEIM Kimball RICHARD SWANSON Scribner Delta Sigma Pi; Business Administration Council. DONALD TREADWAY Kearney Phi Gamma Delta. ROBERT TYLER Lincoln Tau Kappa Epsilon. RICHARD WALKER Aberdeen. S. D. Delta Tau Delta. HILL WELLS Westbaden, Ind. Phi Delta Theta. MARION WELSH Sidney Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta. DON WILCOX York Pi Kappa Phi. RONALD YOST Lincoln Theta Chi. SAMUEL ZELEN Lincoln Sigma Alpha Mu; Phalanx. JOHN ZIMMER Lincoln Alpha Tau Omega; Newman Club. Pocras Remington Schrier Staska Tyler Wilcox Pokorny Rounsavell Skalla Strasheim Walker Yost Reische Schneider Smith Treadway Welsh Zimmer 103 Row 1: AtlamH, Mel. ' 56: Ballontyne, Byron, ' 5G: Rauman, Keith. ' 57: Burt, Warren. ' 56: Bulterfield. John, ' 57. Row 2: Camaras, Tykye. ' 56: EnKguist, Keith. ' 56; Hahn. Gary. ' 56: Howey. Earl, ' 56: Itfuu. Gerald. ' 56. Row 3: KoenifcT. Tom. ' 66; Kysar. John. ' 56; Madsen. George. ' 57; Martin, Bruce, ' 56; Mathews. Bob. ' 56. Row 4: McCumnion. Dave. ' 57; Neff, Benjamin, " 57; Nisson, Gerald. " 57 ; Hocras, Dick. ' 57. Row S: Retzloff. Ralph, ' 56; Ritter. Bob, ' 56: Slater. Stanley, " 56. 104 Mr. T. A. Sick, president of Security Mutual Insurance Company, analyzes the theory of annuities. Alpha Kappa Psi 1955 District Assembly Host The most important feature in Alpha Kappa Psi ' s year of activities was the Midwest District Convention. This year the I niversity of Nebraska ' s Zeta chapter was host to the eleven schools representing a six-state area. The convention featured prominent speakers from various business organizations. The speakers were A. F. Jacob- son, president of Northwestern Bell Telephone Company, officers of the Grand National Chapter, and panels on the organization and operation of the college chapters of Alpha Kappa Psi. The highlight of the convention was the closing banquet. In addition to sponsoring noon luncheons, various professional panels and movies, and annual industrial tours, the members conducted the annual Business Admin- istration Day held in the spring. On this day high school seniors interested in enrolling in the L niversity of Nebras- ka were invited to participate in a program designed to acquaint the prospective students with the College of Business Administration. The final activity of the year was the initiation banquet, which was held in the spring. This year, the chapter was honored to have one of its members. George Madsen. chosen from the more than ninety chapters of Alpha Kappa Psi as the national representative to the Sixtieth Convention. Gerald Igou, Presidenf, I sf Semester Business Administration, Lincoln Alpha Kappa Psi officers Tom Koenig, George Madsen and Dick Pocras organize chapter business before the meeting. 105 College of Dentistry An overlapping bite and curve of the gums are the primary factors In denture Inspected by these dental students. Bcrl " L. Hooper Dean of Dental College Dental College Shows Advancement The Lincoln Dental College, now known as the Uni- versity of Nebraska Dental College, was founded in 1899. This was only a decade after the licensing of dentists was made mandatory by state law. Responsible for its founding were W. Clyde Davis, who later became the first dean, C. R. Taft. H. A. .Shannon. J. H. .Shannon and J. M. McLeod. The first graduating class consisted of one student, Kunainoto Kushi from Japan. Elizabeth C. Field was the onl) Woman member of the second graduating class. The college grew quickly and by 1907 it was neces- sary to limit the number of freshmen admiltt d. The quota has been stabilized at 32 in recent years. In the near future, the Dental College hopes to increase the number of applicants admitted. These hopes are based on the recent expansion of faiilitics iiiid llie growing number of applications. In 1904, the Lincoln Dctiial College became a part of the University as the School of Dentistry. It kept this title when it became a separate college in 1918. At first, entrance into the Dental College required can- didates to be 21 years of age and to have completed two years of high school. Through the vears. standards have been raised to require two years of college. Aptitude tests by the American Dental Association, scholarship, character and selective tests are also used in screening applicants. The clinical and technical laboratories are presently located in Andrews Hall. The clinic has facilities enabling 67 students to practice. Recently the Dental College has expanded by installing facilities covering half of the second floor. The most current addition has been six X-ray cubicles and a sev- enth cubicle for cephalometri work in the field of growth and development of teeth. The dark room facilities and palliiiicigical laliiiralorv ha e also bei ' n expanded. In IMIM. the Cancer Iraining Department was made possible b) the L ' nited States Public Health Service and has been enlarged to begin its sixth year. The new childrens clinic was completed last summer. Lver since its founding the Dental College has been approved by the American Dental Association. It is also a member of the .American Association of Dental Schools. 107 T-sr- - k - V -r " 4!!8nubti ' ' ?. MMBi Diefendorf Sheneman Kubota Zies: Dentistry JOHN COOVER Lincoln Phi Kappa Psi: Xi Psi Phi. WARREN DIEFENDORK .... Walerville. Kan. Delta Tau Delta: Xi Psi Phi. RICHARD JIROVEC LeiKh Sellcck Quadrangle: Xi Psi Phi. PAUL KUBOTA Theyennc. Wyo. Selleck Quadrangle : Delta Sixmu Delta. JOHN LEHR Scottsbluff Sigma Chi. THOMAS MORIARTY Fremont Selleck Quadrangle: Delta Sigma Delta. JAC K SHENEMAN Poison. Mont. Xi Psi Phi. DONALD TROUT Scottsbluff Selleck Quadrangle: Xi Psi Phi. ROBERT WHITE Lincoln Kappa Sigma: Xi Psi Phi. WILLIAM ZIEG Des M.ines. la. Pi Kappa Phi: Xi Psi Phi. Observation of the corrective techniques jsed in this case wilt be of future value. 108 These s+udcn+s make advance preparation by checking out equipment and medical supplies for the next patient. Using x-rays of their patients ' tooth deformities, Carvel Holt and Richard Brunmcier plan dental improvements. Reallilng the importance of well-kept equipment, Darrel Moreland makes valuable use of time between patients. 109 Instruments ready and all preparations made, this dent student with training and study at hand begins dental surgery. Dr. Harold Rosenau greets his patient with a friendly manner and explanation of the worlc to be done. Dent student John Vacek adjusts the cephalometer to discover the rate and growth of this little boy ' s teeth. Eighth Row: H. Rosenau. D. Hutchins, W. Houfeck. G. Strassler, R. White. C Wipf, W. Bevans. Seventh Row: J. Terry. D. Moreland. R. Roberts. J. Schreiber. C. Holt. Sixth Row: D. Lindeman, K. Howard, J. Sheneman. M. Meyer, J. DesEnfants. Fifth Row; R. McPherson. R. Rrockley, A. Valasek, W. Difendorf. L. Trandal. Fourth Row: R. Weiland. R. Sprecher. D. Gerner, J. Lehr. W. Hickman. J. Larson. H. Harpreaves, J. HouEhton. T. Slack. Third Row: D. Finks, J. Vacek. D. Barlow, W. Kittleman. J. Gibbs, H. Cech. J. Plihal, T. Cartney. R. Mallory. Second Row: T. Linton, R. Bush, W. Ganow. C. Lippstreu. W. Harris. R. Jirovec, D. Trout, J. Konegni. Front Row: W. Zieg, J. Coover, P. Eyen. G. Andreasen, C. Bartlett. D. Anderson, B. Ahrens, B. Fenster. Xi Psi Phi Celebrates Golden Anniversary This year Psi Chapter of Xi Psi Phi, national dental honorary, celebrated its 50th year at the University. It was organized to help the dental student in his profes- sional training. Weekly discussions and clinics on tech- nical topics and public relations increased the student ' s aptitude in dentistry. As well as stressing and recognizing high scholarship, Xi Psi Phi also provided social events for members. Smokers, picnics, banquets and the annual spring formal highlighted the social calendar. The Zips initiated 16 dental students who fulfilled the requirement of high scholarship in Dental College. Pres- ident Richard Wieland presided over the executive coun- cil composed of David Lindeman. John Vacek, Donald Finks, Willis Kittleman and Robert Fenster. " Service with a smile " — Richard Wieland, president of Xi Psi Phi, combines training and executive duties. Officers D. Lindeman, R. Wieland, J. Vacei., D. Finks, W. Kittleman, R. Fenster take a break to reminisce. I I A friendly smile end a free ride make this child feel a visit to the dentist isn ' t as bad as he thought. Les Bcvans, proving a dentist must also be an artist, ' naturalizes ' a tooth by adding lines and discoloring. Dave Lindcman and Di«k Brunmclcr consult a model in the Dental Library to discover arrangement and paths of internal " crves. I 12 Don Garner explains the nature and extent of proposed treatment to his patient by means of records and charts. ■ Bmm j v iBsiaaHii V ■ ■ " Harry Schultz compares his orthodcnture model with a slide series to find similarities and corrective measures. As the first step, Glen Hadenfelt examines X-rays for the presence and extent of dental problems. A large share of the dental students training is gained in labs where various denture problems are investigated. 13 College of Engineering The In+ricacy of this fractional dlsHlatlon column do-s not confuse Chem engineers I. Wagner, T. Boucher and B. Neef. R. M. Green Deen of Engineering NU Engineering College Rates Second In Nation The l niversity of Nebraska " ? College of Engineering and Architecture has long been regarded as outstanding. This year, however, some statistics that support this opinion were published. Dr. Charles J. Baer of the Uni- ersity of Kansas School of Architecture and Etigineering made a study of the graduates listed in " ' Who ' s Who in Engineering. " The results showed that Nebraska ' s College of Engineering had .5.66 ' ' of its graduates listed, thus giving it the second highest engineering school rating in the nation. OriginalK. the Ccillege began as llic I ni crsit of Nebraska Industrial College, one of the first six colleges to be estalilishcil in 1!!67. The (College, under the guidance of its first Dean. Dr. (Jiarlcs E. Hessex . gave inslruction in engineering courses that |» ' rlairiiMl nuiiriK Id agrii iillure. The first civil engineering course was formulated in 1BH7 by Lieutenant Edgar S. Dudley, tlie first ( ' onnnan- dant of Cadets at the I ' niversity. Hclwccn 111!! ' ) and lll ' d. the Civil Engineering deparlimiil ua iiiiAcd In larger quarters in the newly finishcil Nebia ka Hall, and a course in electrical engineering was added In the ciirric il- ium. At this time the first equipiiirnl ((insisted (if (iric transit, one level, one 2.(){)(l |)outi l cement lestei. iirid few of the conmion surveving instruments. The niiiiilui of engineering students averaged onlv abdul three to four. The next several years saw the completion of a new Mechanic Arts building and a School of Agriculture. The addilidii of a Mechanical Engineering department, in 189!!. brought the total number of departments to fnc: Civil. Electrical. Mechanical. Municipal and Steam. They also saw the beginning of a new period, for llic dd Indus- trial College was reorganized in 1909 b an act of the Nebraska legislature and was given a new title, the College of Engineering. In llii lieu pciidd Brace Lal)orat(ir and Kicliards Hall were ((inslriiclcd. The deparlmenls of Agricultural Engincei ing. Clicrnical I ' .ngineering and Arcliilcclurc «ere added in I ' llll. | ' )|M and l ' .iO. respeclix cK . W ilhin fairl rcccnl ears. addilions uere added to HancKifl Hall f(ir (.i 11 Er 2andA er l,ali(iral(ir f(ir (.hcmical igineerin Engineering. The most receni Imiidinii i llic nc Eeign- -(in Hall, dcdicaled in 1951 and built omm tlic site of the Hist liii ersil building. I niversil) Hall. In the present fla College of Engineering, one can see a progressive nature in its form of administration as well as in its iiKiterial progress. An Engineering Executive (Council cdinpiised of the officers of the student profes- sional societies, manages most of the student affairs in the cdllegc and spdrisnrs the annual E- eek program. lis JfMSm iM Abu Aden Amen ArntJt Barnette Becker HcKtrin Horcher Rrockmaii Brown Cay woihI Chin Clark. J. Clark. M. Clay Cramonfl DHWtjtnn Dob.son Ka an Ebers Engineering Seniors HKRBKRT ARTS (V.luml.u. Pi Tau Siirmii ; SiirmH Tan; ASMK: Nfwman f ' liih, AI.AN ADKN fj.ithrnhwri: DclU Tau Dclln: ASMK: SiirniH T»ii : I ' i Tau Sicma. RICHARD AMKN I.in.iilii ASME. FRED ARNDT rial to Crnlcr Beta Siema Pui. rrcsirlpnt : ASMK; IVC. KARI, BARNKTTK Holdr -Er SiEma Nu; Sidma Tau; Kta Kappa Nu ; AIKK-IRK; IKC; Ilnivcr. HJty Flyinc Cliih; ArnnUI Air Sorioly. ROBERT BECKKR CranH Island AIEE. JOHN BEC.GIN Appir River. III. A! A; Newman Club. VICTOR BORCHER Sirribnpr Beta SiRma Psi; Gamma Delta; Lutheran Choir. HAROLD BROCKMAN Lawrence Selleck QuaHranKic; Newman Club; A I A. noSS liHOWN Pawnee Selleck tluaclranirle ; Mine Prinl ; I ' " .rmineerinir Kxei- Boarri. THOMAS CAYWOOI) Ilastinas ASMK. WILLIAM CHIN (Imaha fnrnhusker fri-Op. Prrsidcnl ; Sicma Tan; ASCK; ICC. .IIMMIK CLARK CliHPp.ll ASCK. MAKLIN CLARK Chnpprll ASMK. LAWRKNCK CLAY Merna Aeaeia; AK ' HK. WAI.LIS CRAMONI) Cheyenne. Wyn. Beta Thota Pi; Pi Mn Kp-sibm ; Kla Kappa Nn. ROBERT DAWSON Linenlii Sicma Chi ; AIA. ART noBSON l.inenln Sicma Nu. .JAMES KAGAN Omahi Pi Tau Sicma. President; Sicma Tau; A.SMK; Newman Club. ROBERT KMKRS Beaver CroKsinc Alpha Tau Omeca ; ASCE. JAMKS KGENBERGER Braily ASAE: Newman Club. WILLIAM ENGELKEMIER Louisville Beta Sigma Psi: Eta Kappa Nu : Sigma Tau : AlER: Gamma Delta; Lutheran Student Association; Lutheran Chapel Choir. CHARLES FALKENBACH .... Garden City. N. Y. ASCE. MKLVIN ? ' EGLEY West Point Selleek Quadrangle: Gamma Lambda: AICHE: Lutheran Student Assoeiatiun. KALPH FORAL Oniah:. Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; ASME; Newman Cluli. MAURY FRANKLIN Omaha Kappa Sigma. ■lAfK GARDNER Ansley Kappa Sigma: AIA. JAMES HAGAN Lincoln Pi Tau Sigma: Sigma Tau: ASMIO. CLARENCE HARMS Lincoln CHARLES HERPOLSHEIMER Lincoln Delta Sigma Phi: ASME. WILLIAM HURST Lincoln Delta Sigma Phi. LESTER INGOLD Columbus Pi Kappa Phi: AIA. VON INNES Phillipsburg. Kans. Pi Kappa Phi; Innocents; Kosmet Klub. President. KUDELL JACOBSEN Ogallala Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau: Pi Tau Sigma; Innocents; ASME; En- gineering Exec Board. JAMES JENSEN Blair ASCE. JOHN KAVAN Red Oak. la. Theta Chi. These future architects are learning that before a house can be constructed long hours must be spent on its design. Egenberger Engelkemier Falkenbach Fegley Hagan Harms Herpolsheimer Hurst Inguld Innes Kav dk mi o .. 1 fi3kd,kd 117 O c 3 ' 7 ?. Kuiidzins Larson Ledbetler Lightner Low ill o li If dik Mi-ralla Mc ' Cubbin MaKJll Nelson ()t erlin Eiifiiiieeriiig Seniors MIERVALDIS KUNDZINS Lincoln BAKRY LARSON Omaha Phi Gamma Delta: Phalanx; Pershinp Rifles; Engineers Exec Uuard; Nebraska Blue I rint. JOHN LEDBETTER Nebraska City Delta Upsilon. LYNN LIGHTNER St. E.lward Phi Gamma Delta: AIA. KENNETH LOWIN Hluomfield Siirma Tau : Pi Tau Sigma. THOMAS McCALLA Lincoln AIEE. DUDLEY McCUBBIN Scottsbluff Theta Chi; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. VERNON MAGILL Curtis Delta SiKma Phi: Pi Tau Sittma : Phalanx: ASME. VAUGHN NELSON Broken Bow ASAE. president; Men ' .s Glee Club. ROBERT OBERLIN Milwaukee Siijpma Chi, president; Sifrma Tau: N Club. WARNER OLSON Huldreee Phi Kappa I ' si; N Chib : AICE. DON PETERS Brock Sigma I ' hi Ep.silon ; ASAE. LOREN PETERSEN Auburn Selleck Quadrangle; AIEE. ROBERT REED Omaha Beta Sigma I ' si: ASMK: Gamma Delta. RODNEY RIPPE York Pi Kappa Phi; ASME. ROBERT ROHDE Hubbard Selleck Quadrangle: ASCE: I.SA. FRANKLIN SAZAMA Farwell Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau: Eta Kappa Nu : Pi Mu Epsilon; AIEE. ROY SCHIEFELBEIN Bellevue Tau Kappa Epsilon: IFC. PETER SCHMITT Lincoln Theta Xi; ASCE. PHILLIP SCHUETZ Dalton Selleck Quadrangle; ASM K. Ols Petersi Reed Rippe rr? - Kohde Saznma Schiefelbein Schmitts Schuetz i 118 oXo p e.oJ±Lp ' " Back Row: D. Harvey. C. Henpolsheimer. R. Reed, F. Arndt, E. Circenis. S. Bloemendaal. L. Dobler. A. Freiborgs. E. Gettman. Sixth Row: R. Amen, R. Pargett. F. Schnoor. K. Barnard. R. Eno. D. Leach. G. Schweers. G. Sehukei. Fifth Row: H. Hughes. D. Ashley, R. Oswald, H. Dinjrman, R. Stratford. C. Johnson, M. TavakoH, E. Jacobsen, A. Schlipmann. Fourth Row: V. Clarke, C. Ellis, R. Arensdorf. M. Goodding:. E. Berdnek, W. Suiter. L. Niemann, W. Adam. Third Row: L. Drda. W. Zempel, D. TeSelle. K. Wallschleger. J. Jurek. R. Foral. J. Hagan. R. Olson. R. Rippe. Second Row: D. Ingwersou, K. Lowin. P. Moore. J. Eagen. H. Abts, V- Magill, B. Liu, W. Wenzlaff. Front Row: B. Kampfe, A. Witte. D. Giesmann. M. Jansen, F. Condos. R. Wasser. C. Sheets. M. Clark. ASME Sponsors Papers By Mechanical Engineers Each year the student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers sponsors a student paper con- test. The two members whose papers are judged the best the sent to the regional convention. The chapter also sponsors the Junior-Senior Banquet for the juniors, seniors, and faculty of the mechanical engineering department. At the bimonthly meetings, talks on technical subjects, the opportunities and problems facing the newly licensed engineer, and projects are presented by the student mem- bers or by outside speakers. Several times during the year joint meetings are held with the Nebraska seclidti of the senior organization of the ASME. Pi Tan Sigma Pnts High Emphasis On Scholarship Pi Tau .Sigma, a national mechanical engineering honorary, not only asks for high scholarship, but also honors the mechanical engineers who have attained it. Only juniors and seniors who are within the upper one-third of their class scholasticallv can quaiifv for membership. Each year the group holds a smoker in honor of the juniors who were in the upper one-fourth of their sopho- more class. In addition, a handbook is given to the sophomore achieving the highest grade average. Another activity of the group is the cooperation with the student branch of the ASME in ihe annual Kiif;inciTin ; Open House. Back Row: E. Jacobsen, C. Johnson. W. Suiter. R. Foral, J. Jurek. Third Row: J. EaKen, K. Lowin. A. Witte, D, Sousek. Second Row: B. Kampfe. A. Aden. H. Abts. V. Magill, J. Hagan. Front Row: D. Cook, L. Niemann, P. Moore, A. Sehlipmann. (;. Sehukei. Eiii)fineeriii«f Seniors nil. I. SHIHA Scottsbluff Selleik yumlriinnk ' : AnuMiciin IiistituU ' of Kli-ilrical Kniiineera. DONALD SMITH Winner. Sj. Dak. I ' i Kai pa Phi: SiKma Tau ; Editor. Nebraska Blue Print; Pres- ident. American Smiely of Civil Enuineers ; University Singers. Knuineer Executive Hoard. HAKOLD SORENSEN Uuncroft SiKnia Phi Epsilon: Siuma Tau; ASCE; Pershini; Rifle.s, CI. ARK SPRINC.MAN Palmyra Pi Kappa Phi. KlfHARD STRATFORD Beatrice Delta Tau Delta; ASME. VERN SUTTER Lincoln American Society of Civil EnKineers. WARD SVOBODA Schuyler Theta Chi; Kappa Alpha Mu. DUANE TeSELLE Milford ASME; Rifle Team. OLIVER WEBER I.aJnnta, Colo. Beta Sigma Psi; ASCE. Shiba Smith Sorensen Sprin man Stratford Sutter Svoboda TeSelle Weber EDWIN WEISE Greenfield. la. Theta Xi; American Institute of Architects; NUCWA. PAULA BROACTY WELLS Lincoln Alpha Chi Omeifa; Mortar Board; ASCE; Regents Scholarship; AWS. President; Tassels. Secretary. ROGER WHITMEB Lincoln American Institute of Architects. RICHARD WIEMANN Howells American Institute of Architects. NEAL WILSON Vermillion, S. D. PershinK Rifles; Baptist Disciple Student Fellowship. WAYNE WOLF Camliridire Brown Palace. DALE WURST Wahoo Gamma Lambda; PI Mu Epsilon; ASCE; Day Awar«l; University Band. LLOYD ZELEWSKI Omaha Theta Xi; SiKmu Tau; A.SCE. PAUL ZUCKER Scribn.r Beta Siicma Psi; American Institute of Architects; Corn Cob.- ; Lutheran Student Association. Weise Wells Whilmer W iemann Wilson Wolf Wurst Zelewski Zticker 120 Eii«jineering Juniors «!P While meter readings arc recorded by Fred Arndt, George Work and Glen Schulcei opera+e this turbine control panel. KAAYS ALMINAS Loup City SeJIeck Quadrangle : AICE ; Newman Club ; Cosmopolitan Club ; Student Council. liILL BEDWELL Falls City Beta Theta Pi; Kosmet Klub; AFROTC. LOUIS BELZ Stanton Selleck Quadrangle. ROGER BERGER Hastings Selleck Quadrangle : ASM E ; AUF Board : RAM Council ; Ne- braska Blueprint. DANIEL BRAND Bellevue Sigma Nu. DENNIS BRUNE South Sioux City Beta Theta Pi; ASME. JOSEPH CALDER Hardy Sielleck Quadrangle. Newman Club. JOHN CHRISTOPULOS Kappa Sigma. ROGER CUMMINGS JERRY DIERKS Phi Gamma Delta ; ROBERT DREESSEN Pioneer Co-op. WILLIAM EHRETT Selleck Quadrangle JOHN FAGAN Beta Theta P utive Board. LOREN FULLER Pioneer Co-op. WALTER GERLACH Phi Gamma Delta. MARVIN GOODDING ASME. WILLIAM HERRIES Delta Upsilon. DAVID HERVEY Sigma Alpha Epsilon; ASME JEFFERSON HODDER Phi Gamma Delta. ROBERT JACOBSEN Sigma Chi. Lincoln . York Nebraska City Millard Fairbury Lincoln Student Council ; Kosmet Klub ; Engineer Exec- Ogallala Omaha Lincoln Pawnee City Grand Island Lincoln Superior T o m dikM Mt V -w V il Cii inniiiir (;ei ' hi ' h Khr.MI Almiiia- ll. ' ,lu.-ll Kel . Ht-TKur Brand Hrune Calder C ' hristopulos I ' ajraii KulliT Hodder Jai-oliscn c J Jf 4 ' Row 1 : Juhnsun, KahltT, Kampfe. Klos termeyer. Krommeiihoek. Row 2: Leikam, Lewis. Lindi ren, Linstrum. Mc- Keown. Row 3: McMuI- 1 t II. M a d H e n. Maji. Mansfield. Murray. Drafting is an essential course In the program that changes ttudents, such as this quartet, into engineers of the future. Engineering Juniors BURTON JOHNSON Wahoo Delta Upsilon; Phi Mu Alpha: Sinfonia; University Sing- ers: ASCE: Varsity C.lee Club. RONALD KAHLER Lincoln WILLIAM KAMI ' FE Omaha Heta Theta Pi: ASME. WILLIAM KLOSTERMKVER . Grand Island Al|ih:i Phi Onu-Ka : I ' resbyterian-Congrejratiunal Student Hiiuse. presiilelit. WILLIAM KROMMENHOEK . . . Sioux City, la. Delta Upsilon: A. LA. .lAt ' K LEIKAM Lincoln Phi Delta Thet:i. HARTON LEWIS Lincoln Theta f ' hi. LEONARD LINDC.REN Wahoo Delta Tau Delta: ASME. DAVID LINSTRUM Omaha Sii ma Phi Epsilon : Alpha Phi OmeKa: Pershing Rifles: Huilder ' s : Nebraska Blueprin t. Associate Art Editor. ARTHUR McKEOWN Mitchel ' i Alpha Tau OmeKa. RICHARD McMULLEN Stella Sixma Nu. RODNEY MADSEN .... Dell Rapids, S. D. Delta Tau Delta: ASME. STEVEN MAJI Omaha Brown Palace. DOUCLAS MANSFIELD . . . New Ipswich. N. H. JAMES MURRAY Scjttsbluff Theta Chi: ASME. 122 Mr diMJiM Murray Musil Nielsen Plog Poska Reifschneider Schoenrnck Schultz. G. Schultz. L. Simmunils Souders Steinmeyer Yokomizo ROBERT MURRAY Grand Island Beta Theta Pi. VICTOR MUSIL Western Delta SiKma Phi; AIEK: IRE. RUSSEI.L NIELSEN Lincoln Siunia Phi Epsihin ; AIChE. RUSSELL I ' AKGETTI Omaha Selleck yuadranKle: ASME. KENT PARSONS Orafton Ilriiwn Palace. VERNON PERSSON Banrnift Si ma Phi Ep.silun. KENNETH PLOC Wausa Theta Xi: AIEE; Eta Kappa Nil. FORREST POSKA Lincoln SiKma Alpha Mu. MARC IA REH ' SCIINEIDER Omaha Delta Ilellu Delta: AIA. IIAKI.ANI) ROMBERG Omaha Sitrma Alpha Epsiliin; AIEK. WALTER ROSS Lincoln Theta (hi. HAROLD ROWE Henry Alpha Tau Ome a : AIA. RAYMOND SCHOENKOCK F ' .mca Selleek Quadrangle. GEORGE SCHULTZ Ponca Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gamma Delta. ar ' etti F arsons Persson Romberg Ross Rowe Schwalm Schweera Sheets Stitt Warnke Wier Zinnecker LOUIS SCHULTZ Osmond Si ma Nu. WILLIAM SCHWALM Omaha Theta Xi. GEORtJE SCHWEERS Pender Selleek Quadrangle; ASME: University Men ' s Glee Club. CHARLES SHEETS Elgin Selleek Quadrangle: ASME. JOHN SIMMONDS Omaha Selleek Quadrangle: ASME. JAMES SOUDERS Anselmo Selleek Quadrangle: Sigma Tau Freshman Award: Nebraska Blue Print. JERRY STEINMEYER Columbus Selleek Quuilrangle. THOMAS STITT Hastings Bell. Theta Pi: Tennis Team. LARKY WARNKE Lincoln Beta Sigma Psi. EMM El ' WIEU Nebraska City Beta Theta Pi. JUNIOR VOKOMI .O Minatare Brown Palaee. JOHN ZINNECKER David City Delta Tail Delta: Nebraska Blue Print: Builders: Kosmet Klub: Alpha Phi Omega. 123 Hark Row: K. Nielsen. W. Neef. P. Shaw. M. Fe I- ' y. I,. Clay. D. Si-hin(ilt r. Third Row: J. Christopula . I. WaK ner. K. Hornby, J. Olson, R. Kissinger. Second Row: K. Heynt . R. Belknap. N. Dint;man. J. FaKan. Front Row: M. Hobsun. H. Dey. G. Inbudy. R. Johnson. K. Alminas. AICliE Nominates Junior Havinji Hiijliest Average Annually the Nebraska Student Branch of the Amer- ican Institute of C.heniical Engineers selects from the chapter the juni ir having the highest scholastic average for his first two ears and presents him with an IChE scholarship award. The purposes of the student AIChE are to promote educational information and activities on chemical en- gineering. Two of the groups projects, this ear. to ful- fill these aims were the E- eek display and a regional conference. The Lniversil " s chapter was the host for this year ' s meeting. The conference featured the presen- tation of a researcli paper hy each chapter. AIA Orientates Future Members In Profession The Nebraska chapter of the American Institute of Architects helps to foster cooperation and understanding between archilecture students and prarlicing architects. The cha|)ler also |)romotes student interest in the pro- fession of architecture li s|X)nsoring talks l) prominent architects and li arranging discussion forums al its monthU meetings. Througii these meetings tiie student learns the |)rohlems of his future profession and receives the most recent technical inno ations. Norman Mann represenlc l the chapter at the first annual National Sludi-nt r( ' hilt(t (!on ention in Wash- ington. I). C. Back Row: I . James. Fidh Row; K. Wiemann. J. Bicak. A. Hrockmaii. J. Ut ' KKin. J. Daiy. J. Graver. Fourth Row: L. Introld. J. Denny, R. Whitmer. L. l auver. U. Hartline. R. Conard. Third Row: K. Kelley. W. Schwabauer. V. Zucker. R. IJawson. H. Uavey, R. Ray. Second Row: K. Adminjs. M. Vanek. K. Wrik ' hl. T. Wricht. K. Schmitl. D. Davison. Front Row: I ' . Corkill. A. Petersen. H. Rudd. N. Mann. R. Schutle. J. Spencer. Back Row: J. Cave. R. Becker. R. Williams. G. Koberstein. E. Vachal. Second Row: C. McAIister. R. Hunt. G. Mickelson. J. Toman. D. Huffman. B. Marts. T. McCalla. Front Row: B. Shiba. G. Burpess. A. Edison. D. Zimmerman. J. Bailey. AlEE-IRE Contributes Professional Knowledge The student branch of tlir American Institute of Klectrical Engineers, in conjunction with the IRE. an international organization, attempts to acquaint electrical engineering students with practical information about their future profession. It also helps to create a profes- sional interest bv promoting student research papers and by inviting established electrical engineers to speak on .arious topics of their vocation. Throughout the year, the group has several meetings with state seniors AIEE- IRE. Most electrical engineering majors who arc regularly enrolled sophomores, juniors, or seniors belong to tlic Eta Kappa Nu Promotes Professional Interests Encouraging electrical engineers in the (College f)f Engineering to maintain a high scholastic average is one of the main purposes of Eta Kappa Nu. Each year a scholarship award is presented to the outstanding elec- trical engineering junior at the biannual invitation ban- quet. Cooperating with AIEE-IRE. Eta Kappa Nu tries to develop a professional interest among students. Eligibility for membership is based upon engineering potential, extra-curricular activities, and scholarship. The engineering students in the upper one-fourth of the junior class, and the upper-third of the senior class can fulfill membership requirements. Back Row: H. Mathiesen, D. Huffman. F. Sazama. M. Nielsen. Second Row: C. Koberstein. E. Barnette. L. Park. Front Row: J. Thoman. K. Plogr, G. Spence, W. Cramond. Nel raska Bluejirint Gets Three National Awards ' " Nebraska Bluoju iiit " . llie official luililiralinii of the College of EngiiHMMiiif;. was this vrarV liosl In llic national Engineering College Magazine Association (!on cntioii. Hepresentalives from more than fift enginoeriiig college magazines. coni])osing the ECMA were present. Al llie convention iianquet the " Blueprint " staff was presented uilli awards for- the hcst written Miaf;aziiii ' . llir licsl written eililorial. and llic licst cover design. The ■ " Rlueprint " is entirely managed and edited bv students. The magazine provides a medium bv which engineering students can present the results of their research. Don Smith Editor Bill Neef General Manager 126 Barry Larson Business Manager Pub Board: Bacl Row: D. Smith. B. Neef. B. Larson. Front Row: I ' . Corkill. J. Paustian. T. Smith. Editorial Staff: Back Row: L. Sjiear, R. Younc Front Row: L. Dempster. R. Berger. D. Smith. N. Isgrifi. S. Hershberger Business Staff: R. Brnwn, H. Dinuman. J. Sounders, B. Larson, J. Fagan, L. Miller. Editorial Staff: V. Musil, D. Baum. .1 Zinnt ' cker, D. Linstrum. 127 Officers: D. Sousck. F . Jjicubscn. J. l RiIcy, M. Nielsen. J. Sazama. Sififiiia Tail Honors Hijili Scholarship Of Engineers Thr niait) purpose of Sigma Tau. a nalimial linridiarN fralrrnilx. is li acknowledge high scholarship in llir (!iil- lege of Kngiiieering. Each year at the E-Week baiuiuet the freshman medal is awarded to the student maintaining the highest average during his freshman year. At this same time the (). J. Ferguson Award is |)resented to the most outstanding senior memher of the college. Members are elected li the chapter to Sigma Tau on the basis of scholarship. praclicalit and sociability. This ear at the animal Sigma Tau con ocation Mr. IJobert Holder spoke on the professional aspects of consiillant engineering. Another name Js added to a pledge ' s list on one of the Sigma Tau paddles. A tradition of scholarship Is the topic of Earl Barnctte ' s talk with Sigma Tau pledges John Dahlmeicr, Bob Getsfrcd. . ' - ' Back Row: K. Roddy. L. Wutke. L. Zelewski, R. Fredrickson. J. Kinier, C. Falkenbach. M. Grueber. J. Raible H Runner Fifth Row: D. Keerans. P. Schmitt. J. Clark, R. Balfour, R. Reed. J. Ledbetter. Fourth Row: W. Vidzemnieks. M. Kundzins. E. Severson. H. Barnard, R. Clifton. G. Faperberg. Third Row: W. Kinder. G. Warner. L. Dye, B. Getsfred. C. Parks. W. Chin. W. Preston. P. Cook. Second Row: D. McNulty. D. Crook, V. Sutter, D- Hobson. N. Hutchison, N. Isgrig. J. Souders, J. Calder. First Row: R. Rohde, G. Fullerton. E. Meier. D. Smith. B. Larson. ASCE Wins Top Award In E-Week Competition This year the American Society of Civil Engineers won the first place award in the College of Engineering ' s annual E-Week competition. Awards were also given by the society to the outstanding junior and senior civil engineer student and to the best research paper in the field of civil engineering. Activities in the chapter ' s yearly program were the joint meetings with the state ASCE group, films and talks by licensed engineers. Charles Roberts, engineer-in-charge of the company which constructed the " 0 " Street viaduct explained ttic workmanship of the new pass over. Student research papers were presented by Barry Larson and Bob Mvers. Back Row: S. Nelson, C. Benton. G. Peterson. F. Yung:. M. Bruniy. Fourth Row: W. Wolford. D. Peters, J. Boning. J. Hargleroad. Third Row: F. HaKer, L. Nelson. H. Bader. Second Row; M. Anderson. R. Moser. W. Meier. B. Johnson. Front Row: J. Sulek. V. Nelson. ' R. Brown, W. Wolf, N. Pearce. Ag Engineers Write And Submit Activity Report One of the annual projects of the Nebraska chapter of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers is a report on activities, which is submitted, along with the reports of all the other student branches of ASAE, to the Farm Equipment Institute. A trophy, awarded not only on the basis of group activities but also on the activities of the individual members is given by the FEI to the chapter with the best report. Nebraska branch has won the trophy twice. An inspection tour of the Salt Wahoo watershed provided the members with an opportunity to gain infor- mation on the different installations of a soil conservation (irogram. 129 College of Law Examining blueprint plans for the new Law College library annex arc Phil Robinson, Parker Scesen and Floyd Sterns. E. O. Bclshclm Dean of the College of Law NU Law College Founders Began Plans In 1888 In the fall of 1888. a class for more systematic study and trial of moot cases was organized by about 24 law apprentices who were reading law in Lincoln law offices. The class met until the following sunnner but was hampered by poor class organization and lack of compulsive readings. William Henry Smith then organized a class, the Central Law College, in the fall of 1889. Systematic courses of lectures were delivered by some of the most prominent lawyers in the state. Members of the Lancaster County Bar Association saw in Lincoln ' s Courts, her library, her educational institu- tions and her central location, the advantages for the establishment of a law school. The idea was suggested by the Bar to the general Universitv facuils and the Board of Regents. In April. V( ' ) ' )i. a faculty conunittee reported in favor of a University Law Department. The Board of Regents authorized the chancellor, in June lli ' )l. to confer with ihe Bar committee about the organization of a Law .School. The University of Nebraska Law College was formally opened in Oct(d)er. 1891. with a registration of .52 stu- dents. Twelve were graduated in June. 1 !92. The original faculty was composed of William Henry Smith, dean, and seven lecturers. Classes were held in the old University Hall. The College of Law continued to expand until the need for classroom space necessitated the construction of the present law building, which was completed in 1912. This building houses classrooms, offices and a law library of .5().0(K) volumes. A S22.S.00() library addition is now being j)lanned for the north side of the Law College. The annex will contain typing and reading rooms as well as shelf space for an additional 50.()(tO books. From the old textbook and lecture method of instruc- tion, has evolved the modified case system which is used by the University Law College. Another important phase of study is the moot court program in which students are assigned sets of facts to argue in practice appeal cases. Two opposing teams of two students prepare briefs and present oral arguments. A court of practicing attorneys and judges awards the decision of the case. The Legal Aid Bureau, under the co-sponsorship of the Lincoln Bar Asst)cialion and the Barrister ' s Club, began functio ning at the University in 1947. The Bureau furnishes legal advice to persons unable to pay for an attorney ' s services. Each ease is assigned to a senior law student who interviews the client for information. The case is then referred to a Lincoln attorney who advises and works with the student to the completion of the case. 13! JflHtk Baumfalk Hicks Robinson Erickson LaRue Veitzer Green Petsche Wilson Law Seniors ROBERT BAUMFALK Lincoln Phi Delta Phi; President, Senior Law School Class; Newman Club. MARSHALL BECKER Omaha Siema Alpha Mu : Phi Delta Phi; N Cluli; Student Council. DAVID ERICKSON Central City Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi. MARVIN GREEN Danbury Phi Delta Phi; Pershing Rifles; Provost Corps. JOHN HICKS Seward Sigma Nu. ROBERT INGRAM Franklin Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Delta Phi. JAMES LARUE Palisade Beta Sigma Psi; Delta Theta Phi: Gamma Delta. JERRY PETSCHE Ilartington Delta Sigma Phi; Pi Alpha Delta; Newman Club. PHILIP ROBINSON Hartington Sigma Chi; Sinfonia. GENE SPENCE Lincoln Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi. NORMAN VEITZER Omaha Si(;ma Alpha Mu; Corn Cobs; N Club. GERALD WILSON Lincoln Sigma Phi Epsilon. 132 Staff members do careful rcscarcfi before tfie Law Review is published. Law Review Board Gives Views Of Legal Verdicts The Xebraska Law Review is published in the interest of Nebraska lawyers. Each week student members of the Law Review Board prepare critical notes and comments on legal decisions occurring in the federal and state judi- cial systems. Student nieniliers of liic Law Review are selected ac- cording to class standing and interest. Leading the stu- dent staff was Charles Thompson, editor. Assisting edi- tors were James Hewitt, Clark Nichols, Jerry Stirtz and Ira Epstein. James Lake served as faculty adviser. The Nebraska Law Review became the official organ of the State Bar Association in 1924. Four issues of 3700 copies eacli are sent each year to every attorney in .he state as well as to out-of-state subscribers. Jim HewtU and Charles Thompson diagram a current case for consideraiion by the Review ' s editorial staff. Members of the Law Review Board meet to discuss plans and to make assignments for publication of the next issue. EISBffi 133 Back Row: D. Erickson. J. Hewitt. M. Becker. R. Munru. F. Sterns. Fifth Row: D. Hamann. li. Lorensen, R. Baumfalk. G. Spence. A. Garfinkle. Fourth Row: G. Fellman. C. Thompson. W. Wolph. R. Green. N. Vietzer. Third Row: S. Sawtell. M. Holscher. S. Flansburg, T. Clear. Second Row: D. Caporale, T. Huston, L. Johnson, M. Green, N. Krivosha. Front Row: G. Gay. R. Thompson, P. Geesen. J. Stirtz. B. Wishnow. Phi Deha Phi Members Receive National Honor Two Phi Delta Phi members, James Hewitt and Rob- ert Green, won national honors this year as members of the National Moot Court Team. Members of Phi Delta Phi. professional legal frater- nity, have as their purpose the encouragement of high scholarship, fellowship among law students, and contact with practicing representatives of the legal professions. The year ' s program included two parties with Phi Rho. professional medical fraternity. The bi-weekly luncheon meetings included business as well as speeches by such legal authorities as an F.B.I, investigator, a tax expert, lawyers, and alumni. Parker Geesen, magister, presided over Phi Delta Phi meetings. Also included on the officers " roll were Jerry Stirtz, secretary ; Bernie Wishnow, exchequer and Gordon Gay, historian. Senior finalists in the Moot Court Competition prepare their argument. Phi Delta Phi ' s and Phi Rho ' s become friendly basketball rivals during one event of the second semester party. 134 Back Row: H. Stevens. D. Ball. R. Childs. D. Nelson. Third Row: R. Conover. J. LaRue. L. Weber. H. Walker. K. HatL-liff. Second Row: C. Hughes. H. Bauer. L. Coltrin. R. Coy. D. Keene. E. Hascall. Front Row: D. Rohde. G. Null. V. Rawson. V. McCurdy. J. Phillips. Delta Theta Phi ' s Boast Scholarship Key Winner Delta Theta Phi president. Vince Rawson. won a schol- arship key recognizing his position in the upper seven per cent of the senior class. Other officers assisting him in conducting meetings were James Ph illips, vice-dean; Don Rohde. triliune; George Null, treasurer; Val Mc- Curd . master of the roll and Charles Fitzke. bailiff. Informal talks bv outstanding alumni and members of related law professions highlighted Delta Theta Phi luncheon meetings this vear. Activities of this profes- sional legal fraternitv were planned for the purpose of encouraging high scholarship and providing social and educational contact between law students and practicing law graduates. Well-known local alumni of Delta Theta Phi include four Nebraska Supreme Court judges and Nebraska ' s Assistant Secretary of State. Law students may occasionally participate in sedentary sports. Delta Theta Phi ' s relax at a luncheon meeting and listen to Robert Nelson, State Assistant Attorney General. 135 0t- ■»,« f College of Medicine Words and diagrams from a medical text become realities to John Eule who is closely examining Manis Edwards ' eyes. J. P. Tollman Dean of the College of Medicine Medical College Does Active Research FacullN members of the Nebraska School of Medicine are doctors wlio instruct in their free time. They are engaged iii continual research as well as instruction. Recent developments include the invention of an ultra centrifuge which is used for studying blood in heart disease research. Instructors have also developed a new method of transmitting electric cardiographic tracings by teie|)hone. The course of study at the College of Medicine covers four academic years of . ' -if) to 4 ! weeks each. The first two years include studv of the laboratmy sciences which form the basis for the clinical subjects of the last two years. The final two years are s|)ent largely in studying disease in the I Mi ersit ll(i |iil;il clinics and iiul-|)alienl department. The Nebraska College of Medicine was established by a group of citizens who realized (he need for a medical college to train young men and women who could meet the medical demands of a rapidly growing state. Their initial foresight and planning resulli-d in the opening of the first medical school in Nebraska, the Omaha Medical College, on May 22, 1869. Many obstacles lilridciccl tin ' school and finally caused it to close for 1(( years. It was reopened under the name of the Nebraska School of Med- icine and featured a course of instruition lasting only 20 weeks. Admission requirements were that a student be at least lo years of age, be of good moral character, and have a knowledge of English. The first school was located on the third lloor of a liuilding at l. ' tli and Farnani Streets in Omaha. This school of 14 students was so successful that the Omaha Medical College was incorporated in June, 1881. A two story building costing S45. ()()() was constructed at lltli and Mason Sir.-ets, close to the clinical materials of St. Joseph ' s Hospital. In 1887. the college building was moved and another story added. The State Legislature, in 1009. appropriated $20,000 to |)urchase a campus for the medical college. Several acres of land at 42nd and Dewey were bought, but these soon became inadequate for the expanding school. campus expansion policy was adopted and continued until 1946 when the present 24 acre plot was acquired. The legislature appro[)riated SIOO.OOO during 1911 for the lirst building on the new campus. In 191. ' . the building was occupied and the entire four )ears of instruction have since been given in Omaha. Since l ' ' l. ' i. luiililing activity has increased uriljl. at the present time, a six-million-dollar building | rogram is being put into effect. The program includes an addi- tional hospital unit, a nurses " dormitory, and a new Memorial Research Laboratory. 137 Medical School Seniors n Uass D Bitncr L. Bosley W. Basler S. Carveth K. Carlson J. Colling M. Cook M CowjdTer J. Crump J. Calvert C. Curtiss C. de la Vega W Eaton H. Follmer R. Frisbie J. Galloway R. Gentry G. Adams W. Griffin P. Gustafson D. Halliday G. Harris H. Haye c. Hendrickson H Herrick B. Hyde D. Inslee P. Isaak E. Johnson E Johnson L. Johnson s. Kais J. Karel W. Karrer J. Kaufmann V. Krievs H Leitel J. Loukota M. McKitrick Students on ward rounds with staff doctors examine patients each day. T. Majrruder R. Osborne T. Recht J. Smith R. Urwiller H. Oljernian G. Pritchard A. Siemsen L. Swisher J. Wever W. Melcher D. Parkison W. Rice L. Smith M. Walilbaum R. Wolf C. Mendenhall R. Pfeiler R. Rieth C. Soucek L. Wallace C. Wolfe C. Minard S. Pullman J. Sage D. Steever J. Wamslay W. ZIomke K. Olson K. Kaasch P. Simunds R. Thompson D. Wilkinson Senior James Karel checks a chart while malting his daily ward rounds. 139 Back Row: ti. Rounsborg. J. McGath, L. Meyer, J .Talsnia, R. Pelley. Front Row: K. I ' owell, B. Manke, D. Lynch, J. Fuhrman. Tlieta Nil Members Do Nil Med Promotes Films, Research, Hear Speakers Discussions By Experts Professional speakers and research projects by mem- bers were important in the program of Theta Nu, pre- niedical lionorary whose purpose is to stimulate interest in medicine. At least 12 of the 45 semester hours required for mem- bersliip must have been completed at the University of Nebraska or at Nebraska Wesleyan. A cumulative aver- age of 6.5 and previous membership in Nu Med are also prerequisites to eligibility for Theta Nu. Conducting the meetings for the 1955-1956 school year were Bill Manke. president; Jerry Fuhrman. vice- president and Dick Lynch, secretary-treasurer. This year members of Nu Med saw movies and slides and heard guest speakers explain various phases of the medical profession such as general practice and advanced specializations. Nu Med is an organization consisting of pre-medical, pre-nursing and pre-medical technology students. The program of meetings endeavors to promote interest and understanding among related medical fields. Jim Wengert presided at the monthly meetings. Other officers were Ron Holtmeier, vice-president; Larry Han- son, secretary : Dick Lynch, treasurer and Robert Ander- son, publicity chairman. Back Row: W. McDaniel. A. Domina, B. DeLisle. Third Row: M. White. B. Bates, L. Dickinson, G. Losehen, J. Nickel, H. Aye. G. Eagleton, R. Heiss, J. Johnson. L. Hermann. J. Reed, J. Shane, H. Fair. D. Pedersen. Second Row: P. Smutny, B. Isbrandtsen, M. Weisel, R. Schneider, B. Becker. W. Elfeldt, J. Westerhoff, S. McConnell, J. McGath. G. Rounsborg, H. Manke, D. Nicknian, D. Roberts, D. Harris, .L Meyer. Front Row: J. Caldwell, J. Kruhn, W. Adkinson, S. Shoup. M. Barnes, D. Roze, H. Bullis. A. Watson. J. Wengert. R. Lynch, R. Anderson, K. Sealock, N. Person, N. Carmody. J. Fuhrman. E. Powell. 140 Thirteen Seniors Chosen For Alpha Omega Alpha Thirteen senior medical students from tlio niversity College of Medicine were elected in Fel)ruar to Alpha Omega Alpha. Memhers of this medical honorary fra- ternity are selected on the basis of high scholarship. In the medical field. Alpha Omega Alpha is the c(]uiv- alent of Phi Beta Kappa. The fraternity was founded at the University of Illinois in 19(12. Nebraska Alpha chapter was established at the University of Nebraska College of Medicine in 1914. It is the only chapter in this state. John R. Schenken, M.D.. served as president of Alpha Omega Alpha for 1956. Other officers were C. W. Mc- Laughlin, M.D.. president-elect: George B. McMurtrey, M.D.. secretary-treasurer and Morris Margolin, M.D., councilor. An AOA on duly In the receiving roonn asks a patient preliminary questions. Daniel George Bitner Marilyn Louise Cowger Robert Paul Gentry James Lorin Karei Vivita Krievs Thomas Garland Magruder Frank 0++o Raasch Herbert E. Reese John Wallace Smith Calvin Stanley Steever Dale E. Van Wormer James Russell Wamsley Harold Austen Oberman Four AOA ' s talc a coffee break in the new med school dispensary. 141 w f ?«- " i ■c-f !ta i4Sf._- ' !! ' .- Military Training With colors unfurled in the brccrc, Nebraska University ' s ROTC color guard performs during pre-gamc ceremonies. Colonel Diestel, Captain Donovan and Colonel Stenglein organized Army, Navy and Air Force ROTC at NU. NU Supports Army, Navy And Air Force Units The big guns are silent: the battleships lie quietly in the harbors, but the country continues to prepare her young men to defend her citizens and possessions. A good number of these men are being trained in the col- leges throughout the country under a system known as the Reserve Officers " Training Corps. In comparison to the vears that this country has existed as a sovereign union, the ROTC system is rela- tively old. having its birth 94 years ago as part of a legislative enactment. This law. the Morrill Land Grant Act, allowed for the govprninent s financial hacking of agricultural schools in the countrx s uni ersities. Be- cause the Ci ii War was then a bitter reality, a small clause stipulating that male students at these colleges were to receive military training was inserted. From what seemed a relatively small thing, that clause has grown into a great network of KOTC institutions, spread- ing from Maine to California. Located in the center of this chain is the I niversity of Nebraska ' s ROTC de[)art- ment. Here the Army. Navy and Air Force have organ- ized training programs for the soung men from Nebraska. The Army ROTC which was organized in lo76. is the oldest of the three units. From a meager beginning, the Army department has developed into an efficient training program, enrolling several hundred students every year. Colonel Chester A. Diestel was the department ' s PMS T; Charles Gonion was the cadet commander. A relatively young organization, the Navy ROTC had its beginning at Nebraska in 1946. Since then the program has gained increasing popularity: this years roster showed about ItiO cadets enrolled in the program. The professor of Naval Science was Captain T. A. Don- ovan: Dick Hill led the Navel cadets. AFROTC. which was organized at Nebraska in 1948, is the youngest of the three groups. However, it is no less popular. This year almost .350 students enrolled in the program. Colonel Joseph A. Stenglein was the Pro- fessor of Air Science, while Earl Rarnette headed this year ' s Air Force cadets. Through the years, several honorary societies have been formed from the cadet ranks. Their purpose has been to promote a spirit of esprit de corps in the military department. The first of these organizations. Pershing Rifles, was formed li Nebraska ' s most famous military alumnus. (General John J. Pershing. Since then societies for AFROTC and NROTC have been established. These include Arnold Air Society. Air Command Squadron and the now inactive Trident. 143 The functions of the mechanisms of the M-I rifle are the source of many problems for these freshmen cadets. Army ROTC Generalizes Curriculum The ability lo hif ihc bull ' s eye consistently from every firing position is a basic quality of every good rifleman. 144 The Army has " liberalized " its college ROTC train- ing program. In an attempt to give college men a broader view of the service life that lies before them, the Army has adopted generalized instruction policy. After this year, there will no longer be any artillery, engineer, infantry, military police and ordnance courses of study. All cadets will take courses that touch on each but that specialize in none. This year the department offered a widely varied pro- gram. Freshmen cadets were instructed in the M-1 rifle and marksmanship, spending actual firing time on the rifle range. Sophomores were taught the military history of the United States, map reading techniques, and the fundamentals of the BAR. The cadets who participated in the advanced jirograni were chosen from the basic ROTC students with the best records. Col. Dic-fcl and Cadet Colonel Gomon check parac ' e plans. Every soldier strives to keep his living quarters In a con- dition that will warrant the Inspecting officer ' s praise. Caiii|) Traininjij Gives Practical Experience In the summer hotwccii his juniiir and sctiiiir years e er advanced rm ROTC cadet is re(|uired In attend a six week summer cam|i. iiile at liiese am|is the cadets receive a valualile insight inl the ua s of actual rm life, alnug uitli experienci- in handling weapon.s. tanks and hospital facilities. The cadets are also tested on their knnw ledge and al)ilit . The) must pass these tests in order to ohtain their lomniissions upon graduation. The summer camps last year were located at several Army bases throughout the countr . Tort Carson in Colorado Springs, Colo.: Fort Leonard Wood. Mo.: and Fort Sill, Okla., were the main training centers. The men pictured here enjoying the Army ' s swimming facili- ties prove that marching Is not all that summer camp offers. Head and eyes straight ahead, these light machine gun crews prepare to deliver a volley of fire to the target. After chow a thorough wash and rinse of his mess lit assures each cadet of a clean plate for his next meal .- ' 4 M 4 f i liJ Thorough classroom instruction constitutes a major portion of the Navy ' s extensive cadet training prog ran Navy ROTC Has Extensive Program The Navy cadet drill team specializes in executing the movements of close order drill with precision timing. Every cadet who graduates from the University of Nebraska Navy ROTC department is well prepared to meet any test that may confront him in actual service life. Since all cadets are required to pass rigid physical and intelligence tests, each naval student is sound in body and keen in mind. The four year curriculum which the department has designed gives the cadets the essen- tials for post graduate Navy work. Freshmen cadets are taught the Navy ' s customs and history. Upper level instruction consists of courses in o])erations, gunnery, navigation, military code, and steam and diesel engineering. Upon completing their sopho- more year, some cadets enter the Marine training program. They are instructed in amphibious operations and tactics. The Navy also stresses personal appearance through weekly, rigid uniform inspections. Dicit Hill, shown here discussing plans with the battalion staff, led the middies through another successful year. -v - A p ?iV ?P ' l i. a Aboard ship, as anywhere, ihe sailor must have his uni- form in condition to satisfy the inspecting officer ' s eye. Mid«lie8 See World Oil Siiiiiiiier Cruise Tliruiipli an rxlriisi r and aric(l piofirarii of siniiinrr (Tuisos. Naval 1{()T(! sludcnts liccarnc well a( ' (|uainlr(l will) tlir (lulios of the derk liand. lor llie regular cadets, who take a cruise every suninicr. liiis fact is especially true. Contract students receive this opportunity in the summer lietweeii their junior and senior years. Last summer the freshmen and junior cadets hoarded various ships and sailed to maii ditTereiit and interesting ports, not as passengers liul as the ships crew. These ships visited places such as Kdinlmrgh. Scotland; Oslo. Norway; Guantanania Bay. Cuha and Stockhohn. Sweden. The sophomore cadets were stationed at Corpus Chris- ti. Tex. and Little Creek. Va. There thev learned ahoul the Navy ' s aviation and am|)hihious operations. Learning how to operate fhc Navy ' s various apparata of communicafion was part of this cadet ' s summer training. The NROTC summer cruise program included everything from swabbing decks to passing through reception lines. Seen here Is a group of middies fating time out from their duties to pose for a picture. 147 " ' - .1 a II 3 . w p Shoulders square, heads erect and eyes forward, the squadron Is ready to move at the leader ' s command. Air ROTC Designed For Future Pilots Class Instruction, an Innportant phase of the AFROTC program, is the job of Air Force officers and enlisted nnen. The increasing importance of air power in the I iiited States national defense network has placed a sizable premium on well trained pilots and observers. Recog- nizing this fact, the University of Nebraska AFROTC departmen t has constructed its program chiefly for col- lege men who have the abilitv and desire to fly. The cadets are not taught to fly. however, but are given a thorough background in aviation principles and Air Force history and organization. The basic program includes courses of instruction in the history of aviation, global geography, and air base functions. Advanced cadets learn the principles of wea- ther and air navigation, militarv justice and political geography. Students for advanced AFROTC are chosen on a com- petitive basis. Each sophomore applicant is required to take rigid |)hvsical and mental aptitude exams. The cadets with the highest scores are selected for the program. Captain Pratt. Colonel Stcnglein. and Cadet Colonel Barnettc are shown here discussing details for a probable field trip. Awaiting departure for home, these Air Force cadets plot distances from summer camp base to Nebraska cities. Camp Shows Cadets Air Base Operations Every AFROTC cadi-l. ii|)(iri (ini -liirif; liis juiiinr car. is required to spend fnur weetcs of the suiiiiner at an Air I ' orie hase located somewhere in the country. The pur- pose of these summer camps is to give the cadets a first liaiid kiR w ledge of a pilot ' s life and the functioning of an average Air Force hase. Last summer ' s curriculum was wide!) varied. The cadets spent much time visiting the different base depart- ments and learning liovv they operated. Trips outside the hase included visits to several (jf the countrv ' s coastline radar installations. The cadets ' stamina was tried b rugged survival tests. Fiving in jet aircraft was the high- light of the four week period. Fairchild and Geiger air bases in Spokane. Wash, and Ellsworth Air Force base in Rapid Cit . S. I)., were the tiaining centers. These cadets get the feel of the aircraft while on the ground in preparation for experiencing actual jet flight. Talcing time out from the work of the day, these cadets stop at a hangar coke machine for some refreshment. Always anxious for an opportunity to see a jet at close range, these curious cadets inspect the airplane thoroughly 149 Pershing Rifles Builds Military Spirit These freshman end sophomore cade+s have spent long hours of practice as members of the PR crack squad. " To foster a spirit of frieiKlslii|j anil cooperation among men in the militar department and to maintain a higlil proficient drill company. " These words were spoken by Second Lieutenant John J. Pershing, when he eslalilished the organization wiiich is loda knov ri as the i ' ershing Rifles. In order to maintain this " spirit and cooperation. " I ' ershing Rifles sponsored various activities for its meni- liers. .Some of the cadets participated in a precision crack squad, which made several appearances throughout the year, while others were members of the color guard. The best marksmen fired for the Pershing Rifles team. (Commander John Copenliaver led the Pershing Rifles, uliiili consisted mostly of freshman and sophomore cadets. John Copenhaver. shown here with the PR offi- cers and Maj. Bockhoven, led the PR ' s this year. 150 Back Row: K. Baker, A. CanipuM. G. Alberts, D. Bonge, R. Moran, A. Hanna. D. Peterson, G. Petersen, L. Hendrix, D. Sti-ykt-r. Third Row: B. Berggren, J. Vairogs, J. King, R. Koehn, J. Mahrt, W. Hawkins. S. Underwood, D. Clouatre, C. Beckman. Second Row: K. Schafer, A. Kleinhofs. R. Cuba. D. Rogge. H. Hallberg. D. DeLozeir, B. Abernethy, D. Gorrell, J. Jeffrey. First Row: C. Slaby, R. Dawson, M. Schliefert. J. Damon. Major Bockhoven, J. Copenhaver, D. DeGraw, T. Hoffmann. A. Ford. National Persliiiiii Rides Centered At NU Reigning over the 118 lonipanic-; and 12 regimental headquarters of the Pershing Rifles is a small unit of University of Nehraska cadets. It is the duty of this group, the national headquarters, to coordinate the actions iif the nation-wide Pershing Rifles network. The group ' s main joli is handling the great amount of administrative papei uork that is entailed with this kin l of position. It also presides each year at the nalinruil ronvcrilicni. held last )ear in Oklahoma ( ' ily. Okla. rhes ' radeU also inspect PR units from other schools. This year the National ( ' (iriiriiaii(liT uas cadet ISill WenzlatT. He was assisted 1 ) his Chief of Stafl . cadet Harold Sorensen. The remainder of the headquarters personnel consisted of interested ROTC students who had averages of 5.0 or above. Commander Bill Wenilaff and Chief of Staff Harold Sorensen discuss impor+anf administrative details. Handling the heavy load of paper work is the job of these diligent staff members. Back Row: l.t. Colonel Lk-bmann. T. Hi.ffmanii, A. Taylor. D. I in.strum. Front Row: A. Irwin, H. Sorensen. W. Wenzlaff. I), Sw.-nson, I.. Voss. Back Row: li. Bed well. K. Arndt, S. Mit-kus. D. Brune. S. Davis. J. Plat-ke. R. Hoel. Front Row: R. Tort. J. Klaasmeyer. V. Gibb, Major Simpson. M. Frank- lin, J. Morrow. Cedct Maury Franklin, with the assistance of the other offi- cers, commanded the Arnold Air Society through the year. Arnold Air Promotes Interest In AFROTC The constitution of the Arnold Air Society states that the organization is designed to promote more efficient relations in ROTC. The society, whose membership is limited to Air Force advanced cadets, has aKva s striven to accomplish this purpose. The organiza tion held meetings twice each month, at which times the members discussed their problems. The programs for these meetings were varied and educa- tional. At times leading military men talked with the cadets about jjertinent militarv problems. Other meet- ings featured instructional training films. Extra-curricular activities included projects to aid the Explorer Scouts and the society s amiual field trip. Arnold Air Society cadc+s, shown here chatting before a meeting, show interest in world affairs and problems. 152 Back Row: M. Toilil. K. Dnw. li. Jan. lis. R. Lindsay. F. Lindstrom. 1!. Hohst. Front Row: W. KiuM. H. Larson. Major Wi-iln-I. R. Mettam. J. Hliniplirt ' y. Phalanx Corns Promotes Military Spirit In KOTC The I ' luilanx Corps, national inililar fratt ' niit) . spon- sors the annual squafl drill eompetitinn. the military de- partment ' s largest event next to the Militar Ball. Even, ' ear the Arm . Air Foree and !Nav units train precision drill teams for the program. The s(|uads are graded on appearance, precision in executing commands and the capahililies of the squad leader. The Corps also takes an annual field trip. This year lhn isited (Iffutt Air Force Base in Omaha. Leading the I ' halaiLX Corps, wliich consists of ad- anced military cadets, were Barry Larson, commander; I!. Mettam. vice-commander. W. Rudd. finance officer and j. Ilnmphrev. adjutant. After a long business meeting, Phalanx cadets have time to relax and talk, while enjoying some refreshing coffee. Back Row: IK Bucy. D. Stierwood, A. Witte, P. Robinson. W. Parrisli. Front Row; W. Kampfe. J. Dierks. R. Keenan. E. Lindstrom. Back Row: D. Fritz, W. Hass, J. Johnson, J. Barth, A. Debbs, J. Anderson, F. Robinson, R. Uetierrht-in, R. Weilay:f. E. lilaser. K. Whit- ney. S. Carlson. M. McCormack. Second Row: R. Aden. J. Stuart, J. Gorley. G. Engel, R. Wright, K. Novotny. W. Aspinall. R. Koterzina, W. Baker. W. Mumma. J. Whil- laker. J. Moravee. Front Row: N. Helm, M- Williams, G. Stears, K. Krohm. G. Aksamit, J. Goolsby. E. Wilkie, J. Gardiner. M. Higgins, D. Ruesfhoff, W. Skokan. Greater Knowlege Is " We. the members of Command Squadron . . . hav- ing a conunoii desire to advance the military prepared- ness and protection of our country, to increase our know- ledge of the mission and scope of the United States Air Force ... " This excerpt from the constitution of the Air Command Squadron expresses the purpose and goals of the organization. Since its beginning at Nebraska four years ago, the Squadron has striven to fulfill this purpose. The University of Nebraska acts as the wing head- quarters for five states, including the Dakota ' s and Iowa, and maintains a full sized squadron of its own. This year the group has nearly tripled its membership (tver last year. Air Coiuiuaiitl Goal Activities played an important role in the Squadron ' s curriculum. Some cadets participated in a precision drill team. I)ul all members took part in a field trip to Ardmore Air Force Base in Ardmore, Oklahoma. This year the Squadron was led by cadets Valdis Jadais and Edwin Snyder, assisted by Robert York. Leroy Payser, Wayne Aspinall, Bill Skokan, James Wilkinson, and Allison Carter. Handling the duties of Wing Com- manders were cadets Larry York and Clinton Webb. Squadron membership was limited to AFROTC basic cadets with 5.0 grade averages. The Command Squadron drill fcam, shown here talking during an informal gathering, made several appearances during the year. Back Row: L. Peiper. R. Borland, N. Husa. D. Smith. R. Graham. D. McArthur. R. Russell. R. Shumaker. J. Wilkinson. G. Jacobs, A. Doniina, J. Borland. Second Row: J. Ciaycomb. K. Blauvelt. L. Hinkley. W. Lucke, W. Christoffersen. R. Miller. J. Hanna. G. Anderson, S. Walton. N. Chab. J. EutsItT. J. Rfinhanlt. Front Row: L. Fricke. D. Blecha. D. Haney. H. Dreimanis, D. Johnstun. C. Kalis. L. Parsons. R. Wells. J. McGurk. R. Bulin. A little friendly hazing does not dampen the spirits of these cadets who arc being initiated Into the Command Squadron. Cadets Valdis Jodais and Larry York, aided by the other officers, commanded the Squadron this year. These members of the Command Squadron drill team know manual of arms and drill maneuvers. [acetic acid ■t.MOND OL, ■ " lUMiNUM ■ :cUMiNUM U S P I EXPRESSED B c o v ? " - E ' ' ATE .sp xiv sr XIV. iMMONIA Sa,«AMMOMA SOL,! -= OMATlC DILUTED STRONG ELIXIR SOL College of Pharmacy " This is the Hrst and most Important step, " says Dr. L. D. Small as he explains a complex operation to Jerry Sweeny, J. B. Bur+ Dean of Pharmacy Pliariiiacy College Continues Acaileinie Progress The University of Nebraska ScIkkiI nf l ' harniar was formpfl in Septcmher. 1 ' )(). " . as a rlrpartmrnt in the College of Medicine and had an enrolhnent of twelve students. Rufus A. Lyman was chosen to be the first dean of the new school. In 1915. the school was raised lo the status of a college 1) an act of the state legislature. Since the (la of its founding, the College has striven lo rnainlain llic liighcsl of aiafliMiiic standards. The school was one of the first in the nation to make a high school diploma an entrance re(|uiremenl. 1 he ( c)llege again hel|jcd to set national academic -tandarfls in 1026 by being one of the fu -t three colleges of pharmac in the nation to adopt a four ear course. I«o four- ear programs are olfereil at the picsi ' nl timi-: one a practical course; the other, a scientific course. I he practical course is planned for students who will become retail pharmacists or will work in some related field of selling and handling drugs. The scientific course is for those who uould |)refer scientific leseanh or leaching. The College of l ' liannac also has arranged a special program of stud leading to a Master of Science degree. Uiulcr this program, students enrolled in the Craduatc College niav supplement their academic course with prac- tical training in a hospital pharmacy as a half-time intern, and receive compensation from the hospital. Upon com- jjleting their uork at the end of tuo years, the students receive the Master of Science degree from the Graduate College with specialization in hospital pharmacy and a certificate of Internship in Hospital I ' harmacy from the sponsoring hospital. During llieir junior and senior ears students isit major pliai niaceulical niaiuifactiiriiig companies. On these tours the fulinc pliarma ' isl- have a chance to see llie lati ' st drugs and llu ' ir prodnclioii. fuiuic di ' elo|inient in the College of I ' harmacy s be a new building. L) man Hall. A new program of stud) will be inaugurated at the same time. The new program uill be a five year course consisting of two years of pre-profi ' ssional uork and three years in the College of I ' harmacy. 157 ilk Bremer Girardot Katayama Toolcy Christensen Cox Creutz Heelan Hess Hunzeker McCosh Stuhmcr Sweeney PEM BREMER Stanlon Kappa Kappa Cianima. Irrasurpr; Kappa Epsilnn. president; APHA. secretary; Repents Scholarship; YWCA. CARY CHRISTENSEN Hebron Alpha Tau OmeKa ; Kappa Psi; APHA, vice-president. JAMES COX Sutherland Sigma Alpha P psilon : Kappa Psi. NORMAN CREUTZ Wausa Theta Xi. president; Innocents Society; Rho Chi; Kappa Psi; APHA. president: Corn Cobs, president; IFC. JKAN GIRARDOT Lincoln Kappa Epsilon ; Newman Club. .lOSYNNE HEELAN Emerson Terrace Hall; Senior I ' liarmacy Class president; APHA. Newman Club. rHIANE HESS Millard Phi C.amma Delta; APHA. l.l.OVD HUNZEKER Humh-ildt IIIDEKO KATAYAMA Tokyo, Japan International Hou.- e; Rho Chi. DON McCOSH Hering Scileck Qua.lraiiu-lc. Ilil.-hcork Hou.5e president: APHA. RONALD STUHMKR Kenesaw Scileck Quadrancle: APIIA. .IKRRY SWEENEY Grand l. land Phi Kappa Psi. National Honor Society. HICHARD TOOLEY ...... Columbus Delta Tau Delta; APHA. The distinguishing characteristics of different crude drugs arc identified by Pern Bremer during a laboratory exercise. 158 Officers: K. MrCviHdUch. sccrotary : .1. Her Ian, trpH- surcr; J. Cirard " !, ico-prosidoiU ; P. Bremer. president. Kathleen McCullough weighs chemicals for precise balance, accurate measurement. Kappa Epsilon Awarded High Scholarship Trophy Kappa Epsilon is a national jirofessional sorority in pharmacy. Founded in 1921. Beta chapter at the Uni- versity of Nebraska was one of the three chapters to form the organization. Members are chosen on the basis of professional interest and scholarship, 5.0 being the mini- nunn cumulative average requirement. Last year at the sorority ' s biannual national conven- tion, Beta chapter received recognition as the chapter having the highest scholastic rating and was awarded a .M-holarshi]) trophy. At the same time. Dean Emeritus Lyman was made an honorary founder of Kappa Epsilon. The highlight of the year was the Pharmacy College, liMiKpii ' l uhicli the group liclprd lo plan. Back Row; M. Kuncl. J. Girardoot. K. McCullough. P. Bremer. Front Row: H. Pedley. S. ledslmieeks. J. Heelan, T. Evans, P. Platz. 1 A j I- «J -a. 14 159 Teachers College While student teaching, Diannc Weiss uses a visual aid to make abstract conceptions of arithmetic seem concrete. Frank E. Henzlik Dean of Teachers College Teachers College Trains Educators Teachrrs Collrpr. firpanizor) hv the Nebraska Board of Regents, was approverl by the Stale l,pgislature in 1909. It was ff)unrlpH for the purpose of preparing and certify- ing elenientar and secondary school teachers and school administrators. Between 1914 and 191 i. a program of graduate work in education was organized. The College also promotes educational research bv graduate students and faculty mend)ers. Special edu- eational guidance and clinical ser ices for exceptional and handica|)pcd children in |)ul)lic schools and state institutions are maintained by Teachers College. An indi idual pre|)aring to teach is trained in a spe- cific fielrl i f cflucalion and also rpcei es training in aca- demic courses. The professifinal work of Teachers Col- lege was originally |)royided in the three departments of Elementary Education. Secondary P ' ducation and School Administration. Through the years the departments of Educational l ' s cliolog anil Measurements. History and Principles of Education. Music Education. Commercial Arts. Industrial Arts. I ' hvsiial Education for men and Physical Edu ation for woiiicn liaye been added. Classes for the education and preparation of class- room teachers and supervisors for the mentally retarded, physically handicapped and gifted children are now pro- vided. Juniors and seniors with ability and interest are chosen to work as freshman counselors in guidance training. Teachers College provides an opportunity for its students to develop skill in teaching by actual practice as student teachers. Teachers College High School was organized for that pur|)ose in 191.3. In 195. ' S its name was changed to 1 iii ersity High School, and a tiew building was opened this fall. The facilities of Bancroft Training School were added to this program soon after 1920. Teachers College, through a j)lacenicnt and follow-up program, also aids the student after graduation. Degrees of Bachelor of Science in Education. Bachelor of Arts in Education. Bachelor of Eine Arts in Education. Bachelor of Music in Eduiation. Master of Education and Doctor of E.ducation are granted by Teachers College. A Dean ' s Advisory Committee, composed of Dean Henzlik. fa(ult members and education students, helps solve current |)roblems and plans for the future. Teachers College is presently at work on a Nebraska Community Education Project. This is a program of community improvement and development in four Ne- braska cities. 161 Alien Anderson Barker Barnes Barrett Barton Easier Battle Baum Becker. J. Becker, R. Beechner Beideck Belieu Bjorklun Bronstein Claramae Ogbum demonstrates the " up and under " method to her girls ' volleyball class in the new University High gynri. Teachers Seniors HARRIF.TT ALLEN Lexington Alpha Chi Omega. GKORGIANA ANDERSON Omaha Delta Gamma. ELAINE BARKER Omaha Alpha Phi: Delta Omicron. DAVID BARNES Lincoln Phi Epsilon Kappa. L. JEAN BARRETT Columbus Chi Omega: Alpha Lambda Delta: Pi Lambda Theta : L.S.A. ; Student Union: WAA. SYLVIA BARTON Grand Island Alpha Omicron Pi: Coed Counselors. MARILYN BASLER Omaha Alpha Phi. ANNE BATTLE Philadelphia. Pa. HENRY BAUM Lincoln Brown Palace. .lANE LAASE BECKER Lincoln Alpha Xi Delta: Nebraska Masquers: Alpha Epsilon Rho : Alpha Lambda Delta: Pi Lambda Theta. RONALD BECKER Lincoln Kappa Sigma: Phi Mu Alpha: Gamma Lambda; Nebraska Masquers: Band. RICHARD BEECHNER Lincoln Phi Delta Theta; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Dean ' s Advisory Board. MARILYN BEIDECK Lincoln Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board: Student Union: Red Cross: Y.W.C.A. WENDELL BELIEU Sidney Delta Sigma Phi: Phi Delta Kappa. GENE BJORKLUN Minden Pioneer House; Alpha Epsilon Rho. TRUDY BRONSTEIN Lincoln Sigma Delta Tau. MITZI BROOKS McCook Terrace Hall. DELORIS BROWN Long Pine Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Phi. BEVERLY BROX Ord Terrace Hall. BARBARA BRUNKAU Ponca City Kappa Delta: Kappa Phi; YWCA. SANDRA BUELL Mitchell. S. D. Alpha Omicron Pi. DON BURLING Kenesaw Selleck Quadrangle; Phi Epsilon Kappa. PHYLLIS CAST Lincoln Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board: Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Counselor Board: WAA; Student Union. JOHN CHAPPEL Minden Acacia; Pi Sigma Alpha; Gold Key; Corn Cobs. LANNI CHRISTOFFEL Omahi. Pi Beta Phi; YWCA. MARJORY CIZEK Wilbet Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta: Psi Sigma Chi. NORMAN CIZEK Wilber Gamma Lambda: Phi Mu Alpha. CAROL E COLEMAN Bloomington, 111. Sigma Kappa. f " f j , r ' Buell Chappell Brooks Christoffel Brown Cizek. M. Brox Cizek, N. Brunkau Coleman 162 HONEY CONDON Sioux City, la. Kappa Alpha Theta ; Newman Club; ACE. MARY COONON Des Moines. la. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Aquanuettes. PRUDENCE COOPER Humboldt International House; Pi Lambda Theta; Cosmopolitan Club. NANCY COULTER Bridgeport Delta Gamma. ALICE CRAIG Clarincla. la. Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA. SHARLYN CRESS Pierce Residence Halls for Women; AWS; Association for Childhood Education; Tassels; L.S.A. BILLIE CROFT Fremont Pi Beta Phi; Mu Phi Epsilon. President ; Gold Bank Key; Mu Phi Scholarship winner; Studeni Union Board; NUCWA Board; Band. Secretary; University Singers: Orchestra; Lincoln Symphony; Panhellenic. MARY DALY Mapleton, la. Alpha Chi Omepa ; Aquanuettes. IMOGENE DAVIS Inman Kappa Delta; Delta Omicron ; Pi Lambda Theta; YWCA. MARGARET DAWSON Wymore Kappa Delta; A.C.E. ; YWCA. SHIRLEY DEWEY Lincoln Chi Omepa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Mortar Board ; Tassels. MARY DOMINGO Weeping Water Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; AWS Board. GAIL DRAHOTA Columbus Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota. President; Pi Lambda Theta; University Singers: University Concert Band. ROBERT DYE Ord Selleck Quadrangle: Phi Delta Kappa; Sigma Theta Epsilon. NORRIS ECKLUND Elwood Theta Xi. JOHN EDWARDS North Platte Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Epsilon Kappa; N Club. BEVERLEE ENGELBRECHT Hastings Kappa Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi. Treasurer; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Nebraska Masquers; University Theatre Award; KNL S. Assist- ant Program Director. DELORES ERICSON Holdrege International House; Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship. M. KATHLEEN ERICKSON Lincoln Alpha Phi; Newman Club; Red Cross. LAVERA FAIMON Lawrence Residence Halls for Women; Newman Club: P.E. Club. JOYCE FANGMAN Omaha Kappa Delta: Nebraska Masquers; Newman Club. COLLEEN FARRELL Lincoln Delta Gamma ; Newman Club. JOANNE FELTON Lincoln Kappa Delta. PHYLLIS FRANKLIN Atwood Terrace Hall; L.S.A. VERNA FRIESEN Jansen Wilson Hall; Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship. MILDRED GEALY Gordon Kappa Delta: YWCA: A.C.E. RUTH GLADE Lincoln Towne Club. BERNARD GLEASON Pacific Junction. la. Theta Chi. ANN GOLDSBERRY Fullerlon Sigma Kappa; A.C.E. I., Secretary. SUZANNE GOOD Lincoln Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta. President: Alpha Lambda Delta; Dean ' s Advisory Board; Mortar Board: A.W.S. DANIEL GRACE Columbus Beta Theta Pi: Phi Mu Alpha: Gamma Lambda. FAUNEIL GUTZMANN Norfolk Alpha Xi Delta: Sigma Alpha Iota. Condon Coonow Cooper Coulter Craig Cress Croft Daly Davis Dawson Dewey Domingo Drahota Dye Ecklund Edwards Engelbrecht Ericson. D. Erickson. M. Faimon Fangman Farrell Felton Franklin Friescn Gealy Glade Gleason Goldsberry Good Grace Gutzmann 163 Halstrom Hamer Harps trt ' th Ha rris Harrison Hartc Harvey Ht• I ros Hicks HiKh. D. HiRh. M Hill Hinman Hooks House Howalt Irvin Jacobsen James Jensen Jesse Johnson Kamm Kasparek Kautzman Kirkman Kitrheii Kieinert Kluck Knorr Kovar LanpT Lavoie Ledingham Lehman Lemmcr Logic Loomis, J. Loomis, P. Ludi Teachers Seniors IRVIN HALSTROM Paullina. la. NANCY HAMER Chadron Pi Lambda Theta ; ACE; Wesley Foundation. MARY HAPRSTREITH Fremont Alpha Chi Omepa ; Pi Lambda Theta. GLORIA HARRIS Arapahoe Adelphi : Terrace Hall. BETTY HARRISON Scottsbluff Alpha Omicron Pi: University Orchestra. ARLINA HARTE Sidney Pi Beta Phi; WAA; Phys. Ed Club. GRACE HARVEY LoKan. la. Kappa Delta; NUCWA; Phi Chi Theta; Nebraskan. JOAN HEDGES Waverly Sigma Kappa. MARILYN HICKS Lincoln Gamma Phi Beta. DOROTHY HIGH Bertrand WAA: BABW; LSA Council; Junior Attendant in Ivy Day Court. MIRIAM HIGH Bertrand Re.sidence Hall for Women SHERALEE HILL Polk Alpha Xi Delta; 4-H Club; YWCA; Student Union; NSEA. CLARE HINMAN North Platte Delta Delta Delta; Student Union; Mortar Board. MARGIE HOOKS Blair Gamma Phi Beta; Aquaquettes. MARY HOUSE Grand Island Gamma Phi Beta. BILLIE HOWALT Sioux Falls, S. D. Kappa Alpha Theta; Pi Lambda Theta; Red Cross. DIANE IRVIN Alhambra, Calif. JAMES JACOBSEN Houston, Minn. JACQUELINE JAMES York Terrace Hall. DOUGLAS JENSEN Boelus Selleck Quadrang le. 164 SHIRLEY JESSE Lincoln Alpha Omicron Pi; Student Union; WAA; Mortar Board. CAROL JOHNSON Wausa Terrace Hall: LSA. RICHARD KAMM Platte Center Cornhusker Co-Op; Phi Epsilon Kappa. ALBERTA KASPAREK Utica International House; Kappa Phi; Alpha Psi Omega. RICHARD KAUTZMAN Madison Selleck Quadrangle. SUE KIRKMAN Tecumseh Alpha Omicron Pi: Sigma Alpha Iota: Madrigals. PATRICIA KITCHEN McCook Alpha Phi; Builders. RUTH KLEINERT Lincoln Alpha Omicron Pi. RUTH KLUCK Richland Alpha Chi Omega: Sigma Alpha lota. MARY KNORR Lincoln Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta: Red Cross; AUF; Newman Club. LEO KOVAR Brainard Selleck Quadrangle; Alpha Phi Omega; Newman Cluh. KATHLEEN LANG Litchfield Kappa Delta; Canterbury Club. President; University Singers; YWCA. BARBARA LAVOIE Denver. Colo. Delta Delta Delta. SANDRA LEDINGHAM Lyman Alpha Phi. SARA LEHMAN Lincoln Sigma Delta Tau ; Tassels; WAA. VIVIAN LEMMER Atkinson Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; YWCA. ALICE LOGIE St. Paul Chi Omega; Delta Omicron; University Singers. JEANNE LOOMIS Omaha Kappa Kappa Gamma. PATRICIA LOOMIS Oshkosh Alpha Phi. MARY LUDI Wahoo Alpha Omicron Pi; Coed Counselors. In connection with " Let ' s Read Week " student teacher Linda Nelson opens the world of books to her kindergarten pupils. DORIS Mi-CARTY Lincoln International Council of Kxceptional Chihirfn: American Speech an l Hearing Association. M ARY McfORMICK York I ' i Beta I ' hi. secretary. DOROTHY McCLAUGHLIN (Irani! Island I ' i Ueta I ' hi. VIRGINIA McPECK Geneva Alpha Omicron Pi: Pi Lambda Theta : Sigma Alpha Iota; Lincoln Symphony; University Singers; Orchestra; YWCA; Coed Coun- selors. DORIS MACH Lincoln Towne Club, president: Newman Club. SHARON MANGOLD Bennington Gamma I ' hi Beta, secretary: Pi Lambda Theta; Delta Sigma Rho; Mortar Board, secretary: YWCA. iiresident : Student Coun- cil, vice-president. JAMES MANSFIELD St. Paul. Minn. Sigma Theta Kpsilon. JOSEPHINE MARGOLIN Omaha Sigma Delta Tau ; Masijuers. EDWIN MARTIN Holbrook Beta Sigma Psi: I ' hi Mu Alpha Sinfonia: Gamma Delta; Univer- sity Singer.s. JOAN MASON Minden Chi Omega: ACEI : YWCA. JACY MATHIESEN Grand Island Delta Gamma; Orchesis. SHIRLEY MEAD Ainsworth Alpha Omicron Pi; Coed Counselors; Panheilenic Council. ROMA MILLER Lincoln Pi Lamlida Theta; Kappa Phi. MARILYN MILLS Lincoln Towne Club; Si ma Eta Chi. ELIZABETH MINER Tecumseh Kappa Alpha Theta. DISMAS MOACHI Tanganyiki. East Africa Selleck Quadrangle. EVELYN MOLZAHN Lincoln Mu Phi Epsiton. LAUREL MORRIS Yuma, Colo. Terrace Hall; Sigma Alpha Iota; Tassels; University Singers. WILLIAM MOSS Omaha Selleck Quadrangle; Phi Epsilon Kappa. PEGGY NABITY Nehawka Regents Scholarship: Newman Club. MARY NELSON Broken Bow Kappa Kappa Gamma. EDWARD NILSON Marquette Selleck Quadrangle, president of Gustafsun Ii Inter- Varsity Christian Eellowship. JUDITH OKHLKRKING Tekamah Chi Omega; YWCA. RICHARD OEIIRING Omaha Selleck Quadrangle; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Alpha Phi Omega; RAM Glee Club, director. WILLIAM ETTE DESCH York Alpha ( ' hi Omega, president; Kappa Alpha Mu. BARBARA OLSON Liaco Alpha I ' hi. PHYLLIS ORMESHER Valentine Alpha Omicron Pi; PE Club. AVRE PAPST Fullerton Selleck Quadrangle; PTA Scholarship; Regents Scholarship; Dis- tinguished Military Student. M.Carly MeCurniick Mi-LauKhlin M.lVck Mach Manuold Mansfield Martrolin Martin Mason Malhiesen Mead Miller Mills Miner Moachi Mul ahn Morris Moss Nabity Nelson Nilson OehlerkinK Oehring Desfh Olson Ormesher Papst 165 Teachers Seniors Student teacher Jo Mason supervises the " free and social play " of her kindergarteners at Bancroft Training School. JACK PARRIS Lincoln Delta Tau Delta ; Masquers. President. ENID PEARSON .... Albuquerque, N. Mex. Residence Halls for Women: Canterbury Club; Red Cross. ROBERT PECK Bee Sigma Chi. BETTY PETERSON Lincoln Adelphi. BETTY PETTIJOHN . . . . . . Oregon. Miss. Delta Delta Delta. ERVA PHILLIPS Lincoln JOAN POLLARD Falls City Pi Beta Phi: Cheerleader MARYALICE PONT Lincoln Towne Club: Pi Lamba Theta; Newman Club. DAWN PURINTON Lincoln Donald Walters Miller Scholarship. MARGARET RABEN Nebrasiia City Delta Delta Delta: YWCA. MICKEY RABINER Storm Lake, la. Sigma Delta Tau. President. CLAUDIA RITTER Brock Alpha Phi: YWCA; Builders. ROSEMARY ROBY Lincoln Towne Club. VERONICA ROWLEY Wood River Adelphi: Newman Club. RONALD RYNE Lincoln Sigma Phi Epsilon: Phi Epsilon Kappa: Pershing Rifles. LOU SANCHEZ Falls City Pi Beta Phi. MARIANNE SAYER Cambridge Sigma Kappa: Newman Club: Delta Omicron. JANET SCHENKEN Omaha Delta Gamma: ACE. JEANINE SCHLIEFERT Murdock Alpha Xi Delta. Vice President: Sigma Alpha Iota: Madrigals; Gamma Delta. BARBARA SCHMOKER Lincoln Alpha Lambda Delta: Pi Lambda Theta. Secretary. NORBERT SCHUERMAN Dewitl Kappa Sigma: Sinfunia: Lutheran Student House. SHIRLEY SCOTT Lincoln Alpha Phi. AILEEN SEHNERT Holdrege Alpha Xi Delta: YWCA; Red Cross. MARY JO SHAINHOLTZ Omaha Kappa Alpha Theta: Red Cross. PHYLLIS SHERMAN Tecumseh Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota; AWS. DOTTIE SHIMONEK Ashland Residence Halls for Women; ACE; Kappa Phi. VIRGINIA SITORIUS Gothenburg Kappa Delta: YWCA: Red Cross; 4-H Club. DONNA SMITH Pender Gamma Phi Beta. 166 Ta iV 1 ' rs ' v- Smith, D. Soderberg Spicknall Stanley Stanton Stevens Stopher Svec Swanson Synovec Thorson Timm Timmons Todd Towne Tremain Unterseher VoUmer Von Bargen Walgren Wallin Weiss West. C. West. R Wiebe Wilcox Willard Wirz Worth Wyatt Yost MONA SMITH Laramie. Wyo. Sigma Delta Tau : Red Cross. BEVERLY SODERBERG Fremont Kappa Alpha Thela : Pi Lambda Theta ; Regents Scholarship; Red Cross ; Builders. H.- RKULD SPICKNALL Lincoln Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia: Gamma Lambda. NANCY STANLEY Lincoln Delta Delta DelU. ELIZABETH STANTON Lincoln Adelphi. SANDRA STEVENS Omaha Kappa Alpha Theta: Red Cross. BEVERLY STOPHER Broadwater Chi Omega: YWCA. RONALD SVEC Tobias SHIRLEY SWANSON Wausa Chi Omega; Hi Lambda Theta; WAA. Council: ACEI ; LSA. DELORES SYNOVEC Lincoln Towne Club: Kappa Phi: YWCA. JAMES THORSON DeSmet. S. D. Theta Xi. CAROLE TIMM Eustis Gamma Phi Beta: Pi Lambda Theta. NANCY TIMMONS Omaha Chi Omega: CCRC. Vice President: LSA: YWCA; GAA. ALICE TODD Falls City Pi Beta Phi. MARY TOWNE Lincoln Kappa Alpha Theta: Red Cross; Student Union: AUF. CAROL TREMAIN Sidney Alpha Phi, President. CAROLE UNTERSEHER Lincoln Delta Gamma. Vice President: Pi Lambda Theta; Cornhusker, associate editor. JEANNETTE VOLLMER Omaha Kappa Delta ; Orchesis. ELEANOR VON BARGEN Alliance Alpha Lambda Delta: Pi Lambda Theta: ACE; Gamma Delta; BABW; LA. ROBERT WALGREN Platte Center LEONA WALLIN Tilden Sigma Kappa: YWCA. DIANNE WEISS Lincoln Kappa Kappa Gamma. CARRIE WEST Lincoln Towne Club; Spanish Club; French Club. RUTH WEST Creighton Alpha Omicron Pi: Sigma Alpha Iota. RUTH WIEBE Lincoln Delta Gamma. V1K(;1N1A WILCOX Lincoln Alpha Omicron Pi: Mortar Board; ACE; Red Cross, Secretary; Coed Counselors. JOYCE WILLARD Scottsbluff BEVERLY WIRZ Halsey Terrace Hall. President; Tassels; PE Club; WAA: BABW Board. JIM Wt)RTIl Dalton PATRICIA WYATT Harrisburg Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta; Newman Club. JANICE YOST Milford Alpha Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta: AWS. 167 Back Row: E. Von Bargen. M. Osbeck, S. Swanson, P. Alvord. S. Jensen, J. Burrett. Seventh Row: P. Yatt, M. Knorr. J. Yost, N. Hamer, R. Jelinek, J. Heuftle. Sixth Row: F. Gutzmann. J. Alberding, R. Weeks, G. Kollmorgen, J, Elliott. C. Anderson. Fifth Row: B. Rystrom. C. Unterseher. M, Domingo, S. Dewey, G. Berry, P. Cooper, D. Fangmeier, Fourth Row: P, Sherman. M, Thompson. C. Newell, E, Hemphill, L, Kattler, V. McPeck, R. Miller, M, Cizek. Third Row: J. Becker, S. Speicher, J. Riest, V, Hudson, D. Anderson. S. Sick. C. Hodder. S, McPeck. P. Ormesher. B, Howalt, M. Beideck, Second Row: R. Moran, J, Harpstreith, B, Soderberg. P. Stafford. J. Snell, C, Link, J. Chalupa, K, Schmets, G. Teal. P. Maloney. M. Pont. Front Row: J. Inman. D. Ashton. K. Schmoker. S. Good. P. Cast. S. Mangold. C. Limni, G. Drahota. Pi Lambda Theta ' s Advance Education In 1923. Omicron chapter of Pi Lambda Theta. Teach- ers College honorary and professional society, was found- ed on the University campus. It strives to develop fellow- ship and to advance democratic education. Research and graduate work are stimulated and encouraged by Pi Lambda Theta. Education majors of junior standing are selected for the fraternity on the basis of scholarship and teaching potentiality. Each student considered must have two fa ultv and student recommendations. Pi Lambda Thetans held an annual scholarship tea for outstanding junior and senior women in education. Each year two .S400 scholarships are awarded for signifi- cant research in education. Officers were: president. Suzy Good; vice-president, Phyllis Cast: recording secretary, Sharon Mangold: cor- responding secretary, Kay Schmcjker: treasurer. Minnie S(hlichtin! . President Suiy Good and sponsor Dr. Dudley Ashton formulaic yearly curriculum. 168 Pi Lambda Theta officers, sponsors and alumnae enjoy themselves at the tea honoring outstanding scholarship. Back Row: A. Robinson, J. Wilkinson, D. Barnes. D. Burling. C. Schumacher. C. Smith. C. Johnson, S. Harris. J. Fleming. D. Carroll. Third Row: G. Torczon. J. Flynn, J. Edwards. E. Higginbothan. H. Good, J. Murphy, D. Benson, L. Torczon. R. Hohensee. Second Row: D. Huwaldt. J. Landwer. R. Noel. R. Ryne. J. Young. L. Roberts, L. Birkel. H. Lepley. R. Beeehner. Front Row: B. Lade. W. Striekler, B. Riley, C E. Miller. C. L. Wear. J. G. Geier. R. MacDonald, R. Hulse, D. Langdon. Campus Pliys Etl Aided By Phi Epsilon Kappa Phi Epsilon Kappa promotes physical education on the campus and physical activity as a hasic part of every mans life. Tau chapter of this national physical education fra- ternity was organized in 1933. F ' hysical Education ma- jors and minors elected to membership must fill the re- quirements of sophomore standing and have an accumu- lated average of 4.5. A baseball clinic for high school athletes was spon- sored bv Phi Epsilon Kappa this spritig. The Phi Ep ' s also spent an afternoon in organized plusical pla activi- ties with a local orphans ' home. Stephen Watkins. Superintendent of Lincoln Public Schools, was one of the first charter members of Phi Epsilcjn. Edwin Weir, Assistant Director of Athletics at the I niversity, serves as national luesident. Putting aside duties, Phi Epsilon Kappa sponsor, Jaltc Gcicr, shows President Don Langdon the grip of a foil. Phi Epsilon Kappa executive council: Jerry Landwer, Bob Bur- ling, Don Langdon, Bob MacDon- ald, Ron Noel. Roger Hohcnscc. 169 Lii. |a c Allen, A. Allen, C. Alvord Anderson, C. Anderson, D. Anderson. M. Aunspaugh Babcock Barnes Bazant Beckman Bereuter Berge Birkel Brettmann Britton Brodecky Burdick Bush Butler Byrne Caldwell Campbell Carter Chalupa Chapek Chard Chilcoat Teachers Juniors ALICE ALLEN Auburn Kappa Kappa Gamma: University Singers. CLAUDIA ALLEN Ft. Calhoun Alpha Chi Omega: AUF: Student Union. PATRICIA ALVORD Lincoln Mu Phi Epsilun: Pi Lambda Theta : Phi Sigma Iota; Alpha Lambda Delta. CAROL ANDERSON Lincoln Towne Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta: Red Cross Board: Coed Counselors Board; BABW. president; Aqua- quettea. DORIS ANDERSON South Sioux City Chi Omega. MARY ANDERSON Oakland Gamma Phi Beta; Finalist for Nebraska Sweetheart: Tassels; AUF. JANET AUNSPAUGH Gothenburg Chi Omega, secretary: YWCA; Student Union. JOSEPH BABCOCK North Loup Pioneer House; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. BETTY BARNES Auburn Delta Delta Delta. SHIRLEY BAZANT Loup City Kappa Delta; WAA Mabel Lee Scholarship; Physical Education Club, president; Red Cross; WAA Council. BEVERLY BECKMAN Lincoln Chi Omega; YWCA. DOROTHY BEREUTER Utica Sigma Kappa: Sigma Alpha lota; Gamma Delta. PETE BERGE Norfolk Kappa Sigma; Sinfonia; Gamma Lambda. 170 LANE BIRKEL David City Sigma Chi; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Honor Roll; Newman Club. MARLENE BRETTMANN Hebron Terrace Hall. GIGE BRITTON Elk horn Delta Delta Delta. ANN BRODECKY ... .... Lincoln Towne Club. JEAN BURDICK David City International House; Adelphi. WILLIAM BUSH Valentine Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. JANE BUTLER Sioux Falls, S. D. Gamma Phi Beta. MARILYN BYRNE Nebraska City International House: Kappa Phi: ACE. JANICE CALDWELL Plattsmouth Delta Delta Delta; Coed Counselors: YWCA. COURTNEY CAMPBELL Lincoln Alpha Phi: Delta Phi Delta; AWS; Tassels. LEE CARTER Blair N Club. JO CHALUPA Wilber Alpha Xi Delta, president; Alpha Lambda Delta; Coed Coun- selors; YWCA. MARY CHAPEK Weston Adelphi : Newman Club. PHYLLIS CHARD Superior Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA; Red Cross: University Theatre. DONALD CHILCOAT Pilger Sigma Nu. Student chemistry teacher James Childers is aided in an experiment by Uni High students and new modern equipment. KAV CHRIST KNSEN Lini-uln Alpha Omicron Pi; Tassels; Student Union. MARILYN CHRISTKNSON Oaklaiul Alpha Omicron Pi. MARION CLARK Central City Residence Halls fur Women, treasurer; Tassels; BABW. LEWIS COBURN O ' Neill Pi Kappa Phi. SUE COLBERT Wabash Si ma Kappa; ACE. JEAN CRAIG Rochester. Minn. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Aquaciuettes ; WAA. JANE CULWELL Lincoln Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA; AUF. Christensen. K. Christensnn. M. Clark CumminKs Dawson DeKoveri Ekwall Elliott Ellis Fleming, J. Fleming, N. Friest Coburii Dewey Epstein Galley WILLIAM CIIMMINGS Wymoro Ofltii Sik ' niii Phi. JON DAWSON McCook Sitrniii Chi; Sinfonia; Gamma Lamlxla. ELINOK DcKOVKN Omaha Sit nta Delta Tau; Red Cross. NANCY DEWKY Lincoln Chi Omeua. MAKYCLAKK DODSON Omaha .• lpha Omicron F ' i ; Aquaqueltes, president; Red Cross. MAKII.VN DOW Belvidere Alpha Xi Delia. HAUHAUA KICKE Walthlll Alpha Omicron I i : Alpha Lamhda Delta: Gamma Alpha Chi; Bus. . t (Itjld Key; The Nebraskan; Cued Counselor Board. HAI.IMI KKVVAI.l Geneva Sclieck Ooadran le. .ll ' .ANNK Kl.LlOTT Scottsbluff Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta; INC Finalist; Builders, vice president; AUF. president. BAKBAKA ELLIS Wayne Terrace, vice president. ARNOLD SEPTEIN Omaha Si ma Alpha Mu: Sinfonia. MEL KAHRNBRUCH Grand Island Alpha Phi; Builders; NUCWA; AUF; AWS. DELORES FANGMEIER Lincoln Tovvne Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Student Union; German Club; Coed Counselors: LSA. JANET FELT Stanton International House: Kappa Phi Zeta : Wesley House; IVCF. JACK FLEMING Kimball Phi Epsilon Kappa: N Club; All Big Seven Scholastic Football Team. NANCY FLEMING Lincoln Gamma Phi Beta. WENDELL FRIEST Plattsmouth Theta Xi ; Sinfonia: Gamma Lambda; Symphonic Band: Madri- i?als ; Orchestra. CAROLYN GALLEY Omaha Alpha Omicron Pi. LEAH GITTELMAN Lincoln Sigma Delta Tau; WAA. RAPHAEL GLADFELTER Columbus Selleck Quadrangle: Newman ( ' lub. RICHARD GOETTSCH Elliott. la. Gamma Lambda: Sinfonia: Provost Corps; Regents Scholarship: Theodore Presser Scholarship. Colbert Craig Culwell Dodson Dow Eicke Fahrnbruch Fangmeier Felt Gittelman Gladfelter Goettsch i ' VW (fti .ft n s-i .-: M t 171 Goodwin Gordon Green CniI.er Gunlicks Haas Hackman Hall. J. Hall. M. Hall. S. Hall, V. Halliiran Harris Hart Hatcher HauKlil Hebard Hemphill Herljek Hill Hinds Hosford Hueftle Hunter Hurley Jacobs Jeffrey Jelt erhuis f , Suzie Enyeart, student teacher at Uni High, and Bill Farber admire the block print of Jim Aulds. Teachers Juniors WILLIAM GOODWIN Galesburg, HI. MIMI GORDON Lincoln Alpha Phi: Theta Sigma Phi; Dean ' s honor roll. RONALD GREEN Sc-ottsbluff Kappa Sigma. JANET GRUBER Cozad Alpha Xi Delta. MARY LOUISE GUNLICKS North Platte Terrace Hall; BABW representative; Madrigal Singers. KATHRYN HAAS Pierce Residence Halls for Women. ELIZABETH HACKMAN Grand Island Pi Beta Phi: Phi Sigma Iota. JUDY HALL E.xira. la. Gamma Phi Beta. MARY HALL Holdrege Delta Gamma: Builders. SYLVIA HALL Red Cloud Delta Delta Delta. VERNON HALL Lincoln Theta Xi: Student Council: Corn Cobs. SHIRLEY HALLIGAN Brule International House; Sigma Alpha Iota. KARMEN HARRIS Dakota City Alpha Chi Omega. JOHN HART Tekamah Phi Gamma Delta; Newman Club. WILLIAM HATCHER Scotia Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Gamma Lambda; University Band; Madrigal Singers. CAROLYN HAUGHT Durango, Colo. Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta: Builders; YWCA. TOM HEBARD Nebraska City Phi Kappa Psi. EMILY HEMPHILL Tekamah Chi Omega; AWS Board: Tassels. MARY HKRBEK Nelson Residence Halls for Women: Tassels: Coed Counselors; Newman Club. JODI HILL Omaha Chi Omega. DORIS HINDS Davenport Residence Halls for Women; Red Cross. BETTY HOSFORD Omaha Alpha Chi Omega; Student Union; Coed Counselors. JEAN HUEFTLE Eustis Residence Halls for Women; Alpha Lambda Delta: Mu Phi Ep- silon : Pi Lambda Theta. MARTHA HUNTER Storm Lake. la. Alpha Chi Omega. PATRICIA HURLEY Ponca Sigma Kappa; ACE: Newman Club. BEVERLY JACOBS Lincoln Gamma Phi Beta. JANE JEFFREY Lexington Kappa Kappa Gamma; Homecoming Queen Finalist; Tassels; Student Council; WAA, Treasurer. BARBARA JELGERHUIS Huron. S. D. Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Orchesis; Nebraskan. copy editor. 172 aorattar • " . - " " tiaa iJ Jelinek Johanson JohnBon, D. Johnson, J. Johnson, N. Jorgensen Jouvenat Junge Kattler Kauffman Keister Kenny Kilburn Knerl Kuxhaus Lee Lienemann Linrtsay Link Lonsbrough Lucke Luedders Liimbard MacDonald McClung McKenzie McIVck Madden RITA JELINEK Omaha Pi Beta Phi; Pi Lambda Theta : Honor Roll; TNC Finalist; Stu- dent Council. JOHN JOHANSON Lincoln Beta Sipma Psi : Lutheran Student Association. DEMARIS JOHNSON Osceola LSA ; Residence Hall for Women. JOYCE JOHNSON Omaha Pi Beta Phi. NANCY JOHNSON Wauneta Residence Hall for Women. ALLAN JORGENSEN Minden SUE JOUVENAT Lincoln Pi Beta Phi. JOANN JUNGE Lincoln Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Coed Counselors; Red Cross. LOIS KATTLER Lincoln Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA; LSA. .lANET KAUFFMAN Fremont Pi Beta Phi. MARILYN KEISTER Grand Lsland Alpha Phi; Builders; AUF. KAY KENNY Mission. Kan. Alpha Xi Delta; Red Cross; YWCA: ACEl. SHIRLEY KILBURN Mendota. 111. Adelphi: Gamma Phi; Physical Education Club. JOYCE KNERL Ravenna Siema Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Rho; KNUS; Student Union; YWCA. JODIE KUZHAUS Scottsbluft Alpha Phi; Red Cross; YWCA. FLORENCE LEE Brownlee Sigma Kappa; ACEI ; AUF; Red Cross. WILLA LIENEMANN Beatrice Alpha Chi Omega. JACK LINDSAY Burley. Ida. Sigma Phi Epsilon. CAROL LINK Ainsworth Delta Gamma; Tassels; AWS; Homecoming Queen. CYNTHIA LONSBROUGH Omaha Gamma Phi Beta; Physical Education Club; Aquaquettes ; V A. . RUTH LUCKE Los Alamos. N. M. Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; AUF. ERWIN LUEDDERS Ludell. Kan. Beta Sigma Psi; Phi Mu Alpha; Sinfonia; Gamma Delta. .lANE LUMBARD Grand Island Alpha Chi Omega. ROBERT MacDONALD Bayard Delta Upsilon; Phi Epsilon Kappa. JANET McCLUNG Omaha Delta Gamma; WAA. CAROL McKENZIE Chandler. Ariz. Residence Hall for Women. SHIRLEY McPECK Geneva Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Alpha Iota; Pi Lambda Theta; Home- coming Queen Candidate; Tassels; Coed Counselor. BARBARA MADDEN Oakland Pi Beta Phi. 173 Teachers, Juniors LUCETTE MAKEPEACE Lincoln Kappa Kappa Gamma; Delta Phi Delta; Aquanuettes ; Student Union : Red Cross. PHYLLIS MALONY Council Hluffs. la. Residence Halls for Women: Siema Alpha lota; Pi Lambda Theta; University Singers. CRIS MATSOS Omaha Alpha Phi: Huilders: NUCWA: AUF. PEGGY MATHERS Lincoln Pi Beta Phi. JOYCE MILLER Lincoln Towne Club. MARCIA MITTELSTADT Laurel Pi Beta Phi: Student Union: YWCA. MARY MllNG Oshkosh Alpha Phi. CAROL MOREHEAD Falls City Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s P. E. Club. DIAN MORGAN South Sioux City Kappa Delta. MARILYN NANSEL Genoa Alpha Chi Omega. LINDA NELSON Holdrege Alpha Phi: Builders; YWCA. CAROL NEWELL Lincoln Delta Delta Delta; Mu Phi Epsilon: Pi Lambda Theta; Orchesis: Madrigals. MARILEE NEWELL Tekamah Alpha Chi Omega; AUF; Student Union; Coed Counselors. MAURINE NEWHOUSE Nelson Wilson Hall; Nebraskan. MARIE NICHOLS Beatrice Kappa Kappa Gamma; Red Cross; Aquaquettes. GILBERT NIELSEN Omaha COLLEEN OHSLUND Rockford, 111. Alpha Chi Omega; Red Cross. JAN ORWIG Lincoln Chi Omega: AUF: ACE; Red Cross. LOIS PANWITZ Alliance Sigma Kappa: Delta Omicron; Gamma Delta. KAY PERRIN Lincoln Kappa Delta; Orchesis: Coed Counselors. KAREN PETERSON Lincoln Alpha Xi Delta: Cosmopolitan Club. JANICE POORE Grand Island Residence Halls for Women; ACE. LUANNE RAUN Walthill Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Nebraska Masquers. LESLIE ROBERTS Tecumseh Beta Sigma Psi; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Gamma Delta. JANEICE ROBINS Hartington Alpha Xi Delta: Red Cross; YWCA. MARY ROHRBAUGH Hastings Aliiha Omicron Pi. BARBARA RYSTROM Bayard Kappa Kappa Gamma: Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Counselors, treasurer: YWCA; Band. M. ELIZABETH SCHAFFER O ' Neill Gamma Phi Beta. Kathleen Lang keeps a sharp eye on her students in machines class to d ' scover bad techniques before t cy become habits. Makepeace Malony M:i t.- Mathers Miller Mittelstadt Monp Morehead Morgan Nansel Nelson Newell. C. Newell. M. Newhouse Nichols Nielsen Ohslund Orwip Panwitz Perrin Peterson Poore Raun Roberts Robins Rohrbaueh Rystrom Schaffer JOAN SCHROEDER Holstein. la. Terrace Hall; AWS. LEN SrHROPFER Millican Selleck Qiiadranple; Masquers; Student Council. KAREN SMETS Ord Kappa Delta: Pi Lambda Thcta ; NUCWA. LARRY SMITH South Sioux City Selleck Quadrangle; N Club; IVCF. SONDRA SMITH Lincln Alpha Omicron Pi. JUDITH SNKLL Omaha Delta Gamma; Tassels; Pi Lambda Theta. SHIRI.KY SOKOI Columbus Alpha Phi; Builders; Newman Club. BETTY SORK.NSON Lincoln Kappa Delta; Mu Phi Epsilon. CAROLYN SPEAK Lexington Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA; Red Cross. SANDRA SPEICHER Omaha Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; " Miss Nebraska. " GLENN SPERRY Wallace Selleck Quadrangle; Phi Mu Alpha. PATRICIA STAFFORD Lincoln Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta: Red Cross: Panhellenic Council; ACE. BERNICE STEINMEYER Clatonia Terrace Hall: Kappa Phi; Wesley Foundation. JANE STEVEN York Alpha Omicron Pi; Mu Phi Epsilon: Red Cross; Student Union; University Band; University Singers. BARBARA STOUT Grant Alpha Xi Delta: Alpha Lambda Delta; WAA; YWCA. BETTY STOUT Grant Alpha Xi Delta: WAA. JOYCE STRATTON West Point Delta Delta DelU ; Student Union; Tassels. CERA YNE SW ANSON North Platte Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Mu Phi Epsilon; Panhellenic Council; University Singers. MARGIE SWANSON Omaha Pi Beta Phi; W ' AA. ORLAN THOMAS Lincoln Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Gamma Lambda. MARY THOMPSON Lincoln Chi Omega. SHARON TONER Grand Island Residence Halls for Women; Newman Club; Tassels. ELIZABETH TUBRIDY Orleans Kappa Phi: Terrace Hall. FLOYD URBACH Grand I.slaii.l Brown Palace. President: Alpha Phi Omega. JOAN VECH Cedar Bluffs VIRGINIA WASH Sterling. Colo. Alpha Phi; Builders; AUF. ROBERTA WELCH Omaha Kappa Alpha Theta. MARGIE WILSON Lincoln Sigma Delta Tau. SAROL WILTSE Falls City Chi Omega; YWCA, treasurer; WAA: Panhellenic Council. DORALEE WOOD Benkelman Sigma Kappa: Mu Phi Epsilon; Kappa Phi. RHE YEITER Co ad Alpha Omicron Pi. KAY YERK Seward Alpha Phi. oMtk Schroeder Schropfer Smets Smith, L, Smith. S. Snell Sokol Sorenson Speak Speicher Sperry Stafford Steinmeyer Steven Stout, Barbara Stout, Beverly Stratton Swanson, G. Swanson, M. Thomas Thompson Toner Tubridy Urbach Vech Wash Welch Wilson Wiltse Wood Yeiter Yerk School of Fine Arts Frequent instrument changes keep the learning pace fast in Brass 87 classes. Roger Brendle directs the brass band. David B. Folh Director of the School of Music Campus Fine Arts History Reviewed Within Music and Temple buildings there lies a history of the University of Nebraska Fine Arts. The history of Temple building begins when a grant, which financed tlie construction of the building, was given to the I niversity of Nebraska by John D. Rockefeller. This provided the first adequate physical plant for the expansion of University theater activities. Temple was first used only for dramatic curricula, but through the years it has been expanded to include technical theatrics and speech correction clinics. Nebraska University Speech Department was among the first to do radio experimentation. By 18IW. only three colleges had preceded Nebraska ' s attempts in ex- perimentation with radio. Not until 1937. however, were courses in the subject added to the curriculum. In I ' JOI. Miss H. Alice Howell organized the first dramatic club on the University campus. For forty years Miss Howell was an instructor in the University Dramatics Department. .She retired in 1940. Since then Dr. Leroy T. Lasse has headed the l)e|)artment of Suecch. The first major addition to Temple. Howell Memorial Theatre, was dedicated in 19.51 and named for this " first ladv of the theater. " In 1880. the Board of Regents created a School of Music on the Nebraska campus. Before this music school was formed, the I ni ersitv was supplemented bv a De- partment of Music and a privatelv owned conservatory that operated in the building which is presently the School of Music. Dr. Arthur Westbrook, in 1939. became the Director of the School of Fine Arts. Under his direction the private school and Department of Music were combined, and the first course leading to a Bachelor of Music in Education was initiated. Dr. Westbrook retired from administrative office three years ago. He was selected " Outstanding Nebras- kan " by the Nehraskan staff for 1955. He is recognized nationally as one of the outstanding music educators in the country, and is listed in the " Who ' s Who " of musi- cians and music educators. Dr. Westbrook was suc- ceeded by Dr. David B. Foltz who became Chairman of the Department of Music and Dean Walter E. Militzer who became acting Chairman of the School of Fine Arts. Peter J. Worth is the Chairman of the Department of Art. Morrill Hall is the building which houses art. Each vear several exhibits of leading coiitcTiiporary artists are exhibited in the galleries of Niorrill Hall. Assistant Art Professor. Rudolph Pozzatti. in April of 1955, was awarded first ()lacc in the " Northwest Print Makers " International Print exhibition in Seattle. His print, " Grasshopper, " was reproduced in Time in con- junction with the report on the exhibition. Pozzatti ' s largest exhibition to date was on display in the Cleveland Print Club. On exhibition were 126 of Pozzatti ' s works, 70 of which will tour the nation with the Smithsonian Institute exhibition. 177 Delta Omicron: 1. Davis, M. Sayer, L. Tanwitz, J. Jenkins, A. Logie, M. Appleeet, E. Blunn, S. Evans, C. Dreher, S. Sacks, B. Carskadon, B. Young. Talents Displayed By Delta Omicron Musical talents of all kinds are displayed each year by Delta Omicron, national professional music fraternity for women. DO ' s participate in the Intersorority Concert and this year had several soloists. Delta Omicron musical activities continued through- out the year. The group presented musicales, Christmas vesper concerts, worked on a project which provides money for a scholarship fund, and gave musical programs for hospitals. Leading the group activities was Bonnie Young, pres- ident; Imogene Davis and Alice Logie, first and second vice presidents; Lois Panwitz, secretary and Shirley Sacks, treasurer. Delta Omicrons combine their music talents to produce harmony and fun at Monday meetings. Practice makes perfect music, especially when practicing is done with DO spirit and guidance. 178 Back Row: J. Reist. Fourth Row: S. Hurtz. B. Croft. Third Row: J. Broady. B. Yokel. C. Newell, G. Swanson. Second Row: M. Miller. A. Blincow, B. Sorenson. L. Meldrum. E. Mozahn. Front Row: C. Boswell. J. Hueftle. K. Beghtol, V. Stokke, C. Jordan, P. Alvord. D. Wood. Mil Phi ' s Set Goal Of Music Careers On founder ' s day, Mu Phi Epsilon presented a niu- sicalp featuring an alum. Ruth Stevenson, and honored her with a tea following tlie program. The group is organized for music majors with a scholastic average of 6. It is a national professional music fraternity for women, which aims to increase music appreciation and to encourage women in the music field. Joan Reist served as president: Billie Croft, vice president; Jean Hueftler and Gerre Swanson, secretaries; and Pat Alvord. treasurer. IL( . ' 1 ' y Mu Phi Epsilon ' s momcn + arlly abandon music for art as they set up materials for their holiday bulletin board. Always with minds toward music. Mu Phi ' s find recordings arc valuable for music appreciation. 179 Back Row: L. Morris. C. Asbury. V. McPeck, P. Kapustka. G. King. Second Row: R. Kluck. M. McHargue, S. Kirkman. R. Weeks, D. Bereuter, J. Roach. Front Row: N. Bossard, P. Sherman. L. Ripa, S. Halligan. P. Malony. Every SAI cook gets her fingers into the batter when the group bakes cookies and cakes for tomorrow ' s sale. Sigma Alpha lota ' s holiday booth laden with food attracts students on the way to class. 180 SAFs Roll Books List Noted Names Nebraska ' s chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota was honored when its 1954-55 president, Muriel Pickett, was awarded the National Leadership Award for the most outstanding SAI president in the nation. The criteria for the award were all around abilities and campus activities. Included on the roll books of SAI, the nation ' s oldest and largest professional music fraternity for women, are such prominent music personalities as Lily Pons, Gladys Swarthout, Grace Moore and Carol Glenn. Local SAI ' s entertained Miss Glenn at a tea when she visited the campus for a concert. Siiifonia Organized For Men Of Music The men nf Sinfoiiia produce Uso coiiceits each year. and sponsor a scholarship concert. The proceeds from this concert go into a scholarshij) fund for a deserving music student. Nebraska chapter of I ' hi Mu Alpha Siiifonia. oni ' of the 140 chapters in the I nited States, is organized for men who have an interest in music. The fraternity is not limited to music majors. Guiding this year ' s musical program were John Poutre, president; Jack McKee. vice president; Harold Spicknell, treasurer: Ronald Becker, secretary and Wesley Reist, music director. SInfonIa officers take time to look over music and to make plans for annual concerts and activities. " Louder — now full volume. " directs Wes Reist from his make- shift podium during one of many rehearsals before a concert. Back Row: R. Blue. J. Babcock. D. Voth. D. Davenport. A. Ziegelbein. C. Sawyer. B. Owen, W. Bush. A. Lincoln, A. Holbert. G. Sperry, H. Meininger. Third Row: D. Grace. O. Thomas, R. Schroeder. R. Goettsch, G. Aaren. K. Walker, R. Wischmeier, E. Velte, W. Kaul, L. Schneider, R. Oehring. E. Snyder. N. Miller. Second Row: J. Lindsay. J. Stevenson. R. Russell. B. Graham. E. I.uedders. G. Lavoie. E. Malzer. R. Davis. C. Palmer. W. Carlson. D. Booth. P. Coffman. W. Friest, G. Eagleton, R. Brendle. Front Row: W. Raecke. N. Schuerman, R. Maag. H. Spicknall. R. Becher. J. Poutre, J. McKie, W. Reist, D. Crandell. B. McClary. 181 Back Row: G. Igou. A. Overcash. B. BruKmann, J. McGaffey. D. Holt. R. Gutting. Second Row: S. Fellman. N. Alexander. D. Andrews. W. Meien. D. Fellman, B. Meyer. Front Row: D. Olson. S. Reimers. S. Mangold. C. Hur.st, N. Copeland, J. Conger, B. Kendall. Delta Sigma Rlio Marks Anniversary Delegates from Nebraska chapter of Delta Sigma Rho traveled to Chicago this spring to participate in the fiftieth anniversary celebration of the national chapter. Delta Sigma Rho is one of the oldest speech honoraries. Delta Sigma Rho sponsored its annual spring speech contest and awarded cups to the winning individual, sorority and fraternity. Professor Donald Olson served as group adviser, and officers elected for the year were Allen Overcash. presi- dent; Norm an Alexander, vice-president: Sharon Man- gold, secretary and Jerry Igou, treasurer. Art Honorary Member Wins Fullbrififlit Award Bill Lyberis. Delta Phi Delta member, was awarded a Fullbright scholarship for study in Paris. Throughout the years, members of Delta Phi Delta have collected a num- ber of scholarships for art study in foreign countries. This year the group sponsored its annual fall tea to honor new art majors and to acquaint them with the department. Selling original, hand-made Christmas cards financed part of the year ' s Activities, Mary O ' Reilly was this year ' s president and Mrs. Freda Spaulding served as group adviser. Other officers were Jane Aistrope. vice-president ; Jennie Stiffler, secre- tary and Laila Cilensky, treasurer. Back Row: P. Baldwin, D. Henry, A. Douglass. D. Sloan. J. McConnell. F. Kidder. Second Row: A. Beynon, F. Spaulding, L. Cilinsky. M. O ' Reilly. J. Stiffler, J. Pierce, A. Strang, D. DeVriendt. Front Row: M. Plymale, A. Ackerman, C. Campbell. P. Dosek, S. Enyeart. L. Makepeace. f? Band members, directed by Donald Lenti, relax between numbers during one of their concert engagements. Stepping precisely, the Nebraska marching band provides a colorful climax to the annual Band Day downtown parade. Band Provides Publicity, Entertainiiieiit, Music During the school year the band carried out a program which provided music, entertainment and publicity for the University. Only the men among the 22 band members composed the marching hand. The girls planned the half-time skits. During the half-time at all home football games, Drum major, Jon Dawson, led the band in performing precision drills and executing unusual designs. The concert band provided music for the grand march at the Military Ball. It also played for Ivy Day and Commencement. To gain more musical experience, the band toured Nebraska and surrounding states playing concerts. A spring concert was presented. Donald Lentz directed the band and Roger Brendle was president. Band officials D. Lenfi and R. Brendle lead the band in creating enthusiasm at University football games. oil2»-.«iS :i t-, ii; . _,Jj Gamma Lambda Joins National Band Group Gamma Lambda joined similar campus band frater- nities across the nation this year by accepting member- ship in Kappa Kappa Fsi, national band fraternity. Since its initiation at Nebraska in 1912. Gamma Lambda has aided in governing the band, and has helped plan football displays and concerts which the University band presents. Promoting the sale of band recordings and assisting in the organization of band trips are among its projects. Gamma Lambda ' s approximately 30 members are stu- dents in their third semester of band work. Officers for the year were: Jack McKie, president; Lauren Faist, vice-president; Jon Dawson, secretary and Dan Grace, treasurer. " Hail o the Team! " Prc-game ceremonies in- clude formations selected by Gamma Lambda. Coffee with the compliments of Gamma Lambda, invig- orates the band following all half time performances. Back Row: R. Blue. W. Friest. J. Humphrey. B. Maag. W. Dorland. C. Klasek. D. Crandell. R. Becker. H. Spicknall. O. Thomas, A. Ziegelbein, D. Rosenberg, J. Busch. L. Faist. Third Row: R. Harrison. P. Coffman, B. Hill. J. McElhaney, S. Rudeen. P. Davis, M. Fesley. D. Chindler, K. Vosika, J. Dawson. D. Grace. J. McKie, D. Lentz, E. Hirsch. Second Row: R. Goettsch, N. Cizek, D. Booth, D. Wurst, H. Anderson. Front Row: W. Raecke. J. Wengert, W. Reist, R. Brendle, G. Bitney. Through their own performance in the orchestra, music students develop a greater appreciation of the works of musical art. Syiiiplioiiy Orchestras Boast Of NU Graduates Symphony Orchestras of Dallas, St. Louis, Sacramento, Omaha and Chicago all boast a University of Nebraska graduate as a member. Emanuel Wishnow may also boast of having directed these graduates sometime during his 15 years with the University orchestra. Seventy-six students were selected during fall orches- tra tryouts. A full schedule of concerts given at the Uni- versity and throughout the state is climaxed when it combines with selected senior soloists for a spring concert. Highlight of the year came in the fall when Caroll Glenn. i()lin soloist, followed in her husbands footsteps and gave a concert uith the orchestra. Eugene List, her husband, was guest soloist last vear. Conducted by Arthur Westbroolt, the orchestra rehearses its yearly production, " The Messiah. " At a tea held in her honor, Miss Caroll Glenn, featured violinist with the orchestra, converses with Emanuel Wishnow and orchestra members. 185 As they sing traditional carols at the special Christmas program, the Madrigals have an air of informality. Madrigals Pursue 16tli Century Music Customs An unusual musical custom which began during the 16th century is pursued whenever the 24 University Mad- rigal Singers, directed by David Foltz. gather around the table to sing. The subject matter of madrigals ranges through every conceivable facet of life which makes them seem as alive and vigorous as though composed today. In Madrigal singing there is a need for expertness of ensemble, feeling for phrasing and intimacy of performance. As soon as the listeners are seated comfortably, the entire group enjoys good music, conversation, refresh- ments and the evening together. Westbrook Completes 17 Years As Director Ninety students representing every college in the Uni- versity are members of the University Singers. In keeping with the Christmas traditions of the cam- pus, the Singers presented the Annual Concert of Christ- mas Carols. In the Spring they gave a concert which was appropriate to the Lenten season. In addition, the University Singers combined with the other choral groups in the music department to give the " Messiah " and " Jeanne D ' Arc " for their Spring concert. Dr. Arthur Westbrook has just completed his 17th and final year as conductor of the Singers. University Singers display professional form as they present the Student Union Christmas Carol Concert. Ml Max Whiltalter and Masquer officers Jack Parrls, Jane Becker and Ron Becker discuss plans for the next meeting. Oiitstaiidiiiii Stiulents Rewarded By Masquers Students outstanding in theater activities were re- warded witli a niembership in the Nebraska Masquers Chapter of iNatiimal Collegiate Players. 10 promote an interest in the theater and its activities, the Masquers ha e a fall open house for freshmen. An- other project is the sale of Universiu liieater season tickets and tiie ]jresetilati(jii of the Honorary Producers. iii tiie spring as their annual pla . Mas(|uers produced " Pygmalion. " 1) George Bernard Shaw. In addition. Masquers provide an entertainment ser- vice for civic groups and it prints a semi-armual news- letter " Masque Notes, " which is sent to other schools. Back Row: R. Becker. J. Becker. M. Whittaker. G. Kollmorgen. J. Parris, Second Row: L. Raun, P. Baldwin. L. Schropfer, J. Margolin, T. Niltler. Front Row: J. Tomasek. B. Engel- brecht, J. Copp. B. Giletner. The masking of new Masquers and the presentation of eight awards for outstanding theater work highlighted the annual spring banquet. 187 Exciting Array Of Plays Forms Theater Agenda All exciting array of plays aiui a grand opera com- liined to form the agenda for the University Theater. Beginning with " Stalag 17 " ' by Bevan and Trzcinski, the actors and actresses continued with " Blithe Spirit " by Noel Coward. Then they combined with the music de- partment to present " La Boheme " by Puccini. In the spring " The Inspector General " ' by Nikolai Gogol and " Mary of Scotland " by Maxwell Anderson were produced. To stimulate interest in tlie theater an Honorary Pro- ducer award is given to the representative from the organ- ized house selling the most theater tickets in proportion to the number of members in the house. This year ' s Honorary Producers Jim Boling. a junior in Business Administration and Peggy Baldwin, a senior in Arts and Sciences, represented Pi Kappa Phi and Chi Omega respectively. Dr. D allas Williams, director of the theater, is assisted by Max Whittaker. Jerry Bass. Mrs. Delia Kenney and Theodore Jones. Jim Boling and Peggy Baldwin were revealed as the ihea+cr ' s 1955 Honorary Producers. G. Ryder, J. Becker, L. Schropfer and B. Englcbrecht were runners-up for the Honorary Producer award. Ted arc the NiHicr. HIestakov, and Charles Weaihcrfor, Mayor, cast in supporting roles for " The Inspector General, " fourth University Theater presentation this year. M. Whittaker and E. Jenkins, the dramatic and nnusical directors of " La Bohcme, " confer during dress rehearsal to work out complications. The University players portray a tense situation of life in a German prison camp during their production of " Stalag 17. " A dab of grease paint, and Shirley Halligan acquires a stage personality through the artistic touch of Linda Beal. When the curtain goes up Shirley HHalllgan becomes the delightful character Musctta In " La Bohcme. " W BV ft L B y K 9i H 1 v School of Journalism Sigma Delta Chi members, J. Noble, C. Beal, F. Daly, L. Vestal, G. T. Fatrclough, E. Kemble, and S. Jensen with adviser Dr. W. F. Swindler give advice to high school members of the Nebraska High School Press Ass ' n. William Swindler Director of the School of Journalism Nebraska Journalism School Nation ' s Fifth Oldest The Nebraska School of Journalism presently ranks 14th out of 96 schools in size. It takes third place in the Big Seven schools, and is the fifth oldest Journalism School in the country in terms of continuous instruction. It was in 1894. under the department of English, t hat the first catalogued courses in journalism were offered to students of the University. Will Owen Jones was listed as the instructor until 1898 when he resigned to become editor-in-chief of the ' ehra.ska Slate Journal. Mr. Jones established the fundamentals of training which are still included in the modern curriculum of the Uni- versity of Nebraska School of Journalism. Professor Miller Moore Fogg is another prominent figure of the I ' niversity who will be reniembered in journalistic history. Mr. Fogg, who was an instructor in hnglish and debate, was urged bv his colleagues on the faculty and by student petitions to undertake work in journalism. I nder Professor Fogg, new courses were added to the program. In 1917. following his prelim- inary work, the University officially established the cur- riculum leading to the professional certificate with the A.B. degree. Through Mr. Fogg ' s efforts the new Journalism School acquired books, jiamphlets. a specialized library, a read- ing room, and an extensive " morgue. " He organized the Nebraska State High School Press Association. The climax to Professor Fogg ' s career was the formal rcation of the University of Nebraska School of Journalism in 1923. Created by the Board of Regents, the School was to serve as a means of co-ordinating University activi- ties in journalism. Fogg was named the first director of the school. In 1914 the first journalism professional fraternity, Sigma Delta Chi, was instituted and three years later its counterpart for women. Theta Sigma Chi. was established. The enrollment in the School nf Journalism grew, and typography, photography and newswriting labs were added. In 1946 the University Board of Regents named Dr. William F. .Swindler the new director of the School. In April and May of 1948, the 25th anniversary as a professional school was obsen ed. 19! Burs+s of applause and excHemcnf fill the air when high school journalists receive trophies for outstanding work. L. Buthman. M. Brooks and J. Kuska apply the fundamentals of photo-journalism as they set up model, camera and lights. With journalistic equipment on hand and the guidance of instructor Martin, students practice the arts of journalism. Journalism students find newspaper reading Is interesting and necessary for understanding journalistic techniques. 192 Kappa Tau Alpha, national Journalism scholastic honorary Back Row: R. Deepe. M. Rose. B. Jelcerhuis, L. Switzer. Front Row: P. Hershberccr, M. Shelledy. S. Adams. Not Pictured: I,. Hiithman, J. Courlay. M. Hansen, C. Henderson. S. Rochman. Photo Exhibitions Kappa Alpha Mu Project Installation of display cases was the primary activity this year for Kappa Alpha Mu, national professional photography honorary. Next fall the group will use the cases, located in Burnett Hall hasement, for exhibition of national photographs. Other activities of Kappa Alpha Mu were taking pictures at the Military Ball and Ivy Day. During meet- ings the fraternity heard lectures and saw movies per- taining to photo-journalism. President Ward Svoboda guided the year ' s activities. Back Row: L. Peterson, A. Hrbek, B. Breese, D. Roeser, J. Blattert, J. Te rrill. D. Lewis. W. Svoboda, M. Mickelson. L. Nay, L. Marrniardt. C. Priefert. Front Row; Mary O ' Riley. B. Packard, R. Canady, D. Baker, R. Langen heim, R. p Morgan, R. Magonan, G. Madsen. 193 School of Nursing Student nurse J. Wilson gains experience in clinical nursing as she helps the nurses care for a sicic classmate, A. Glodc. Miss Irma Kyle Director of School of Nursing and Hospital Service University Nursing School Established In 1917 In 1917. six vears after the formation of the I ' niver- sity of Nebraska College of Medicine, the first class of student nurses entered the School of Nursing which was a new department of the L niversity School of Medicine. Seventeen students comprised this class. Six of this num- ber graduated at the end of the three-year course which led to a " Diploma in Nursing. " Miss Charlotte Burgess served as the first Director of the School of Nursing and the University Hospital nursing service. Miss Irma Kyle, who succeeded Miss Burgess, is the school ' s second director. In 1923. the Nurses ' residence. Conkling Hall, was erected. Prior to this time the student nurses had li pd first in a ward of the hospital, then in a temporarv frame dormitor . In addition to the original three par course in nurs- ing, a fi e par curriculum was added which led to a bac- calaureate degree. In the fixe ear course, students took two years in Art and Sciences on the Lincoln campus and three years of professional training in Omaha. Thev received, in addition to a diploma in nursing a Bachelor of Science or Arts degree. In 10.53. the three and fi e vear courses were both discontinued and replaced b) a four-year program, one year at the I niversity campus in Lincoln, and the other three in professional training at Omaha. Student nurses receive training in basic science courses from full time faculty members of the College of Medicine. Courses in clinical nursing, surgerv. obstetrics and ped- iatrics, are taught by the medical staff of the University Hospital. Prior to 1930. student nurses carried the full load of nursing service in the L niversity Hospital. Until that time there was no ge neral staff of graduate nurses and only one orderlv. At present, student nursing service is conducted under the supervision of the general staff and is considered laboratorv praclice in clinical nursing. The School is financed by appropriations levied by state legislature tax fund. Its dean is directly res])onsible to the Chancellor and Board of Regents of the University. From the time of its origin, the l ' ni ersit of Nebraska School of Nursing has been accredited In llic Nebraska State Bureau of Klducation and Registration for Nurses. Graduates of the school have alwa s been eligible to lake the State Board examinations in nursing and earn the title of Registered Nurse. The school became temporarilv accredited in 1952 bv the accrediting service of the Na- tional League for Nursing and is at present working for full accreditation. Over 900 students have been gradu- ated from the School of Nursing. 195 Nursery duty requires extreme cleanliness and delicate handling, but student nurses find if an enjoyable task. E. Gravis checks the records and measures medicine care- fully before administering if to the patients in her ward. 196 Sfudenf nurses quickly discover that vaccinations and shots aren ' t only for patients; their health depends on fhem also. J Miss MyrI Alspach, nursing co-ordinator. gives advice on career and curriculum to pre-nurslng student, M. Kuhlman. r u II ir — i ' K- ..tCi - ' iAs- ■:_ ■iiii f r Before too long, student nurses v ill move into the first new dormitory to be built since the establishment ot the school. D. Lanadis, J. McKibbern, N. Clark, M. Crandall and J. Harmes get together for last minute study. Illness and hospital routine are put aside when the girls relai to enjoy a gab session. 197 Accuracy, precision and skill are demands made of every technologist who operates the intricate Instruments of a laboratory. " Scrubbing " is a vitally important function of every nurse ' s pre-surgical preparation. Precise timing and intricate movements are demands made of nurse and doctor during tense moments of an operation. Hot food from the diet kitchen is given to the patients from Lois Temme ' s food cart. 198 Soplioniores Develop Abilities, Set Goals 1400 sophomores returned lu llie liiiversity this fall main i)f iheiii iKiticiiig some marked changes in themseKes since tlie had come to L as freshmen. The sophomore year was to be a solidifying one. Many attitudes and ambitions would be firmly cemented in the students niitids. Thoughts of college were no longer iins- tif ing as the liad been the pre ious fail. Instead, the sophomores were aiitici[)ating renewing last ears friend- ships and resuming the work the had sto|)ped the spring before. For most of them, the summer had been a time of relaxation, but lhe had nnssed the fast-moving school life. It was good to be back at Nl . Each person began to specialize in the areas he found -m most satisfying. Each da became more intense as students worked enthusiastically at studies, in campus activities, and managed some time for social affairs as well. As the year progressed, the sophomores made the usual mistakes; they re-evaluated themselves, their ideas and their goals. The sophomores were different now than the had been as freshmen. The excited newness (jf scIkjoI resoKed ilsclf into a new realit which faced each person indi idualK. I he sophomores began to think seriousK about their lives when their college days would be past. The realized that it was here and now — at NU in 1956 — that they were finding the people, the ideas, and the work which would be their permanent foundations as adults. R -f ffi " f ' c lf5P -CT v -M t 1 Ach Acrni Aker oM Aksaniit AlexantitT Allen. P. AIlfM. K. Andersen. G Andersun B. Andtfrson, C. Andersun. M. Anderson R D. Anderson, K A. Anderson, R. Andrews Armbrust Armour Arneson Arwood Asbury Asc-hf Ashburn Ayers Haird Baker. C. Baker. W. Baldwin Bandy Banks Barkmeier Barnes Barnette Bartz Baskin Batchelder Batson Baumcht Bayer Beadle Beal BERNARD ACH. ?ri.n l. Arts and Sciences. FRF.D AKKNI. Colum- bus. EnKineerinK. ALI.KN AKERSON. Umaha, KuKine.rinif. EENEEN AKSAMIT. Lincoln. Teachers. SARA ALE.XANIJER. Lin- coln. Agriculture. HAUL ALLEN. NeliKh. Ent, ' ineerinit. RALPH ALLEN. Malcolm. Enk ' ineerinK. GLENN ANDERSEN. Lincoln. En- gineering. BERNARD ANDERSON. Geneva. Agriculture. GARY ANDERSON. Axtell. Engineering. MARY ANDERSON. Alma. Teachers. RICHARD ANDERSON. Kearney. Uusiness Adminis- tration. ROBERT ANDERSON. Pender. Agriculture. ROYAL ANDERSON. Geneva, Agriculture. RICHARD ANDREWS. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ARTHUR ARMBRUST. Omaha. Agriculture. SALLY ARMOUR. Dakota City, Teachers. RICHARD ARNESON, Inavale. Agriculture. JAMES ARWOOD. Kostorio. O. CAROL AS- BURY, St. Joseph. Mo.. Teachers. RICHARD ASCHE, Schuyler. Business Administration. JEAN ASH- BURN. Scottsbluff. Teachers. BARBARA AYERS. Sidney, Teachers. JAMES BAIRD, Omaha. Business Administration. COLLEEN BAK- ER. Tekamah. Agriculture. RICHARD BAKER. Lincoln. Teachers. ROGER BALDWIN. Hebron, Business Administration. JESSE BANDY. Bid lle. Mont.. Agriculture. KAREN BANKS. Burwell. Teachers. BARBARA BARKMEIER. E.xeter. Agriculture. BAR- BARA BARNES. Holdrege, Agriculture. HELEN BARNETTE. Hol- drege. Agriculture. BEVERLY BARTZ. Mitchell, Agriculture. LORA- JANE BASKIN. Stapleton. Agriculture. DALE BATCHELDER. Sew- ard. Engineering. ROBERT BATSON. Clio. Mich.. Business Ad- ministration. GEORGE BAUMERT. Howells. Engineering. LON- NIE BAYER, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. BARBARA BEADLE. North Bend, Agriculture. LINDA BEAL. Omaha, Teachers. ' •■ Beavers Beck Beckenhauer Beckman Beckwith Beery Bflka Belieu Belknap Bender Benedict Bennett Benson Berg Berger. J. Berber. M Bernard Bernasek Herns Berry Bethune Bierman Bishop, H. Bishop. M Bitney Blackman Blakkolb Blaser Blincow Bluhm Boedeker Boesiger Boettner Bohaty Bohling Buning Borg Burs Busking Bossard Sophomores ELDON BEAVERS, Bennet, Business Administration. BEVERLY BECK. Springfield. Teachers. CAROL BECKENHAUER. West Point. Teachers. PATRICIA BECKMAN, Lincoln, Business Admin- istration. JOHN BECKWITH. Beatrice. Business Administration. GARETH BEERY, Curtis. Business Administration. SHIRLEY BELKA, Crete, Teachers, STANLEY BELIEU. Sidney. Business Administration. ROWAN BELKNAP. Lincoln, EnKinee.in . JOANNE BENDER, Weeping Water. Arts and Sciences. JOHN BENEDICT. Verdon, Engineering. JEAN BENNET. North Platte. Agriculture. JEAN BENSON, Huron, S. D., Teachers. SALLY BERG. Omaha, Agriculture. JEAN BERGER. Omaha, Teachers, MARY BERGER, Upland. Agriculture. PHILIP BERNARD, West Point. Engineering. CAROLYN BERNASEK. Ohiowa. Agriculture. DAVID BERNS, Bladen. Agriculture. CONNIE BERRY. Onawa. Arts and Sciences. DUANE BETHUNE, Laurel. Business Administration. WALLACE BIERMAN. Omaha. Agriculture. HELEN BISHOP. Curtis. Agri- culture. MARVIN BISHOP. Thompson. Agriculture. LARRY BIT- NEY. Neligh. Agriculture. GLEN BLACKMAN, North Platte, Engin- eering. JANIS BLAKKOLB. Naper, Arts and Sciences. VIRGINIA BLASER. Columbus, Teachers. ANNABELL BLINCOW. Loup City. Teachers. ROYCE BLUHM. Seward, Agriculture. NANCY BOED- EKER. Murray. Teachers. DWIGHT BOESIGER. Cortland. Engin- eering. KATHLEEN BOETTNER. Fremont. Teachers. RICHARD BOHATY. Seward. Agriculture. DONNA BOHLING. Auburn, Agri- culture. JOHN BONING. Creston. Engineering, VERL BORG, Wakefield, Arts and Sciences. JAMES BORS. McCool Junction. Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM BOSKING, Mitchell. Engineering. NORMA BOSSARD. Norfolk. Teachers. 200 Buswell lirandhurst Brawner Bredthauer Brittin Brown, J. Brown, y. Brownfifld Buck Cada Callahan Campos Cantrell Garden Cardwell Carlisle Carlson Carr Carroll Carter, C. Carter, S. Cahb Chantry Chatterson Chishulm Christopher Chronopulos Chudacoft Chudly Clapham Clark, J. Clarke, V. C ' legK Clifton Codr Coffman Colby Coldwell Colman Cook CAROLINE BOSWKI.I,, Benkelman, Teachers. BONNIE BRAND- HOKST, Seward, Teachers. JANET BBAWNER, Nebraska City. Arts and Sciences. ROSEMARY BKEDTHAUER, Grand Island. Teachers. BARBARA BKITTIN. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. JAYNE BROWN. Lincoln. At ' riculture. CAT BROWN. Plattsmouth. Arts and Sciences. GERALD BROWNKIELD, Lincoln, Agriculture. BEV- ERLY BUCK, Lincoln, Ar ts and Sciences. FRANCIS CADA, Clark- son, Agriculture. BERNARD CALLAHAN. Greeley, EngineerinK. ADOLFO CAMl ' OS, Sutherland, Enuineering. JIM CANTRELL. Wilber, Teachers. CLAIRE CARDEN. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. CURTIS CARDWELL. Fremont. Business Administration. GERALD CARLISLE. Lincoln, Agriculture. MARLYN CARLSON, Wausa, Business Administration. JAMES CARR. Springview, Business Administration. JOAN CARROLL, Kearney, Arts and Sciences. CAROLYN CARTER, Lincoln. Teachers. SALLY CARTER. Grand Island. Arts and Sciences. GWEN CHAB, Ravenna. Teachers. NANCY CHANTRY, West Point, Teachers. DE CHATTERSON, Doniphan, Agriculture. GEORGE CHISHOLM. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. GRETCHEN CHRISTOPHER. Schuyler. Arts and Sciences. MARINA CHRONOPULOS, Grand Island, Teachers. RUTHANN CHUDACOFF, Omaha, Arts and Sciences. GRACE CHUDLY. Lin- coln. Agriculture. ROBERT CLAPHAM. Cedar Bluffs. Engineering. JACK CLARK, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. VARRO CLARKE, Scotia, N. Y.. Engineering. VELDA CLEGG. Gothenburg. Teachers. RODNEY CLIFTON, Orchard, Engineering. JEROME CODR, Ulys- ses, Engineering. PHILLIP COFFMAN. Lincoln. Teachers. CAROL COLBY. Lincoln. Teachers. JAMES COLDWELL, Albion, Engineer- ing. CHARLOTTE COLMAN. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. RICH- ARD COOK. Rock Rapids, la.. Business Administration. 201 Cuorirad C ' upley Corkle Corline Cuttrell, M. Cottrell. R. Cuuse Craniond Crane Crites Cunningham Curry Dahl Dahlstrom Daniel Danielson Dart Davidson DeBrunner Deets Demaree DeMars Dempster Denenberg, Ma. Denenberg, Mi. Deppen Dertien Desmond Devereaux DeVilbiss Dewey Dingman Ditus Diween Dobry Doehring Dreher Drishaus Dry den Dubas Sophomores BARBARA COONRAD. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. MARGIE COPLEY. Sidney. Teacliers. GERALD CORKLE. Norfolk. Agriculture. JOHN CORLINE. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. MICHAEL COTTRELL, Omaha. Business Administration. RICHARD COTTRELL. Scotts- bluff. Arts and Sciences. BARBARA COUSE. McCook. Teachers. WILMA CRAMOND. Quanah. Te.x.. Teachers. DAVID CRANE. Cran- ford. N. J.. Business Administration. CLAY CRITES. Central City, Engineerint;. KAY CUNNINGHAM. Phoenix. Ariz.. Arts and Sciences. BARBARA CURRY. Lincoln. Teachers. WILLIAM DAHL. Alliance, Business Administration. DONALD DAHLSTROM. Hast- ings, Business Administration. PATRICIA DANIEL, Fremont, Teachers. MARTHA DANIELSON, Lincoln, Teachers. GERALD DART, Enders, Agriculture. JANIS DAVIDSON, Minden, Agricul- ture. CATHY DeBRUNNER. Wilmington. Del.. Arts and Sciences. DICK DEETS, Gibbon, Agriculture. HAROLD DEMAREE, Plattsmouth. Arts and Sciences. MARY DeMARS. Lincoln, Agriculture. LAURIE DEMPSTER. Houston. Tex.. Engineering. MARSHALL DENENBERG. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. MICHAEL DENENBERG. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. KAY DEPPEN. Lincoln, Teachers. DON DERTIEN. Ravenna. Arts and Sciences. ANNE DESMOND. Lincoln. Teachers. JO DEVER- EAUX. Sioux Falls. S. D.. Agriculture. JERE DeVILBISS. Ains- worth, Teachers. ART DEWEY. Norfolk. Business Administration. HARRY DINGMAN. Lincoln, Engineering. PHYLLIS DITUS, Lar- ned, Kan.. Arts and Sciences. JOSEPH DIWEEN. Columbus. Arts and Sciences. CHARLES DOBRY. St. Paul. Arts and Sciences. MERLYN DOEHRING. Hebron. Teachers. COLEEN DREHER. Hastings, Teachers. CHARLOTTE DRISHAUS. Beatrice. Teachers. KAREN DRYDEN, North Platte, Arts and Sciences, Teachers. HAR- OLD DUBAS. Burwell, Agriculture. 202 r ' Q if?l D ■ -—■ , c ■«r Duensing Kberspai ■her Kbsen Edwards Einspahr. E. Einspahr. R. Eklund Elder Elfeldt EUerm ! er Else Epstein Ervin Evans Eyler Farrell Ferguson Fink Fisher Fisk Fitzgerald Fleer Fleischmann Focht Forney Fourniei Frunzen Frerichs Friedeniann Friedman. F. Friedman. H. Frink Fritson Fritts Gadeken Gaines Gant Garcia Gardiner Garst ARDIS DUENSING. Linruln, Teachers. DARREL EBERSPACHER. Seward. AKriculture. LEONARD EBSEN. Bostwich. Agriculture. CAROLYN EDWARDS, Lincoln. Agriculture. EVONNE EINSPAHR. Imperial. At riculture. RODNEY EINSPAHR. Imperial. Pharmacy. RICHARD EKLUND. Fremont. Engineering. MARIAN ELDER. North Platte. Teachers. WILLIAM ELFELDT. Sutherland. Arts and Sciences. JOEL ELLERMEIER. Spencer. Engineering. WILL ELSE. Fairbury. Business Administration. LARRY EPSTEIN, Oma- ha. Arts and Sciences. ELDON ERVIN, McCook, Agriculture, SHARON EVANS, llloomfield. Arts and Sciences. DICK EYLER, Omaha, Arts and Sciences. JANICE FARRELL. Omaha, Arts and Sciences. CHARLENE FERGUSON. Kearney. Teachers. JONNIE FINK. Pawnee City. Agriculture. RUTH FISHER. Omaha, Agricul- ture. GEORGE FISK. Lincoln. Engineering. DONALD FITZGER- .ALD, North Platte, Engineering and Architecture. JOHN FLEER. Hooper, Pharmacy, MARLENE FLEISCHMANN, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. JAMES FOCHT. Omaha. Business Atlministration. MAR- GUERITE FORNEY, Brule. Agriculture. DON FOURNIER. Phoenix. Ariz., Dentistry. NORMAN FRANZEN. Gothenburg, Teachers. JOANNE FRERICHS, Lincoln. Teachers. DALE FRIEDEMANN. Blue Springs. Agriculture. FELICIA FRIEDMAN. Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences. HERBERT FRIEDMAN. Lincoln. Business Ad- ministration. GLENN FRINK, Hastings. Agriculture. DON FRIT- SON. Franklin. Teachers. MARY FRITTS, Lyons, Agriculture, EMIL GADEKEN, Norfolk. Engineering. STEVE GAINES, Grand Island. Teachers. LEWIS GANT, Pueblo, Colo,, Arts and Sciences. JOHN GARCIA. Raton, N. M., Arts and Sciences. MARY GARDINER. Omaha. Teachers. CHARLES GARST. Watson. Mo.. Engineering. Taking time out to show off her new formal, Janice Kraus joins the excited chatter about dates for the Military Ball. mm Gates Gausman Gease Gebhardt. Gerdes Gerlach Gieseker Gish Gleason. K. J. Gleason. K. S. Clock. D. Clock. R. Glover Coin Goldstein Compert Goodrich Goos Gourlay Graf Gramlich Grasmick Grass Green. C. Green. M. Greer Griffith Grot he Groves Gundersen Gunn Custafson Haecku Hagemeier Hahn Haight Haley Hall, D. Hal!. S. Haman Sophomores JANET GATES. Grand Island. Agriculture. LARRY GAUSMAN. Neodesha, Kan.. Arts and Sciences. SYLVIA GEASE, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. FREDERICK GEBHARDT. Hooper. Engineering. MARIE GERDES. Humboldt. Agriculture. LEROY GERLACH. Cowles. Engineering. NORMAN GIESEKER. Lincoln. Business Ad- ministration. PHYLLIS GISH. Fort Snelling. Minn.. Teachers. KATHLEEN J. GLEASON. Council Bluffs. la.. Agriculture. KAY S. GLEASON. Beatrice, Teachers. DEAN GLOCK. Rising City. Agri- culture. ROBERT GLOCK. Rising City, Agriculture. LAVERNE GLOVER. Norfolk. Engineering. DONALD GOIN. Buffalo. Wyo.. Arts and Sciences. ROSALEE GOLDSTEIN. Kansas City. Miss.. Teachers. LEON GOMPERT. Mitchell. Engineering. LARRY GOOD- RICH, Gordon. Pharmacy. DON GOOS. Norfolk. Arts and Sciences. HELEN GOURLAY. Lincoln. Teachers. CAROLINE GRAF. Tal- mase. Agriculture. WILLIAM GRAMLICH. Fremont. Business Administration. HARRY GRASMICK. Lincoln. Business Administration. JOAN GRASS. Te- cumseh. Teachers. CAROL GREEN. Lincoln. Agriculture. MAR- LENE GREEN. Valley. Teachers. GORDON GREER. Fullerton. En- gineering. BILLY GRIFFITH, Cozad, Agriculture. EARL GROTHE. Craig. Business Administration. KENNETH GROVES. Denver. Colo.. Business Administration. WAYNE GUNDERSEN. Lincoln, Engin- eering. DOROTHY GUNN. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. RICHARD GUSTAFSON. Scottsbluff. Business Administration. FOSTER HAECKU. Lincoln. Agriculture. RICHARD HAGEMEIER. Pickrell. Agriculture. DIANN HAHN. Lincoln. Teachers. ROGER HAIGHT. York. Arts and Sciences. JOHN HALLEY, Engineering. DUANE HALL. Lexington. Business .Administration. SHARON HALL. Oma- ha. Arts and Sciences. EUGENE HAMAN. Omaha. Business Administration. 204 O Q if5i £3y O ( . . i n ■ ' SI Hamilton Han.l Hans Hansen, D. Hansen. J. Hansen, L. Hansen, S. Hardit-- Harding HarKleroad Harper Harris Harrison Hastert Hawke Ha w ley Heald Heck Heesacker Heins Heiss Hendrix Hershbergcr Heuermann Heusner Higbee Hinman Hirschbach Hixson Hoherman Hocker Holbert Holeman Holmes, B. Holmes, M. Holt, Robe rta Holt, Ro bert Horn Howard Hoyt JOAN HAMILTON. Omaha. Business Administration. SHIRLEY HAND, Lincoln. Teachers. ROBERT HANS. Lincoln. Business Ad- ministration. DEAN HANSEN. Edcar. AEriculture. JEANE HAN- SEN. Stanton. Arts and Sciences. LYLE HANSEN. Aberdeen. S. D., Business Administration. STEVE HANSEN. Grand Island. Business Administration. SUE HARDIE. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. MERLE HARDING. Beatrice. Teachers. JON HARGLEROAD. Tekamah. En- KineerinK. EDWIN HARPF;R. Champion. Encineerinc. KAY HAR- RIS. Dakota City. Business Administration. MARY HARRISON. Lincoln. AEriculture. JAMES HASTERT. Shelby. EngineerinE. HOLLY HAWKE, Lincoln. Teachers. JAMES HAWLEY. Red Cloud. Arts and Sciences. BUD HEALD. Lincoln. Business Administration. MARILYN HECK. California. Mo.. Arts and Sciences. LARRY HEESACKER. Hay Sprincs. EnKineerinE. RUTH HEINS. Elk Creek. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT HEISS. Gering. Arts and Sciences. RICHARD HENDRIX. Sahetha. Kan., Agricul- ture. SONIA HERSHBERGER, Superior. EngineerinE- DON HEUERMANN. Grant. AEriculture. NANCY HEUSNER. Des Moines, la.. Teachers. JACQUELINE HIGBEE. Beatrice. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT HINMAN. North Platte. Business Administration. GEORGE HIRSCHBACH. South Sioux City, Business Administration. JOHN HIXSON. Falls City. EngineerinE. GERALD HOBERMAN. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. SHARON HOCKER. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT HOLBERT. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. JOHN HOLEMAN. Omaha. Business Administration. BARBARA HOLMES, Omaha, Teachers. MORGAN HOLMES. Omaha. Business Administration. HOBERTA HOLT. Blair. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT HOLT. Cotesfield. AEriculture. RAYMOND HORN. WeepinE Water. Phar- macy. TERRY HOWARD, Elkhorn. Agriculture. CHARLES HOYT. Fairfield. Teachers. 205 Huphes Hummel Hunter Hurst Jacobs Jameson Jenkins Jensen Johnson, Jerre Johnson, L. Johnson, N. Jones, B Sophomores ROMAN HRUSKA. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. QUENTIN HRUSKA. Omaha. EnEineerinK. SARA HUBKA. Beatrice. Teachers. MAR- ILYNN HUFF. OKallala. Agriculture. ARDITH HUGHES. Lincoln. Teachers. JOHN HUMMEL. Central Citv. Business Administration. MYRNA HUNTER. Albion. Teachers. CONNIE HURST. Hastings. Business Administration. KATHRYN HURST. Lincoln. Teachers. JERALD HURTZ. Wymore. Teachers. MARY HUSTON. Grand sland. Arts and Sciences. ALLAN IRWIN. Wymore. Business Ad- ministration. GARY JACOBS. Staplehurst. EncineerinK. ROBERT JAMESON. Scotia. N. Y.. Engineerinc DEAN JENKINS. Lincoln. Agriculture. KEITH JENSEN. St. Edward. Engineering. VALDIS JODAIS. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. CHARLOTTE JOHNSON. Lincoln. Agriculture. DICK JOHNSON. Lincoln. Business Adminis- tration. JEAN JOHNSON. North Platte. Business Administration. JERRE JOHNSON. Lincoln. Agriculture. LOWELL JOHNSON. Lincoln. Business Administration. NANCY JOHNSON. Lincoln. Teachers. BARBARA JONES. Beatrice. Teachers. JARET JONES. Grand Island. Engineering. BETTY ' JOY. Falls City. Arts and Sciences. JOHN JUSTICE. Central City. Pharmacy. SANDRA KADLECEK. Omaha. Teachers. PHYLLIS KAPUSTKA. Ord. Teach- ers. JOEL KATLEMAN. Omaha. Business Administration. RICH- ARD KAUFMAN. Lincoln. Architecture. TOM KEENE. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. CAROLYN KELI.EY. Fairbury. Teachers. DOUGLAS KELLY. Omaha. Business Administration. NICK KEMP- TON Randolph. la.. Business Administration. MARSHALL KEN- DALL. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. HARRIS KIBURZ. DeWitt, Business Administration. JAMES KIELY. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ANN KIFFIN. Lexington, Teachers. JACKIE KILZER, South Sioux City, Teachers. Hruska. R. Hruska. Q. Hubka Huff Hurst Hurtz Huston Irwin Jodais Johnson, C. Johnson. D. .Johnson. Jones, J. Joy Justice Kadlecek Kapustka Katleman Kaufman Keene Kelley Kelly Kempton Kendall Kiburz Kiely Kiffin Kiker Jean Jerry Trimble finds that reviewing for finals will require some intensive study In the quiet of a library reading room. 206 " ( n A o KinK. G. King. W. Kirkman Kleiber KnaECS Knerr Knotek Kodhler Kopta Koralewski Krantz Krasne GLORIA KING. North Platte. Teachers. WILLIAM KING. Lincoln. EnKineerinc SARA KIRKMAN, Tecumseh. Teachers. RICHARD KLB;iBf:R. Hastings. Teachers. ARTHUR KLEIN. Kingston. Pa.. Engineering. CONNIE KLEIN. DesPlaines. 111.. Arts and Sciences. LESLY KLEIN. Omaha. Teachers. LOUISE KLIMA. Milligan. Business Administration. WILLIAM KN AGGS. Lexington. Engin- eering. JOYCE KNERR. Stromshurg. Teachers. DALE KNOTEK, Holdrege. Arts and Sciences. DONNA KODHLER. Geneva. Teach- ers. RONALD KOHLMEIER. Craig. Agriculture. CORANNE KOLB. Huntington Park. Calif.. Teachers. NEWELL KOLLATH. Stanton. Agriculture. ROBERT KOHEN. Roseland. Business Ad- ministration. KENNETH KOPTA. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT KORALEWSKI. Valentine. Engineering. ELAINE KRANTZ. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT KRASNE. Omaha. Business Administration. MAX KREITMAN. Topeka. Kan.. Business Ad- ministrntion. HELEN KREUCH, Lincoln. Undeclared. PHILLIP KREUTZ, Giltner. Agriculture. NAOMI KROEGER. Wisner. Arts and Sciences. JEANETTE KROESE. Firth. Agriculture. LAW- RENCE KROKSTROM. Lincoln, Business Administration. KAREN KRUEGER. Lincoln. Teachers. KATHRYN KRUEGER. Lincoln. Teachers. CAROL KUEHN. Omaha. Teachers. DELBERT KUHL- MAN. Bloomfield. Agriculture. MARLENE KUHLMAN. Hooper. Agriculture. KAREN KUNKEL. North I ' lattc, Teachers. MARY ' KUNCL. Beemer, Pharmacy. BOB KUTILEK. Columbus. Business Administraticm. SALLY LAASE. Lincoln. Teachers. JAMES LAKIN. Omaha. Business Administration. KEITH LALLMAN. Nickerson. Agriculture. JOHN LANDERS. Clarksville. Engineer- ing. BOYCE LANGE. Omaha. Engineering. ROBERT LANG- HAUSER. Lincoln. Engineering. Kl.Mn. A. Klein. C. Klein. L. Klinia KohlmeitT Kolb Kollath Kohen Kreitman Kreiich Kreutz. Kroeger Kroese Krokstrom Krueger. Karen Kruoger. Kathryn Kuehn Kuhlman, D. Kuhlman, M. Kunkel KuncI Kutiick Laase Lakin Lallman Landers Lange Langhauser A journey to the laundry, one of life ' s little necessities is given full attention by Roger Schroeder and Ken Bowers. 207 Mlhd ft Larson Lavoie Lawson Le.ier Leicher Lembke Lenipka L.-ntTs Lentz Lewis, A. Lewis, R, Lewis. S. Lewis. V. L ' heureux Lidstrand Lindsay Liska Lohff Long Looschen Losch Loudon Lovseth Lowe Lucko Lundt McCartney MrClavy McClean McClure McComb McCulIouph McCune McDonald McHargue McKillip McLeam McMillen Maae Mace Sophomores JANICE LARSON. Wolbach. AEriculture. GARY LAVOIE. Campbell. Teachers. KAY LAWSON. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. DUANE LEDER. Big Sprinsrs. Teachers. ROMA LEICHNER. Lincoln. Business Administration. ROY LEMBKE. Heming- foTd, Agriculture. GERALD LEMPKA. Tecumseh. EngineerinE. ROBERT LEN- EKS. Virginia. Teachers. ELLIOTT LENTZ. Deshler. Engineering. ARTHUR LEWIS. Omaha. Business Administration. ROBERT LEWIS. Rulo. Engineering. SHARI LEWIS. Daykin. Teachers. VELDON LEWIS. P ' remont. Business Admin- istration. ODELL L ' HEUREUX. Upland. Engineering. JANET LIDSTRAND. Omaha, Teachers. KAREN LINDSAY. Grand Island. Agriculture. JAMES LISKA. Crete. Pharmacy. MARTIN LOHFF. Holstein. Arts and Sciences. VIVIAN LONG. Arapahoe. Agriculture. GEORGE LOOSCHEN. Hooper. Arts and Sciences. RICHARD LOSCH. Omaha. Engineering. JACKIE LOUDON. Eureka. California. Arts and Sciences. JANET LOVSETH. St. Peter. Minn., Agriculture. STEPHEN LOWE. Kearney. Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM LUCRE. Grand Island. Arts and Sciences. JUDITH LUNDT, Omaha, Teachers. JAMES McCARTNEY. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. BLAINE McCLAVY. Alliance. Teachers. LARRY McCLEAN. Fremont. Business Administration. ALLAN McCLURE. Arnold. Agriculture. JOEL McCOMB. Sioux City. la.. Arts and Sciences. KATHLEEN McCUL- LOUGH. Brady. Pharmacy. MARY McCUNE. Hastings. Teachers. JACK McDonald. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. MARILYN McHARGUE. Central City. Teachers. KENNETH McKILLIP. Curtis. Business Administration. JACK Mc LEAN. Scottsbluff. Business Administration. HARVEY McMILLEN. Scotts- bluff. Engineering. ROBERT MAAG. McCook. Teachers. BARBARA MACE. Grand Island, Teachers. Hard-working sfudcn+s look forward to a pleasant break in the day ' s routine. Food continues to be a popular diversion. G .ft €% Miirek Macrlrr M:ih III ■y Majiil Mall Marjjolin Mart ill Masters Masur Meisenbat- h Meier Meldnini Melia Menke Meyer. U. Meyer. V Miller. U. Miller. K. Miller. M. Millnitz Miner Mint . Miskell MiteheM Monroe Moore. J. Moore. N. Moore. R. Morehouse Morris, J. Morris, L. Morse Mossman Mousol Moyer Mulligan Naber Nagel Naito Nawnew NOF.I, MACEK. Ravenna, Busini-ss AdminislrHtinn. WILLIAM MAKDKR. Kearney, ?:nKincprini;. ELLEN MAHONKY. Lini-.iln, Arts Si-iences. ABDUL MAJII), Afghanistan. AKrii-ulture. HAK- OLP MALL. Wymore, Arls Siienies. .lEKKY MARCOI.IN, Oma- ha. Arts Sciences. KOHEKT MARTIN, Hulstiiii, Iowa, Arts Sciences. ANN MASTERS. Syracuse, Teachers. MARY ANN MA- SUR. St. Mary. Teachers. LOUIS MEISENUACH. Heartwell, Bus- iness Administration. WELLINGTON MEIER, Hartinctnn, Engin- eerinK. LOUISE MELDRUM. Buffalo, Wyoming, Teachers. AN- THANY MELIA. Gretna. Arts Sciences. PATRICIA MENKE. I.exinKtcin. Agriculture. ROLAND MEYER. Aul urn. Agriculture. VIR(;iNI. MEYER. C.ilumhus. Arls Sciences. BRUCE MILLER. (Iniaha. At ' ricullu re. ELMER MILLER, Murclock, Acriculture. MARILYN MILLER. Shenandoah. Iowa. Teachers. BARBARA MILLNITZ. Plainview, Arts Sciences. MARILYN MINER, Tecumseh, Teachers, BERNARD MINTZ. Lin- coin. Arts Sciences. MARY MISKELL. Omaha. Teachers. PA- TRICIA MITCHELL. Burwell. Agriculture. LAVERNE MONROE. Eirth. Business Administration. .IKRRY MOORE. Grand Island. Busines.s Administration. NORA MOORE. Arlinprton. Teachers. ROBERTA MOORE. Lansinc. Kansas, Teachers. DAVID MORE- HOUSE. Fremont. Business Administration. JERRY MORRIS. Lincoln. Arts Sciences. LARRY MORRIS. Lincoln. Arts Sciences. FRANKLIN MORSE. Walerhury. AKriculture. DAVID MOSSMAN. Omaha. Arts Sciences. MARILYN MOUSEL. Mc- Cook. Teachers. .lOHN MOYER. Lincoln. Ennineerini;. PATRI- CIA MULLIGAN. Daviil City. Teachers. VERN NABER. Waco. AKriculture. NANCY NAGBL. Scottshluff. Arts Sciences. ROY NAITO. Hawaii. Pharmacy. LYLE NAWNEW, Syracuse. Teachers. 209 -,-y «=- ff n Nefsky Newton O ' Donnel Nelson, Nixon Oerter Nelson, Noddle O ' Keefe Sophomores SHERMAN NEFSKY. Lincoln, Business Administration. NANCY NEHE. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. DANNY NELSON, Clarinda. la.. Engineering. LEON NELSON. Broken Bow. Engineering. PHYLLIS NELSON. Craig. Agriculture. RICHARD NELSON. Beatrice, En- gineering. TED NEWBURN. Beatrice, Engineering. RICHARD NEWCOMER, Omaha, Business Administration. KAREN NEWTON. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. IRENE NIELSEN, Grand Island, Teach- ers. MARCIA NIXON, Norfolk. Teachers. HARLAN NODDLE, Omaha. Arts and Sciences. JOAN NORRIS. Weeping Water. Agri- culture. VIRGINIA NORSWORTHY ' , Gothenburg. Teachers. KEN- NETH NOTTESTAD, Huron. S. D.. Engineering. VICTORIA NUSS, Sutton, Agriculture. RODERIC ODONNELL, Los Angeles, Calif., Arts and Sciences. JUDITH OELTJEN, Wolbach. Agriculture. KENDAL OERTER, Reynolds, Agriculture. JERRY O ' KEEFE, Grand Island. Business Administration. ERIK OLSEN, Omaha, Arts and Sciences. ANNE OLSON. Norfolk, Agriculture. FRANK- LIN OLSON. Wausa. Teachers. ORVILLE OLSON. Axtell. Arts and Sciences. SAM OLSON, Lincoln, Engineering. WALTER O ' NEAL, Ocracoke, N. C. Undeclared. ARDA OSTERMEIER. Rising City, Agriculture. RONALD OSWALD, Aurora, Engineering. RICHARD OVERHOLT. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT OWEN, Lincoln, Teachers. KAY ' PARKER. Lincoln, Teachers. BETTY ' PARKS, Lin- coln, Agriculture. KAREN PARSONS. Omaha. Teachers. CHUCK PATRICK, Beatrice, Teachers. GRETCHEN PAUL, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. NORVIN PEARCE. Arnold. Engineering. ANN PERCWAL, Scottsbluff, Arts and Sciences. GRANT PETERS, Mur- dock. Business Administration. SUE PETERSEN. Wakefield, Agri- culture. GEORGE PETERSON, Fremont, Business Administration. Nelson, P. Nelson. R. Newburn Newcomer Norris Norsworthy Nottestad Nuss Olsen Olson. A. Olson. F. Olson, 0. Olson, S. O ' Neal Ostermeier Oswald Overholt Owen Parker Parks Parsons Patrick Paul Pearce Percwal Peters Petersen Peterson 210 lL I I k Phifer Pifer Packard Pokorriy Raecke Rainforth Rajewich Ramey Raymond Reed Reeves Rejda V Jc iiA JAMES PETERSON. Holdrece. EnEineerine. ROBERT PETTIT, Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. GEORGE PHELPS. Tampa. Fla.. Arts and Sciences. MARY JANE PHELPS. Lincoln. Teachers. ARDEN PHIFER. Red Cloud. Business Administration. ELEANOR PIFER. Gordon. Arts and Sciences. BARBARA PACKARD. Lincoln. Aeri- culture. JOHN POKORNY. Schuyler. Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM POWELL. Ravenna. Business Administration. MARY LAURA PRATHER. Glenwood. la.. Teachers. JACK PRATT. South Sioux City. EnKineerinR. CALVIN QUALSET. Newman Grove. Acriculture. WILLIAM RAECKE. Central City. Arts and Sciences. GERALD RAINFORTH. Wood River. Afrriculture. GLEN RAJEWICH. Grand Island, Business Administration. JUDITH RAMEY. Lincoln, Agri- culture. CHARLES RANDOLPH. Lincoln. Architecture. DICK RANDOLPH. Lincoln. Business Administration. DAVID RASMUS- SEN. Bradshaw. Business Administration. ROBERT RATHJEN. Ravenna. AEriculture. PATRICK RAYMOND. GerinK. Arts and Sciences. JERRY REED. Linciln. Arts and Sciences. KAY REEVES. Central City. AKriculture. DOLLY REJDA. SarKent. Arts and Sciences. BRUCE RETMAN. Woodlake. AKriculture. DICK REUT- LINGER. Lexington. Teachers. ANNE REYNOLDS. Lincoln. Teach- ers. MARY SANDRA RICE. Lincoln. Teachers. RODNEY RICH, Elm Creek, Engineering. NORMAN RIGGINS. Lincoln. Teachers. JOAN RIHA. Omaha. Undeclared. CLINTON RIIS. Alliance. Agri- culture. LOIS RIPA. Wilber. Teachers. DELORES ROACH. Sioux City. la.. Teachers. JANET ROACH. Maywood. Teachers. WAYNE ROBERTS. Dalton. Engineering. KAY ROBOHM. Carleton. Agri- culture. LEROY ROCKWELL. Brainard. Teachers. BERNARD ROHRIG. Friend. Engineering. ALAN ROSEN. Omaha. Business Administration. M.Ai% Peterson Pettit Phelps, G. Phelps, M Powell Prather Pratt Qualset Randolph. C. Randolph. D. Rasmussen Rathjon Retnian Reullinger Reynolds Rice Rich Riggins Riha Riis Ripa Roach. D. Roach, J. Roberts Robohm Rockwell Rohrig Rosen Affcr a long, hard week in the classroom, John Scars feels that he should relax and catch up on hts neglected social lite. ::5 O P RosenQuist Rothwell Rouzee Rowan Rucksdashel Rudeen Rudolph Ruff Running Ruth Rutt Sackschewsky Salmon Salter Sandberg Santin Saults Saville Sawvell Sax Schaller Schatz Schlaebitz Schlegel Schiefert Schmidt Scheekloth Schnier Schnitter Schnoor Schock Schorr Schroeder Schuyler Schwartz Scott, J. Scott, S. Seagren Sealock Sedlak Sophomores RUTHENA ROSENQUIST, Lincoln, Teachers. GEORGE ROTH- WELL, Hyannis, Engineering. JOHN ROUZEE. Fremont, Agricul- ture. JANE ROWAN, Gurley, Teachers. REX RUCKSDASHEL, Seward, Engineering. STANLEY RUDEEN. Ceresco, Engineering. RICHARD RUDOLPH, Fremont. Business Administration. LARRY RUFF. Fremont, Engineering. DONALD RUNNING, Wakefield. Mich., Business Administration. LARRY RUTH, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. SHIRLEY RUTT, Hastings, Arts and Sciences. ELAINE SACKSCHEWSKY, Thayer, Agriculture. DONALD SALMON, Wake- field. Engineering. NANCY ' SALTER. Lincoln. Agriculture. OSCAR SANDBERG, Ashland, Arts and Sciences. MARLENE SANTIN. Fullerton, Teachers. CLAUDE SAULTS, Gordon, Pharmacy. HAR- RIET SAVILLE. Lincoln. Agriculture. DONNA SAWVELL. Sijux City. la.. Arts and Sciences. BERNARD SAX, Lincoln, Business Administration. PATRICIA SCHALLER. South Sioux City, Teachers. PAUL SCHATZ. Falls City, Engineering. SANDRA SCHLAEBITZ. Lincoln, Busine s Administration. FRANK SCHLEGEL, Lincoln, Business Adminis- tration. GLEN SCHLIEFERT. Louisville. Agriculture. STUART SCHMIDT. Alliance, Business Administration. DARRELL SCHNEEK- LOTH, Blair, Agriculture. RONALD SCHNIER. Thurston, Teach- ers. COLLEEN SCHNITTER, Lincoln, Agriculture. FREDERIC SCHNOOR. McCook. Engineering. RICHARD SCHOCK. Falls City. Engineering. PAUL SCHORR. Lincoln, Engineering. STEVE SHROEDER, Holdrege. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT SCHUYLER, Grand Island, Business Administration. LARRY ' SCHWARTZ, Oma- ha. Arts and Sciences. JOSEPH SCOTT. Central City. Business Ad- ministration. SHELIA SCOTT. Madrid. Teachers. MALVERN SEA- GREN. Wausa. Engineering. KATHRYN SEALOCK. Council Bluffs, la., Arts and Sciences. DENNIS SEDLAK. Clarksun. Agriculture. 212 Segal Seng Sev eland Shafer Shane Sharpe Sharrar Shaughnessy Sheperd Sherman, R. Sherman. S. Shuuk Shrader Shull Shuman S IB wart Simon Sinor Skoog Sniida Smidt Smiley Smith. C. Smith. J. Smith. Raymond Smith. Richard Smith, Ronald Smith. W. Smutny Snyder. E. Snyder, N. Sobon S-lfermoser Sopher Sorensen Spilker Spindler Sporer Stahl Stalder MICHAEL SEGAL. Greeley. Colo.. Arts and Sciences. JULIE SENG. Beatrice, Arts and Sciences. DAVID SEVELAND. Gordon. Business Administration. SAM SHAFER. Oxford. Agriculture. JAMES SHANE. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. BARBARA SHARPE. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. SALLY SHARRAR. Omaha. Teachers. FRANK SHAUGHNESSY. Bertrand. Teachers. SUSAN SHEPERD. Oranil Island. Arts and Sciences. ROSANNE SHERMAN. Tecumseh. Teach- ers. SONDRA SHERMAN. Lincoln. T.achers. JAMES SHOOK. Mondamin. la.. Teachers. JANICE SHRADER. South Sioux City. Teachers. BARBARA SHULL. Broadwater. Arts and Sciences. JANET SHUMAN. Bellevue. Teachers. LOIS SIGWART. Superior. Teachers. JOYCE SIMON. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. JERRY SINOR. Coiad. Engineerine. JERRY SKOOG. Hubbard. Pharmacy. WAYNE SMIUA, Hooper. Arts and Sciences. DONALD SMIDT. Helena. Mont.. Arts and Sciences. JANET SMI- LEY. Broadwater. Teachers. CAROL SMITH. Imperial. Agriculture. JEANANN SMITH. Y ' ork. Teachers. RAYMOND SMITH. Omaha. Business Administration. RICHARD SMITH. Valley. Agriculture. RONALD SMITH. St. Edward. Engineering. WILLIAM SMITH. Palisade. Agriculture. PATRICIA SMUTNY. Seward, Arts and Sciences. EDWIN SNYDER. Seward. Teachers. NADYNE SNY ' - DER. Lincoln. Teachers. RON SOBON. Ord, Teachers. LARRY S0I.FP:RM0S?;R. West Point. Business Administration. JUDY SOl ' HER. Grand Island. Teachers. DONALD SORENSEN. Big Springs. Business Administration. BILL SPILKER. Minden. Agri- culture. CLINTON SPINDLER. Chappell. Engineering. ALVA SPORER. Omaha. Agriculture. NORWIN STAHL. Ansley. Agricul- ture. PAT STALDER. Falls City. Agriculture. 213 V a 1 ' T- 4 $ fH P « . ■o ' a i i« 4% M iLtfe liiLife 9 fi i ••Je: ■ fctwc™ f? ' . 1 Steele Stefanisin Stelling Stephens. M. Stephens, P. Stern Stokes Stokke Stoller Stopher Starck Sullivan Sutton Swanson, J. Swanson. N. Switzer Temple Terp TeSelle Test Thacker Thompson Thonisen, J. Thomsen. Thurman Timmons Tinkham Tirro Tomson Tooley, J. Tooley. M. Torczon Towne Trumble Tubach Tucker Turecek Turkel Turner Ulrich Unterseher Usher Vaccaro Voss Vahl Wade Valder Wachter VanWinkle Volt Volzke LADONNA STEELE. Stromsbure. Agriculture. JUNE STEFANISIN. Lincoln. ARriculture. P ' REDRICK STELLING. Omaha. Engineering. MARTHA STEPHENS, Waco. Agriculture. PHIL STEPHENS. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. LOUISE STERN, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, DONALD STOKES. Ne- braska City, Business Administration. VELDA STOKKE. Lincoln. Teachers. EDWARD STOLLER, Indianola, Agriculture. RICHARD STOPHER. Broadwater. Business Administration. PHILIP STARCK, Woodstock, 111.. Agriculture. BARBARA SULLIVAN. Plattsmouth. Arts and Sciences. CHARLES SUTTON. Hedrick. la.. Business Administration. JEAN SWANSON. Lincoln. Teachers. NANCY SWANSON. Lincoln. Teachers. LEE SWITZER. Omaha. Business Administration. GLORIA TEMPLE. Lincoln. Teachers. RICHARD TERP. Lincoln, Agriculture. CECILIA TESELLE. Fremont. Teachers. JOANNE TEST. Mitchell. S. D., Teachers. JERRY THACKER. Omaha. Engineering. CHARLES THOMPSON. Milford. Conn.. Engineering. JOHN THOMSEN. Lincoln. Business Administration. KATRINA THOMSEN. Hastings. Agriculture. RONALD THURMAN. Ocuntj. Agriculture. JACK TIMMONS. Omaha. Engineering. STANLEY TINKHAM, Oshkosh. Agriculture. FRANK TIRRO. Omaha. Eng neering. WIL- LIAM TOMSON. Omaha. Business Administration. JANET TOOLEY. Central City. Teachers. MICHAEL TOOLEY. Columbus. Business Admmis- iration. GENE TORCZON. Humphrey. Teachers. DIANE TOWNE. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. FLOYD TRUMBLE. Papillion. Agriculture. HELEN TUBACH. Lincoln, Agriculture. NANCY TUCKER. Omaha. Teachers. KARL TURECEK. Kansas City. Mo.. Engineering. BERNARD TURKEL. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. KEITH TURNER. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. LARRY ULRICH. Big Springs. Business Admmistration. ELAINE UNTERSEHER. Lincoln. Teachers. MONROE USHEK. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. JOE VACCARO. Omaha. Architecture. TED VAHL. Omaha, Engineering. JOHN VALDER. Lyons. Business Administration. LYNN VANWINKLE. Bellevue. Arts and Sciences. MARVIN VOLE. Ar- cadia. Engineering. PEGGY VOLZKE. Broken Bow. Arts and Sciences. LARKY VOSS, North Platte, Agriculture. ANNE WADE. Osceola. Agri- culture. MARILYN WAECHTER, Lincoln, Teachers. 214 Q. pyx i ■CTi ■■ i i %i| ff 1 . « C - ' «• ifii k- yTA -Cp Wagner Wakefield Waldo Walker. C. Walker, K. Walker. R. Walter Warner. G Warner. J. Warner. K. Watson Wax Waybright Weaver Webb Weerts Wehrman Welscli Welsh Wertz Whartman Whitmer Whitney Whittaker Wichman Wiederspan Wiemer Wiles Williams Wilson Wolf Wolfe Wolpa Wood Woodling Woodsid e Woodward Wunderlich Yeutter Yocom Yokel York. L. York. R. Ziegelbein Yost Zimmer Young. B. Zuber Young. R. Zabloudil Zadina ROUKRT WAGNER. Hartington, Agriculture. GARY W AK KKIKLI). Eckk-y. Colo.. Agriculture. WILLA WALDO. UeWitt. Agriculture. CECIL WALKER. Grand Island. Arts and Sciences. KENNETH WALKER. Scottsbluff. Business Administration. RONALD WALKER. Grand Island. Bus- iness Administration. PAUL WALTER. Norfolk. Arts and Sciences. GORDON WARNER. Ericson. Engineering. JAMES WARNER. Dakota City. Engineering. RUTH WARNER. Dakota City. Business Administration. KAY WATSON. Omaha. Teachers. WILLIAM WAX. Lincoln. Teachers. PHYLLIS WAYBRIGHT. Lincoln. Teachers. ARTHUR WEAVER. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences CLINTON WEBU. Lincoln. Engineering. JOAN WEERTS. Meadow Grove. Arts anil Sciences. KAY WEHRMAN. Arnold. Arts and Sciences. ROGER WELSCH. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. DON WELSH. .Milford. Engineering. DELORES WERTZ. Lincoln, Teachers. ROBERT W ' HARTMAN. Nelson. Arts and Sciences. ANN W ' HITMER. Fremont. Business Administration. CHARLES WHITNEY. Chappell. Undeclared. JUDY WHITTAKER. Omaha. Business Administration. ROGER WICHMAN. Pender. Engineering. JOYLE WIEDERSPAN. Lincoln. Teachers. ROBERT WIEMER. Creston. Agriculture. PAUL WILES. Bennet. Agriculture. JAMES WILLIAMS. Wahoo. Engineering. NANCY WILSON. Talmage. Agriculture. DONN WOLE. Omaha, Engineering. ROD- NEY WOLFE. Tekamah. Teachers. WARREN WOLPA. Omaha. Business Administration. DEWAIN WOOD. David City. Arts and Sciences. NANCY WOODLING. Millard. Agriculture. JEANNE WOODSIDE. Lexington. Teachers. REX WOODWARD. Chapman. Arts and Sciences. ROGENE WUNDERLICH. Lincoln. Teachers. PAUL YEUTTER. Eustis. Agriculture. DAVID YOCOM. Chapman. Engineering. BARBARA YOKEL. Friend, Teachers. LARRY YORK. Lincoln. Engineering. ROBERT Y ' ORK. Lincoln. Engineering. VAUGHN YOST, Pawnee City, Engineering. BERVERLYE YOUNG. Broken Bow. Teachers. ROBERT YOUNG. Omaha. Engineering. JEANETTE ZABLOUDIL. Ord, Teachers. HARRIET ZADINA. Ord. Agriculture. ALLEN ZIEGELBEIN. Polk. Teachers. JAMES ZIMMER. Lincoln. Business Administration. ROBERT ZUBER, Hastings, Arts and Sciences. 215 Freshiiien Discover New University Life September, 1955 the beginning of life as a Corn- husker for each of the 2200 freshmen who entered the University as new students. Lincoln ' s mild fall weather only enhaiued the setting for all of those Tiiemorable Frosh " firsts " at the opening of the fall term. No freshman can ever forget his first college football game. It was the birth of a new Comhusker pride and spirit destined to become a part of each student. Maybe its cause was the kaleidoscope of color in the stadium, the frantic Pepsters. the cheers and groans when the team surged ahead or lost ground; or perhaps it was just the feeling of being a part of something new and big and important. " New " was the word that seemed to describe every phase of the freshman ' s college life. He entered a maze of orientations, campus tours, card-pulling, and mass exams in a stifling coliseum. Then classes began. The frosh traveled through a year crannned with activities and organizations, ilreailed hour exams and fleeting vacations, dates and new friends. Underlying all these was the continuous contact with new ideas and possibilities. As the year progressed, the freshman became a Cornhusker, joining the thousands of others who loyally remember the Carillon T(jwer. the handsome view of Love Librarx. and the teeming stadium on footljall Saturdays. To the freshman, NL had become. in a genuine sense, his school. ? © 9 Abramson, Adams Adamson Adelman Aden Adkins Adkinson Ahlschwede Airy Akeson Aksamit Alberts Albertsen Albin Alexander Anders Andersen Anderson. G Anderson, J. Anderson, K. Anderson, L. Anderson. M. Anderson. R. Appleget Arbulhnot Arizumi Armagost Armitage Arth Arvidson Ashley Bader Baker Balak Ballentine Barber Barnard Barnes, K. Barnes, M. Barnes. R. Barney Bartels. C. Bartels, R. Barth Bartunek ALLEN ABRAMSON, Omaha. Arts and Sciences. RUTH ADAMS. Aurora. Arts and St-iences. LADONNA ADAMSON, Cherokee. la- Agriculture. JACKIE ADELMAN, Kansas City. Teachers. ROBERT ADEN, Gothenburg. EnKineering. LARRY ADKINS. Des Moines, la.. Teachers. WILDA ADKINSON, Benkelman, Arts and Sciences. KEITH AHLSCHWEDE, Seward, Business Administration. SHARON AIRY. Grand Island, Teachers, WALTER AKESON. Chappell, Agriculture. GARY AKSAMIT. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. GARY ALBERTS. Minden, Agriculture. APRIL ALBERTSEN. South Sioux City. Teachers. RUTH ALBIN. Guide Kock. Agriculture. MAXINE ALEXANDER. Lincoln, Business Administration. RICHARD AN- DERS, Stanton, Engineering. DONALD ANDERSEN. Hordville. Undeclared. GORDON ANDERSON. Lexington, Business Adminis- tration. JOHN ANDERSON, Cheyenne, Wyo.. Arts and Sciences. JANE ANDERSON. Hastings, Teachers. LAVAE ANDERSON, Geneva. Agriculture. MARY ANDERSON. Osceola. Agriculture. RALPH ANDERSON, Genoa. Agriculture. JON APPLEGET. Beatrice. Arts and Sciences. MARY ARBUTH- NOT. Omaha. Teachers. CHAR LES ARIZUMI, Honolulu. Hawaii. Arts and Sciences. HARVEY ARMGOST, David City, Business Administration. MARGARET ARMITAGE. Osceola, la.. Arts and Sciences. BARBARA ARTH, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. MAR- ILYN ARVIDSON. Wood River, Business Administration. WILLIAM ASHLEY. Omaha. Business Administration. HENRY BADER. St. Libory. Engineering. LARRY BAKER. Beatrice. Undeclared. WIL- LIAM BALAK. Schuyler. Teachers DAYTON BALLENTINE. Brule. Agriculture. CYNTHIA BARBER. Lincoln. Teachers. JAN- NIECE BARNARD, Beatrice, Agriculture. KNOLI.Y BARNES. British West Indies. Business Administration. MARCI.A BARNES. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT BARNES. Valentine. Business Administration. BONNIE BARNEY, Wilber. Teachers. CAROL BARTELS. Tobias. Agriculture. ROGER BARTELS. Hubbard. Agri- culture. JOHN BAKTH. Omaha, Business Administration. ELEANOR BARTUNEK. Lincoln. Business Administration. 216 igMi J )ti w . h Ullfek. { fcgk - - i ; Batson Bauer Baum Bauman Beal Beck, C. Beck. L. Bedwell Beeehner Beerline Beins Beiden Bellamy Beltz Berggren Bergstraesser Berke Bernasek Berniklau Berta Btba Bicha Billinps Bitter Blackburn Block Bock Bode Boesiger, C. Boesijrer. U. Bo ard Bogdain iff Bollesen Bonde Bonner Borcher Borchers Bordy Boyd Boyes Bradley Brady Brandeberry Brandes Bredthaue; Breland Brennfoerder Breslow. Boyd Breslow, , Bruee Brezina Brier Brig ham Bronian Brooks Broom Brown, D. Brown. F. Brown, H. Brown. L. Brown. R. Brown. S. Brown. V. Brugh JOHN BATSON. Clin. Mich.. Teachers. I ' HILIF UAUER. Des Moines. la.. Teachers. DIANE BAUM. Ewintr. Enifineerine. JERRY BAUMAN. Gothenburg. Bu.sincss Administration. HELEN BEAL. Beatrice. Art.s ami Sciences. CAROLYN BECK. Lincoln. Business Administration. LINDA BECK. Wayne. Arts and Sciences. LIL- LIAN BEDWELL. Kails City. Acriculture. DOROTHY BEECHNER. Lincoln. Undedare.l. RAE BEERLINE. Paiiillion. Teachers. DON- ALD BEINS. Aurora. Undeclared. PATRICIA BELDEN. Dawson, Auriculture. LARKY BELLAMY. Cairo. Agriculture. DKLORIS BELTZ. Lincoln. Teachers. ALLAN BERGGKEN. Axtell. Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM BERGSTRAESSER. Lincoln. Business Admin- istration. GARY BERKE. Elwood. Africulture. RODNEY ' HERNA- SEK. Ohiowa. AKriculture. BLADIMIR BERNIKLAU. Lincoln. En- grineerinK. GARY ' IlERTA, Broadwater. Business Administration. FRED BIBA. Geneva. Undeclared. JON BICHA. Bellevue. Business Administration. WILLIAM BILLINGS. Red Oak. la.. Business Ad- ministration. ANNETTE BITTER. Lincoln. Agriculture. JUDY BLACKBURN. Omaha. Teachers. JANET BLOCK. Koca. Arts and Sciences. JOANN BOCK. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. SUE BODE. OKallala. Teachers. CAROLYN BOESIGER. Cortland. Teachers. DENNIS BOESIGER. Cortland. Engineering. EDWARD BOGARD, Louisville, Engineering. ROBERTA BOGDANOFK. Omaha. Business Administration. VER- NON BOLLESEN. Grand Island. Engineering. MERCA BONDE. Callaway. Agriculture. PHYLLIS BONNER. Imperial. Arts and Sciences. BETTY BORCHER. Scrihner. Teachers. JIMMY BOR- CHERS. Broken Bow. Engineering. STEVE BORDY, Columbus. Business Administration. PATRICIA BOYD. Pierce. Teachers. TERRY BOYES. Seward. Teachers. MARY BRADLEY. Des Moines, la.. Teachers. JOHN BRADY. Ainsworth. Teachers. JOAN BRANDE- BERRY. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT BRANDES. Hastings. Business Administration. PATRICIA BREDTHAUER. Scotia. Arts and Sciences. BETTE BRELAND. McCook. Teachers. RON BRENN- FOERDER. Fairfield. Engineering. BOYD BRESLOW. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. BRUCE BRESLOW. Lincoln. Business Admin- istration. BETTY BREZINA. Bellwood. Arts and Sciences. DEANNA BRIER. DeWitt. Agriculture. JOYCE BRIGHAM. Lincoln. Teachers. DONALD BROMAN. Ceresco. Teachers. MARYLOU BROOKS. Fre- mont, Teachers, MARCIA BROOM. Central City. Agriculture. DAVID BROWN. Omaha, Engineering. FRANCIS BROWN. Omaha. Teachers. HERBERT BROWN. Chula. Mo.. Arts and Sciences. LARRY BROWN. Staideton. Business Administration. ROBERT BROWN. Grant. Agriculture. SHARON BROWN. Omaha. Teachers. VERLE BROWN, Bridgeport, Agriculture. DUANE BRUGH, Re- publican City. Engineering. 217 j0§gSt -.- .• tfiilfei i A (F I _ f w ?1?v. .y Llb i Brush. Buckingham Buell Huffingtun Burbank Burbridge Burgess Burhoop Burruss Butterfield Byers Cadwallader Cahill Cahoy Calvin Campbell, J. A. Campbell. J. W. Campbell, N Carey Carlin Carlson, J. Carlson, N. Carlson. S. Carpender, Carpenter Carrancedo Carter. B. Carter. C. Case Casper Cass Chalupa Chapman, D. Chapman, J, Chatfield Chaat Chorn Christensen, B. Christensen. I. Christensen, R. Christenson Christo fersen Chritton Church Cisney These enthusiastic Pepsters express the high spirits of the fans who flocit to the stadium to view the Saturday games. MARYTH BRUSH, Grand Island. Teachers. KAY BUCKINGHAM, Rapid City, S. D.. Undeclared. CYNTHIA BUELL. Mitchell, S. D., Teachers. JOHN BUFFINGTON. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. JANE BURBANK, Omaha, Arts and Sciences. MARCIA BURBRIDGE, Nebraska City, Agriculture. DON BURGESS, Cozad, Arts and Sciences. BOYD BURHOOP, Central City, Agriculture. JAY BUR- RUSS, Clarks, Agriculture. ROBERTA BUTTERFIELD. Pilger, Agriculture. SANDRA BYERS, Lincoln, Agriculture. GARY CAD- WALLADER, Lincoln. Engineering. SALLY ' CAHILL. Topeka. Kan., Arts and Sciences. RICHARD CAHOY, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, NADINE CALVIN, Ravenna, Agriculture. JEAN CAMPBELL, Su- perior, Arts and Sciences. JOHN CAMPBELL, Berkeley, Calif., Arts and Sciences. NANCY CAMPBELL, Fremont, Undeclared. RONALD CAREY, Lincoln, Engineering. JOHN CARLIN, Lincoln. Business Administration. JOANNE CARLSON, Omaha, Agriculture. NAN CARLSON, Lincoln. Teachers. STANLEY CARLSON, Hold- rege. Undeclared. ELIZABETH CARPENDER, Lincoln. Teachers. ANN CARPENTER, Omaha, Teachers. MARTIN CARRANCEDO, Mexico, Agriculture. BEN CARTER, Chappell, Agriculture. CE- CILIA CARTER, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. MARY ' CASE, Lin- coln, Agriculture. GEORGE CASPER. Cedar Rapids, Agriculture. LYMAN CASS, Ravenna, Engineering. CLARENCE CHALUPA, Wilber, Agriculture. DON CHAPMAN, Madison. N. Y ' ., Arts and Sciences. JUDY CHAPMAN, Lincoln, Teachers. JANICE CHAT- FIELD. Lincoln. Teachers. GARY ' CHOAT, St. Edward, Agriculture. LORENE CHORN, Broadwater, Teachers. BARBARA CHRISTEN- SEN. Weeping Water, Teachers. IRIS CHRISTENSEN, Fremont, Agriculture. RUSSELL CHRISTENSEN, Red Cloud, Engineering. LARRY CHRISTENSON, Oakland, Arts and Sciences. WAYNE CHRISTOFFERSEN, Hay Springs, Agriculture. RAYMOND CHRIT- TON, Tecumseh, Engineering. BARBARA CHURCH, Lincoln, Un- declared. DEWAIN CISNEY, Wakefield, Engineering. 218 1 V- W ' - w Clamans Clark. R. M. Clark. R.J. Clatanoff Claycomb Clendenny Clifton Clinkenbeard Coats Cobb Cochran Cogswell Cohen Cole. G. Cole. J. Cole. E. Collicott Combs Comer Condon. C. Condon, D. Cook. H. Cook, J. Cook, M. Cook, R. Coover Copeland Coruz i Cory Cot Covey Crabtree Crispin Grouse Crowley Curtin Curtis Cutler Dahl Deahn Dailey Dalluse Danielson Davis, B. Davis. R. Davis, T. Decker. J. F. Decker, J. Deichmann DeKay DeLong Denton PEDRO CLAM.ANS. ArKentina. EnuineerinK. RANDY CLARK. Mel- beta. EiiKiiu-erinKf. RITA CLARK, Grand Island. Arts and Sciencts. BERNARD CLATANOFF, Howells, EnBineerini?. JAMES CLAY- COMB, Denver, Colo.. Undeclared. SHERRY CLENDENNY, Grant, Arts and Sciences. R0DNI;Y CLIFTON. Omaha. EnRineerinK. BILL CLINKENBEARD. Lincoln. EnKineerini;. HENRIETTA COATS, Stuart, Teachers. ERNEST COBB. Ouallala. Ennineerini;. HELEN COCHRAN, Sutherland. Teachers. BARBARA COGSWELL. Tucson, Ariz.. Teachers. MEYER COHEN. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. GARY COLE, Columbus. EnKineerinii. JEANNE COLE. O ' Neill. Arts and Sciences. WAYNE COLE. Curtis. Business Administration. CHARLES COLLICOTT, Broken Bow, EnKineerinit. JUDITH COMBS, Norfolk. Teachers. LARRY COMER, Brule, Teachers. CLINTON CONDON. Lincoln, Engineering. DEVONNE CONDON. Fairmont. Teachers. HELEN COOK. Denver. Culo.. Teachers. JAY COOK. Wahoo. Agriculture. MARSHALL COOK. Park Forest. III.. Arts and Sciences. RICHARD COOK. Curtis. Engineering. NANCY COOVER. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. NANCY COPELAND. Colum- bus. Teachers. ROBERT CORUZZI, Brooklyn, N. Y.. Architecture. RICHARD CORY. Alexandria. Arts and Sciences. DONALD COT. Mina ' .are. Engineering. DAWN COVEY, Ord, Teachers. JOHN CRABTREE. Hastings. Business Administration. DENNIS CRISPIN, Juniata, Engineering. COLETTE CROUSE. Hastings. la. GWEN CROW- LEY. Hartington. Business Administration. DENNY CURTIN. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ARDITH CURTIS. Tilden. Business Administration. JEAN CUTLER. Omaha, Undeclared. CAROL DAHL. Alliance, Business Administration. ROBERT DEAHN. Lin- coln, Business Administration. KATHERINE DAILEY. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. DUANE DALLUSE. Fairfielil. Engineering. JANET DANIELSON. Lincoln. Teachers. BARBARA DAVIS. Ne- braska City. Teachers. RICHARD DAVIS. Rushville. Teachers. THOMAS DAVIS. Lincoln. Teachers. JAY DECKER. Sargent. Arts and Sciences. JUDITH DECKER. Lincoln. Business Administration. ARDYS DEICHMANN. Marcus, la.. Arts and Sciences. METTA DeKAY. Harrison. Business Administration. NANCY DeLONG. Nebraska City. Arts and Sciences. GLORIA DENTON. Fullerton. Teachers. 219 Freshmen JAMES DE SIMONE. Watertown. Mass.. Business Adniinis- tratiun. C.RF.C. DE WITT. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. HOW- ARD DEWITT. Hay Springs, Architecture. EDDIE DIA- MOND. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. LOUIS DICKINSON. McCook. Arts and Sciences. JOHN DILLINGHAM. Omaha. EngineerinK. MALVIN DOHRMAN. Kearney. Business Ad- ministration. ANGELA DONARICO. Omaha. Teachers. BEV- ERLY DOTY. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. JACl DOUGHER- TY. Scottsbluff. Teachers. ROBERT DOUGLASS. McCook, Architecture. JUDITH DOUTHIT. Curtis. Teachers. JULIA DOWELL. Falls City. Teachers. DOUGLAS DOWNEY, Sum- ner, Arts and Sciences. PATRICK DRAKE. Lincoln. Unde- clared. HARALDS DREIMANIS. Elizabeth. N. J.. Engineer- ing. JANET DRESHER. Omaha. Teachers. JAMES DRY- DEN. North Platte. Pharmacy. JEANNE DUBAS. Lincoln, Agriculture. JACK DUFFEK. Lincoln. Business Adminis- tration. JOHN DUNSE. Maxwell, Agriculture. JANET DWORAK, Omaha, Teachers. GEORGE EAGLETON. Teka- mah. Arts and Sciences. DORIS EBY. Lincoln. Agriculture. FRANCES EICKE. Walthill. Teachers. DARREL EINSPAHR, Imperial. Agriculture. JUDY ELCE, Lincoln. Agriculture. PAUL ELDRIDGE. Lincoln. Business Administration. BEV- ERLY ELLIS, Omaha. Business Administration. CARY ELLI- SON. Columbus. Arts and Sciences. GAYLORD ELLISON. Lincoln, Undeclared. DON ELWELL. Grant. Arts and Sciences. JACK ELY. North Platte. Business Administration. ROBERT EMBRY, Omaha. Teachers. ERNIE ENGLISH. New Orleans, La., Arts and Sciences. SANDRA ENYEART, Lincoln. Teach- ers. MARY EPSEN. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. RICHARD ERIXSON. Alliance. Engineering. JAMES ESELIN. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. JOYCE EVANS. Arapahoe, Agriculture. TERRYL EVANS. Omaha, Pharmacy. JOANNE FAHREN- BRUCH. Lincoln. Agrciulture. LINDA FAHRLANDER. Mil- ford, Teachers. HARVEY FAIR. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. RICHARD FALCONER. Sioux Falls. S. D.. Business Adminis- tration. KI;NNETH FANKELL. Mlnden, Agriculture. HAR- RIET FEESE. Tecumseh. Teachers. DANIEL FIALA. How- ells. Business Administration. CAROL FIELD. Massena. N. Y.. Agriculture. JOHN FIFER. Lincoln. Business Adminis- tration. LARRY FISCHER. Adams. Engineering. SHAR- LENE FISCHER. Omaha, Undeclared. BEVERLY FLACK. Lincoln, Teachers. GARY FLACK. Auburn. Agriculture. KAREN FLAHERTY. Lincoln. Teachers. SARAJEAN FLAN- AGAN. Hastings. Teachers. LAWRENCE FLEECS. Suther- land. Agriculture. De Simone DeWitt. G. DeWitt. H. Diamond Dickinson Enyeart Epsen Erixson Eselin Dillingham Dohrman Donarico Doty Dougherty Falconer Fankell Feese Fiala Douglass Douthit Dowell Downey Drake Flack. G. Flaherty Flanagan Fleecs Dreimanis Dresher Dryden Dubas Duffek Dunse Dworak Eagleton Eby Eieke Einspahr Elce Eldridge Kllis Ellison. C. Ellison, G. Elwell Ely Embry English Evans, J. Evans, T. Fahrenbi ruch Fahrlund ,er Fair Field Fifer Fischer, L. Fischer, S. Flack, B. ROBERT FOI.TS. Bradshaw. AKricuIturc. GARY FORS- BECK. Imperial. Encincorinc. GENE FOSKET. HpminKfonl. Toachers. JOHN FOSTER. Lincoln. Uniieclarcrt. JOHN FOUT. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. MAXINE FREED. Oma- ha. Undeclared. CAROLYN FREEMAN. Geneva. AEriculturc. ROBERT FRELS. Hershey. Acriculture. GENE FRERICHS. Hildrelh. Agriculture. LARRY FRKKE. Bayard. Arts anil Sciences. HAROLD FRIEDMAN. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. ALYCE FRITCHMAN. Chappell. Arts and Sciences. WIL- LIAM FRITZ. Mitchell. Teachers. BILLIE FROST. Lincoln. Business Administration. ALLEN FULLETON. Aberdeen, S. D.. EnRineeiinK. DELBERT FUSSELL, Geneva. Engineer- ing. KAREN GAIBLER. North Platte. Agriculture. FRED GAINES. Grand Island. Teachers. JOHN GARDINER. Wood Lake. Arts and Sciences. MARVEL GARRISON. David City. Apriculture. NORMAN GARROP. Omaha. Business Admin- istration. TOM GARTNER. Lincoln. Architecture. EDDIE GEORGE. Cozad. EncineerinR. TOMMY GEORGE, Lincoln. EnKineerinc. JOHN GILLILAND. Denver. Colo.. Enpineer- ing. WILLIAM GINGLES. Lincoln. EncineerinK. JOHN GLYNN. Lincoln. Undeclared. ELENE GODING, Alliance. Adriculture. JAMES GOOD. Wilmette. Business Administra- tion. DON GORRELL. Omaha. Business Administration. MARYANNA GOULD. Lincoln. Teachers. FRANCES GOUR- I.AY. Lincoln. Teachers. MARY GOVAERTS. Broken Bow. Acriculture. CLARE GRASMICK. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ALLEN GRAVES. Lincoln. Undeclared. KATHARINE GREG- ORY, Scottsbluff. Business Administration. JAMES GRIEP- ENSTROH. Dunbar. Agriculture. MARUTA GRINBERGS. Lincoln. Agriculture. SUSAN GRITZMACHER. Fremont. Teachers. SANDRA GROSSART. Wolbach. Undeclared. CHARLES GROTHE. Geneva. Agriculture. MYRNA GRUN- WALD. St. Joseph. Mo.. Teachers. BILL GUTHERY, La Rue, O.. Agriculture. LAVON HAARBERG. Wauneta. Agriculture. JOHN HAGEMEISTER. Hemingford. Business Administration. Back Row: N. Kroeger. C. Evans, D. Dicke. P. Vol .ke. J. Hig- bee. J. .Sander. Third Row: K. Gleason. M. Waechter. J. Bennett. P. Nixon, H. Saville. E. Einspahr. Second Row: P. Schaller. J. Kluge. N. Salter. B. Parks. M. Weisel, M. Danielson. F ront Row: J. Michaud. S. Hocker. J. Lovseth. B. Buck. D. Turner. K. Dryden. J. Weerts. 1 4 ■ -. ' . -![VS ' 7 V ' ' j- ' ri fK o r O- fS f C o F .lt Forsbeck Fosket Foster Fout Kreed Freeman Frels Frerichs Fricke Friedman Fritfhman Fritz Frost FuIIeton Fussell Gaibler Gaines Gardiner Garrison Garrop Gartner George. E. George. T. Gilliland Gingles Glynn Goding Good Gorrell Gould Gourlay Govaerts Grasmick Graves Gregory Griepenstroh Grinbergs Gritzmacher Grossart Grothe Grunwald Guthery Haarberg Hagemeister u H- f: - Q riJiJiiiiilk H-H :■ ' 3 ' ■ « en C- ft 1 Afe Hale Hall Hallam Hancocli , c. Hancock, S. Handler Hanlon Hanna, A. Hanna. J. Hansen, .J. Hansen. M. Hansen, Phil Hansen, Phyllis Hansen, R. Hansen, S. Hanzel Hardy Harper Harpstreith Harry Hartman Harvey Haskins Hauser Heckman Heeren Heiden Heim HeUlPnbrand Heller Helm Hemphill Hendrix Hennings Hepperlen Herhig Hergenrader Herman Herzog Higdon Higgins Hild. M. Hild. R. Hill. E. Hill. J. Hill, R. Hinkle Hiv Hoaglun d Hoff Hofmann Ho la way Holt Holtmeier Freshmen ANN HALE, Norfolk, Teachers. CAROLYN HALL. Bassett. Agri- culture. NANCY HALLAM. Laguna Beach. Calif., Teachers. CHARLES HANCOCK. Dalton. Engineering. SALLY HANCOCK. Tekamah, Teacher.s. JANET HANDLER, Kansas City. Mo.. Teachers. JOHN HANLON. Morrill. Engineering. ALLEN HANNA, Gothen- hurg. Engineering. JOHN HANNA, Salem. Arts and Sciences. JOAN HANSEN, Kennard, Arts and Sciences. MARGARET HANSEN. Galesburg, 111., Arts and Sciences. PHIL HANSEN, Red Cloud, Agriculture. PHYLLIS HANSEN. Red Cloud. Agriculture. ROB- ERT HANSEN, Hastings, Arts and Sciences. STEPHENS HAN- SEN. Aurora. Teachers. RICHARD HANZEL. Beemer, Business Administration. BARBARA HARDY, Lincoln, Teachers. KAY HARPER, Callaway, Teachers. JAMES HARPSTREITH. Fremont, Arts and Sciences. ROBERT HARRY. York. Arts and Sciences. JUDY HARTMAN. Lincoln, Agriculture. DOROTHY HARVEY, Logan, la.. Undeclared. RICHARD HASKINS. Madison, Engineer- ing. THOMAS HAUSER, Omaha, Architecture. ROBERT HECK- MAN, Albion, Business Administration. GARY HEEREN. Hastings, Business Administration. ELDEN HEIDEN, Benedict, Engineering. ALAN HEIM. Dawson. Arts and Sciences. ARLA MAE HELDEN- BRAND. Lincoln. Agriculture. GERALD HELLER. Ogallala. Engin- eering. NELSON HELM, Imperial. Engineering. MARY HEMP- HILL, Tekamah. Teachers. LARRY HENDRIX. Sabetha. Kan.. Agri- culture. LARRY HENNINGS, Lincoln, Teachers. MARY HEP- PERLEN, Beatrice, Arts and Sciences. SANDRA HERBIG. Mar- quette. Teachers. RICHARD HERGENRADER. Lincoln. Engineer- ing. DONALD HERMAN, Wilber, Agriculture. DAVID HERZOG, Omaha. Arts and Sciences. JOYCE HIGDON. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. MICHAEL HIGGINS. Schuyler. Arts and Sciences. MAR- ION HILD, Plattsmouth, Arts and Sciences. ROGER HILD. Platts- mouth. Agriculture. EULA HILL. Imperial. Agriculture. JOE HILL. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT HILL, Colorado Springs. Colo.. Law. DONNIE HINKLE. Beaver City. Teachers. FRED HIV, Hawaii, Business Administration. BETTY HOAC.LUND. Bradly. Business Administration. ROSE MARIE HOFF. Lincoln, Teachers. GARRELL HOFMANN. Wahoo. Arts and Sciences. LYLE HOLA- WAY, Grant. Engineering. SHARON HOLT. West Point, Arts and Sciences. MARGORIE HOLTMEIER. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. 222 i-J i o rt 1 J% o Hopkins, R. Hudson Ireland Jenkins Johnson, H. Joy. D. Hopkins. S. Humphrey Isgrig Jennincs Johnson, J. Joy. M. Hopp HuntinKton Jackson Jensen. V. Johnson, L. Joyce Hornaiiy Hurtz Jameson Jensen. M. Johnson. N. Junge Hossack Husa Janecek Jensen. R. Johnson. R. Kampfe Houston Hutchins Janssen Johannes Johnson. Sara Kanipnian Howard Hutchinson Jaspersen Johannsen Johnson. Sharon Karmalin Hruby Hutchison Jett Johnson. D. Jones, A. Kasbohm Rf)MKRT HOi ' KINS. Norfolk. Business Administration. SHIRLEY HOPKINS. Casper. Wyo.. Teachers. RONALD HOPP. Omaha, En- cineering. MARGOT HORNADY. Grand Island. Arts and Sciences. LARRY HOSSACK. Lincoln. Engineering. BRUCE HOUSTON. Oma- ha. Arts and Sciences. JOYCE HOWARD. Alliance, Arts and Sciences. CHARLES HRUBY. Wahoo, Engineering. RICHARD HUCK. Bayard. Business Administration. DORIS HUDSON. Lincoln. Teachers. GEORGANN HUMPHREY. Rapid City. S. D.. Undeclared. SHARON HUNTINGTON. Fremont. Arts and Sciences. DENNIS HURTZ, Wymore. Engineering. NORMAN HUSA, Barneston. Agri- culture. JAMES HUTCHINS. Lincoln. Engineering. CARA HUTCH- INSON, Lincoln. Agriculture. WALTER HUTCHISON. Louisville, Teachers. DON INKS. Grand Island, Business Administration. ROBERT IRELAND. I incoln. Arts and Sciences. NANCY ISGRIG. Lincoln. Engineering. KAY JACKSON. Lincoln, Undeclared. WIL- LIAM JAMESON. Nehawka. Agrinilture. ANNA JANECEK. WMlber. Teachers. NANCY JANSSEN, Holstein. la.. Arts and Sciences. JOANN JASPERSEN. Oakland. Agriculture. CARL JETT, Omaha. Arts and Sciences. GAYLE JEPSEN, Papillion. Arts and Sciences. JERALD JENKINS. Arapahoe. Engineering. ALICE JENNINGS, Davenport. Agriculture. FRANCES JENSEN. Pawnee City. Teach ers. MARILYN JENSEN. Minden. Agriculture. RONALD JENSEN Laurel. Agriculture. CLINTON JOHANNES. Leigh. Engineering CHRIS J0HANNS?:N. Bloom field. Agriculture. DAYTON JOHN SON. Loomis. Engineering. GARY JOHNSON. Madrid. Teach?rs HOWARD JOHNSON. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. JAMES JOHN- SON. Holdrege. Engineering. LARRY JOHNSON. Stromsburg. En- gineering. NATALIE JOHNSON. Fremont. Business Administra- tion. RICHARD JOHNSON. Wausa. Business Administration. SARA JOHNSON. Bloomfield. Arts and Sciences. SHARON JOHNSON. Cambridge. Teachers. ALAN JONES. St. Helena. Law. SARA JONES. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. DALE JOY. Lincoln. Teachers. MARY JANE JOY. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ROSE JOYCE. Gilt- ner. Agriculture. JAMES JUNGE. Lincoln. Architecture. BETTY KAMPFE. Omaha. Undeclared. MERWINNA KAMPMAN. Elmwood, Teachers. THERESA KARMATIN. Lawrence. Agriculture. DONALD KASBOHM. Dunbar. Agriculture. PATSY KAUFMAN. Elm Creek, Agriculture. 223 XH9 . ' «j| r . „_. ,o.. ct5 ; ' t , f f r H- " t O ? - O. ( jr 1 - .r -V .m . M , f ' i - M m ■ -- r--| l f --- t f feilfeiik A ' aCt Keep King, J. Klostermeyer Kramer Keenan KiriE. R. Knapp Kreuscher Freshinen Kautzman Kavich Kearney Keoting Kesler Keyes Keys Kilday Kjeldsen Klein Klepinger Klingebiel Koterzina. F. Koterzina, R. Kovarik Krafka Kroh Krueper Kucera Kuester Kully Kumf Kunkel Kyes Laging Lambert Lammers Lamphere GWEN KAUTZMAN. Stanton, Teachers. liKNITA KAVICH. C:)Iiim- bus. Teachers. JAMES KEARNEY. Wahoo, Arts and Sciences. MARTHA KEOTINO. Creston. la.. Arts and Sciences. CHARLES KEEP, Elm Creek. AKriculture. JUDY KEENAN. Kearney, Arts and Sciences. BARBARA KEPHART. Des Moines, la.. Business Administration. JOHN KERN. Lincoln, Engineering. HENRY KERR, Yonkers. N. Y., Arts and Sciences. MARVIN KESLER, North Platte, EngineerinE. CHARLES KEYES, Idaho Falls. Idaho, Arts and Sciences. CLAUDIA KEYS. Lincoln, Agriculture. DON- ALD KILDAY, Palmer. Agriculture. JERRY KING, Watertown, S. D., Engineering. RICHARD KING. Baden, Pa., Business Admin- istration. REBA KINNE. Sidney, Teachers. FELICIA KISLUK. Kansas City. Mo., Undeclared. ALFRED KITZELMAN, Beatrice. Engineering. NELS KJELDSEN. Falls City. Engineering. ANN KLEIN, Lincoln. Teachers. CAROL KLEPINGER, Lincoln. Teach- ers. WARD KLINGEBIEL. Gordon, Engineering. KENNETH KLOSTERMEYER, Grand Island, Engineering. KENNETH KNAPP, Auhurn, Agriculture. KATHRYN KNOWLES. Lincoln. Undeclared. ALICE KNUDSON. Lincoln. Undeclared. SHARON KORNEY, Oma- ha, Undeclared. FRANK KOTERZINA, Louisville. Engineering. RICHARD KOTERZINA. Louisville. Engineering. LEE KOVARIK, Lincoln, Business Administration. RONALD KRAFKA. Wahoo. Engineering. JANE KRAMER. Lincoln, Business Administration. BOB KREUSCHER. Beatrice. Business Administration. ROGER KRHOUNEK. Lincoln. Engineering. SANDRA KRIZELMAN. Oma- ha. Business Administration. EILEEN KROHN. Bloomfield, Teach- ers. JEANETTE KROHN. Uehling. Arts and Sciences. LAVERNE KRUEGER, Plymouth. Undeclared. WILLIAM KUCERA, Clarkson, Agriculture. HARLAN KUESTER, Wisner, Agriculture. SANDRA KULLY. Grand Island. Teachers. THOMAS KUMPF. Leigh, Bus- iness Administration. LEANN KUNKEL. North Platte, Teachers. MARVIN KYES, Central City, Agriculture. MARCIA LAGING, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. TED LAMBERT, Grand Island, Phar- macy. MARY LAMMERS, Lexington, Business Administration. BOB LAMPHERE. Lincoln, Agriculture. AWS will get you i you don ' t watch out. " This is a nightly phrase as the freshman dorm girls learn to sign in at night. O " 2 Lance Lee, S. Levy, L. Loschen Lantz Lee. V. Levy, M. Loseke Larsen Leeper Lichtenberger Lowe La Rue Launer Leigh LeOris Lightner Lilly Lubben Lundquist ROSCOE LANCE. Grant. Engineering. BARBARA I.ANTZ. Hold- reRe. Teachers. DELBERT LARSEN. Fremont. Agriculture. LOIS LA RUE. Palisade, Agriculture. JANET LAUNER. Grand Island, Teachers. GARY LEACH. Lincoln. Business Administration. GRET- CHEN LECRON. Kearney. Arts and Sciences. DOTTY LEE. Brown- lee. Teachers. MICHAEL LEE. Grand Island. Engineering. SONDRA LEE. Sioux Falls. S. D.. Teachers. VERNON LEE. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. STEPHEN LEEPER. Hastings, Dental. ROBERT LEIGH, Hardy, Teachers. MARY LE GRIS, Chicago. III.. Teacher.;. JOYCE LENERS. Virginia, Teachers. LARRY LESTER. Escondido, Calif., Teachers. MARTHA LETZKEES, Fremont, Teachers. ELAYNE LEVENSON, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. LINDA LEVY. Kansas City. Mo.. Teachers. MICHAEL LEVY. Lincoln. Law. JANICE LICHTENBERGER. Lincoln. Teachers. RICHARD LIGHT- NER. Council Bluffs. la.. Undeclared. RUSSELL LILLY. Fremont. Engineering. JACK LINDLEY. Wahoo. Agriculture. GORDON LLOYD. Wymore. Agriculture. WILMA LOFTUS. Cortland. Agri- culture. DONALD LOGERWELL. Wood Lake. Engineering. GOR- DON LOSCHEN. Hildreth. Agriculture. LEE LOSEKE. Ericson, Agriculture. WILLIAM LOWE, Alma. Undeclared. RONALD LUBBEN, Burr. Agriculture. PAULA LUNDQUIST, Grand Island. Arts and Sciences. LARRY LUTZ. Campbell. Agriculture. FRED LYMAN. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. JANE LYON. Scottsbluff, Arts and Sciences. GERALD MacDONALD, Woodbridge. Va.. Engineering. DONALD McARTHUR. Holdrege. Engineering. SAN- FORD McCONNELL. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. DELLENE Mc- CORMICK. Madrid. Teachers. ROBERT McCOY. Tecumseh. Engin- eering. KATHLEEN McCRORY. Mound City. Mo., Undeclared. MIKE McCUlSTION, Lincoln, Engineering and Architecture. GIL- BERT McGARRAUGH. Omaha. Undeclared. JIM McGURK, David City, Business Administration. r a M Leach Leners Lindley Lutz McArthur McCrory Lecron Lester Lloyd Lyman McConnell McGuistion Lee, D. Letzkees Loftus Lyon McCormick McGarraugh Lee. M. Levenson Logerwell MacDonald McCoy McGurk " Some people lilcc to talk all night. " These freshman coeds discover the shortage of available telephones at the dorm. Mi « I C .r uTf, C i A- 4 ' ' W ' Mclntyre McKay McLean McMaster McPherson McQuistan McReynolds McVay. C. McVay, H. Madden Mapridson Mahan Maher Mahrt Makepeace Mall Mallin Mansfield Marsh Marzec Mason Matcha Mathews Maxwell Meeske Meier Merrick Mersch Mertz Meston Meyer. B. Meyer. G. Meyer. J. R. Meyer, Jack Meyer. K. Meyer. V. Meysenburg Michelmann Middleton Mihara Mikkleson Miller. D. Miller. Jack Miller, Jacquelyn Miller. J. Miner, L. Miller. R. Mills. J. Mills. M. Millsop Minntck. A. Minnick. R. Miskovsky Mitchem TEVIS McINTYRE. Greeory. S. D.. Business Administration. DIXIE McKAY. Winner. S. D.. Teachers. AGNES McLEAN. Lincoln. Teachers. PATRICIA McMASTER. Wahoo. Agriculture. CAROL McPHERSON, Syracuse. Agriculture. WLILIAM McQUISTAN. Pen- der. EngineerinB. KAREN McREYNOLDS. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. CHARLOTTE McVAY. ONeill. Teachers. HOWARD McVAY. Ogal- lala. Teachers. JOHN MADDEN. Fremont. Engineering. JOYCE MAGIDSON. St. Paul. Minn.. Teachers. PATRICIA MAHAN. Lin- coln. Undeclared. YAVERN MAHER. Hebron. Undeclared. JEROME MAHRT). Wolbach. Arts and Sciences. WENDY MAKEPEACE, Lincoln. Teachers. JAMES MALL. Wymore. Engineering. SYL- VIA MALLIN. Kansas City. Kan.. Undeclared. SHARON MANS- FIELD. Oxford, Teachers. JIM MARSH. Wayne, Undeclared. EUGENE MARZEC. Toledo. O., Teachers. JOYCE MASON. York. Teachers. CAROL MATCHA. Lincoln. Teachers. DALLAS MATH- EWS. McCook, Teachers. MAYRENE MAXWELL. Scottsbluff. Arts and Sciences. GAYLE MEESKE. Weeping Water. Unde- clared. WAYNE MEIER. West Point. Arts and Sciences. DAVID MERRICK, Fremont, Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM MERSCH. Aurora. Engineering. DONNA MERTZ, Grand Island. Teachers. BARBARA WESTON. Broken Bow. Teachers. BEVERLY MEYER. Wood River. Teachers. GERALD MEYER. Columbus, Engineering. ROBERT MEYER. Oma- ha. Business Administration. JACK MEYER. Lincoln. Teachers. KAY MEYER. Scribner. Business Administration. VIRGIL MEYER. Bertrand. Agriculture. NICHOLAS MEYSENBURG. David City. Business Administration. BARBARA MICHELMANN. Grand Is- land. Arts and Sciences. RALPH MIDDLETON. Bridgeport. Agri- culture. TOSHIKO MIHARA, Omaha. Arts and Sciences. JERRY MIKKLESON. Omaha. Engineering. DONNA MILLER. Lincoln. Teachers. JACK MILLER. Torrington. Wyo.. Arts and Sciences. JACQUELYN MILLER. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. JERRY MIL- LER. Grand Island. Arts and Sciences. LARRY MILLER. Win- side. Business Administration. ROBERT MILLER. Alliance. Bus- iness Administration. JACLUND MILLS. Superior. Engineering. MYRNA MILLS, Winner. S. D.. Teachers. DONNA MILLSOP. Berwyn. Agriculture. ANN MINNICK. Cambridge. Undeclared. RHONDA MINNICK. North Platte. Teachers. BLANCH MISKOV- SKY. Omaha, Teachers. TERESA MITCHEM. Elwood, Arts and Science. 226 o o C t 41 ui iii i W iti X« M. if let Monahan Montgomery, J. Montgomery. J. Moody Moorberg Mortensen Morton Moses Moss Mousel Mowinkel Mueller Mulhair Munson, J. Munson, T. Murphy, Sheila Murphy. Naviaux Nealon Neff Neil. Roger Neil, Roy Nelson. C Nelson, R. Nesladek Newell. D. Newell. R. Nichols Nicholson Charles Moran Moravec Moyer. G. Moyer, M. Murrell Musser Nelson, Christie Nelson, G. Niebauni Nichaus Morrison Mozer Nadiri Nelson, J. Noble DON MOFFET. Shenandoah, la.. Arts and Sciences. KAY MONA- HAN, Hyannis, Business Administration. JANICE MONTGOM- ERY. Cortland, Acriculture. JERRY MONTGOMERY, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. LARRY MOODY. Auburn, AKriculture. DURELLE MOORBERG, Grand Island, Arts and Sciences. ROBERT MORAN, Randolph, Business Administration. JAMES MORAVEC, Omaha, Arts and Sciences. FRANK MORRISON, Lincoln. Business A dmin- istration. LATHAM MORTENSEN. Gurley, Acriculture. ANN MORTON, McGrew, Teachers. DICK MOSES, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. DONALD MOSS. Shelton. EnKineerinK. WENDELL MOUSEL, CambridEC, Aericulture. CAROL MOWINKEL. Gretna. Business Administration. GEORGE MOYER, Madison, Arts and Sciences. MORRIS MOYER. Madison, Business Administration. KAREN MOZER, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. DONALD MUELLER. Platte Center. AKriculture. DOROTHY MULHAIR, Lynch, Teach- ers. JUDITH MUNSON, Council Bluffs, la.. Business Administra- tion. THOMAS MUNSON. Lincoln, Business Administration. SHEILA MURPHY, Lincoln, Teachers. SONIA MURPHY, North Platte, Teachers. NANCY MURRELL. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. MARY MUSSER. RisinK City, Teachers. MOHAMMED NADIRI, Kabul, Afithanistan, Business Administration, LAREE NAVIAUX, Lewellen. AKriculture. THOMAS NEALON, Greeley, Business Ad- ministration. TOM NEFF. Fremont. Arts and Sciences. ROGER NEIL. Cozad, Arts and Sciences. ROY NEIL, Cozad. Agriculture. CHARLES NELSON, Ceresco, EnRineerinc. CHRISTIE NELSON, Geneva. Arts and Sciences. GORDON NELSON. Central City. Aeri- culture. JACK NELSON. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT NELSON. Grand Island. EnirineerinK. JOAN NESLADEK. Morse Bluff. AKriculture. DICK NEWELL. Pender, Law. ROBERT NEWELL. Lincoln. Business Administration. BRADLEY NICH- OLS. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. LAVERNE NICHOLSON. Grand Island. EnKineerinK. LOWELL NIEBAUM. Fontanelle. Art.s and Sciences. CHUCK NICHAUS. Holdrege. Business Administration. DWAINE NOBLE, Wahoo, EngineerinE. Bob Harry apparently has trouble understanding why nights seem increasingly shorter and his classes so much earlier. 227 1 ■ »■ 3 a e u ' V P i! . (fV ■ O f " a ft ' 3 . Norland O ' Halloran Olson, R. W. O ' Kane Opitz North Oakford Orr Novotny Oldenburg Ostravich Nowotny Olsen. G. Ostradovsky Freshmen KENT NOORLAG. Chicago. 111., Undeclared. ANITA NORDHAU- SEN, Wauneta. Teachers. ARLENE NORDSTROM, Tekamah. Teach- ers. DON NORLAND, Burwell. Business Administration. MAR- ILYN NORMAN. Cheyenne. Wyo.. Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM NORTH, Lincoln, Business Administration. ALLAN NOVAK, David City, EniiineerinK. CAROLYN NOVOTNY, Clarkson. Teachers. KENYON NOWOTNY. Omaha, Arts and Sciences. SYLVIA NUT- TELMAN. Gresham. Agriculture. JACK NYQUIST. Axtell. Engin- eering. JOHN O ' GARA, Lincoln. Engineering. JAMES O ' HAL- LORAN. Ainsworth, Engineering. JAMES O ' KANE. Wood River, Engineering and Architecture. JOHN OAKFORD. Denver. Colo., Business Administration. SALLIE ODER. Wichita, Kan., Teachers. SAM OLDENBURG. Gordon, En- gineering. GARY OLSEN, Central City, Engineering. WILLIAM OLSEN. Venango. Engineering. JAMES OLSON. Lincoln. Engineer, ing. JANICE OLSON. Fremont. Undeclared. RODNEY OLSON Papillion, Business Administration. FRANCES OPITZ. York. Agri culture. CAROLYN ORR. Dakota City. Teachers. BETTE OSTER LUND. Lincoln, Teachers. BERNARD OSTRAVICH. Omaha. Bus iness Administration. JULANN OTRADOVSKY. Schuyler, Agriculture, CLEMENS OTTEN. Pilger, Agriculture. ROBERT OTTEN. Omaha, Business Administration. ELAINE OVERTURF. Edgar, Teachers LOIS OVERTURF. Edgar, Teachers. BEVERLY OWENS, Nebraska City, Teachers. JANICE PAALMAN. Cedar Rapids. Teachers ADOLPH PARADIES. Waterloo, Agriculture. JERRY PARROTT Lincoln. Engineering. PATRICIA PARSONS. Omaha. Teachers. RAE MARIE PASMANIK. Kansas City. Teachers. ARTHUR PATRICK. Craig, Law. WALTER PATTERSON. Lincoln. Agriculture. Otten. C. Otten, R. Overtuif, E. Overturf, L Owens Paalman Paradies Parrott Parsons Pasmanik Patrick Patterson o» A r ii Prc-mcd student James Nickel has a welcome surprise. A letter and that check from home will always be good news. tki M Paul, I.. Paul, R. IVarson Peck Pedley I ' uniche Perrenouil I ' fters Petersen Peterson. D. K. Peterson. D. L. Peterson, J. F. Peterson. J. H. Peterson, J. M. Peterson. M. Peterson. R. C. Peterson. R. H. Pflom Phelps Pickett Pinkston Pittack Pitts Pollard Portz Pospisil Powers LYLE PAUL. Omaha. Business Administration. BETTY PEARSON. Ceresco. Agriculture. MARY PECK. St. Paul. Minn., Teachers. HELEN PEDLEY. Minden. Pharmacy. ADOLFO PENICHE. Mendo Yucatan. Mexico, EngineerinK. JANICE PERRENOUD, Omaha. Teachers. EDWIN PETERS. Nebraska City. Business Administra- tion. PATRICIA PETERSEN. Lincoln. Agriculture. DAVID PETER- SON. Coleridge. Engineering. DELYNN PETERSON. Kimball. Agri- culture. JAMES PETERSON. Gretna. Business Administration. JAMES PETERSON. Greeley. Colo.. Arts and Sciences. JEAN PETERSON. Sidney. Iowa. Teachers. MARY PETERSON. Grand Island. Arts and Sciences. RICHARD PETERSON. Gretna. Business Administration. RODNEY PETERSON. Holdrege. Arts and Sciences. LLOYD PFLOM. Enders. Agriculture. SANDRA PHELPS. Cam- bridge. Agriculture. ANNE PICKETT. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. DARREL PINKSTON, Grand Island, Teachers. WES PITTACK. Howardson. la.. Architecture. WILLIAM PITTS. Siou.x Falls. S. D.. Business Administration. KENNETH POLLARD, Greenwood. Undeclared. DONALD PORTZ. Heartwell. Business Administra- tion. WILLIAM POSPISIL. Lincoln, Engineering. PHYLLIS POWERS. Lincoln. Teachers. NANNETTE POYNTER. Kearney. Arts and Sciences. JERRY PRAHL. Rock Rapids. la.. Business Administration. NANCY PRATHER. Callaway. Agriculture. WILLA PREST. McCook. Teach- ers. WILLARD PRESTON. Omaha. Engineering. JEANETTE PRINCE. Council Bluffs. la.. Teachers. BONNIE PRIOR. Omaha, Teachers. NORMA JEAN PUGSLEY. Lincoln. Agriculture. HAR- OLD PUPPE. Nebraska City. Arts and Sciences. RODERICK RAD- ENBAUGH. Omaha. Undeclared. ROGER ROE. Grand Island. En- gineerin.iT. JOSEPH RAIBLE. New York City, Engineering. DEL- MER RASMUSSEN. Grand Island, Arts and Sciences. BARBARA RAYNARD. Stapleton, Agriculture. DIANA RAYMOND. Bayard. Business Administration. SHIRLEY RDZNICK. Omaha. Teachers. KEITH REDINBAUGH, Creighton. Agriculture. LYNN REDMOND. Lincoln, Agriculture. JANICE REEDER. Cambridge. Agriculture. RONALD RENFER, Wyandotte, Mich.. Business Administration. BOB REVIS. Lincoln, Business Administration. SUSAN RHODES. Beatrice. Teachers. RONALD RIGGERT. Seward. Engineering. JAMES RISSER. Lincoln, Engineering. WILLIAM RITNER. Ncrth Platte. Business Administration. CALVIN ROBINSON. Broken Bow, Engineering. ROBERT ROBSON, Y ' o rk. Arts and Sciences. Poynter Prahl Radenbauch Roe Reeder Renfer Prather Raible Rev is Prest Rasmussen Rh- d-s Preston Raynard Riggert Prince Raymond Risser Prior Rdznick Ritner Pugsley Redinbaugh Robinson Puppe Redmond Robson 229 Another pleasant evening comes to an end as closing hours send reluctant masculine feet slowly toward the front door. Freshmen RICHARD ROELFS. Diller, Arts and Sciences. ANN ROGERS. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. LOU ANN ROGERS. Lincoln. Agriculture. DWAINE ROGGE, Auburn, Engineering. MAR- GARET ROHWER, Omaha, Teachers. JOANN ROLL. Mil- ford. Agriculture. PATRICIA ROONEY, Bridgeport. Agricul- ture. WILLIS ROSENTHAL. Sedalia. Mo.. Teachers. YVONNE ROSS. Aurora, Teachers. LARRY ROTERT. Sutherland, Un- declared. RUTH ROUBAL. Central City. Agriculture. HAR- OLD ROUNSBORG, Oshkosh, Arts and Sciences. WILBUR RUEBSAMEN, Giltner. Engineering. ABE RUNDELL. Oma- ha, Arts and Sciences. HAROLD RUNNER. North Platte. Engineering. PATRICIA RUTT. Hastings. Teachers. DEAN RUWE. Hooper. Engineering. GARY RYDER. Gordon. En- gineering. GWENETH SAHN. Sewaid. Teachers. LARRY SALISBURY, Stapleton, Agriculture. REX SALMON, Aurora. Arts and Sciences. WAYNE SASS. Bennington. Arts and Sciences. STEVE SAYLER. Omaha. Engineering. NANCY SCHACHT, Muskegon. Mich.. Teachers. DON SCHICK. Curtis. Agriculture. GAIL SCHLAKE, Big Springs, Business Ad- ministration. ANN SCHLEIGER, Lincoln, Teachers. STAN- LEY SCHLUETER, Waco, Agriculture. DEAN SCHMIDT, Sidney, Engineering. JOY SCHMIDT, Red Oak. la.. Teachers. KATHLEEN SCHMUTTE, Crete. Arts and Sciences. CON- NIE SHOCK. Falls City. Teachers. KEITH SHRADER. Ne- ligh. Engineering. LARRY SCHRAG. North Platte. Engin- eering. SIDNEY SCHROEDER. Holdrege. Teachers. DIANNE SCHUETZ. Cheney. Teachers. NANCY SCHULTE. Wahoo. Teachers. CAROL SCHULTZ. Atkinson. Agriculture. STE- PHEN SCHULTZ. Nevada. la.. Arts and Sciences. ELIZA- BETH SCHUMADHER, Armour, S. D.. Teachers. JANICE SCHWABAUER, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. DONALD SCHWADERER, Alliance, Pharmacy. DONNA SCRIVEN. Scottsblutf. Teachers. MARY SEBERGER. Lexington, Aeri- culture. LEONA SEEVERS. Anselmo. Teachers. ' " i f» S ; © fti A -UA 230 Roelfs Rogers. A. Rogers. L. Rogse Rohwer Roll Rooney Rosenthal Ross Rotert Roubal Rounsborg Ruebsamen Rundell Runner Rutt Ruwe Ryder Sahn Salisbury Salmon Sass Sayler Schacht Schick Schlake Schleiger Schlueter Schmidt, D. Schmidt. J. Schmutte Shock Schrader Schrag Schroeder Schuetz Schulte Schultz. C. Schultz. S. Schumacher Schwabauer Schwaderer Scriven Seberger Seerers Ci f f!!) Q. f i:! r P ( ffi ai Q p Q- " .n ff ( ' - ' Semin Seymour Shafer Shanahan Sharp Sheeran Sheets. Jame-s Sheets. Jerry Shepardson Sherman Shoup Shugrue Shukert Shumaker Shumate Shumway Sick Siebken Siebler Siefkes Sievers Siffring Simmonds Simons Skarda Skinner Skopec Slagle Smaha Smidt Smith. B. Smith. C. Smith, E. Smith. M. Smith. P Smith. R. Snell Snyder, S. Snyder. V. Spilde Spilker Spindler Srb Stafford Stanek Freshman Howie Wilson finds that engineering courses may require some muscle power as well as slide rule sicills. ROY SEMIN, Staplehurst. Engineering. JANET SEYMOUR. Nor- folk. Teachers. LARRY SHAFER. Aurora, Law. ROGER SHAN- AHAN, Omaha. Business Administration. ARTHUR SHARP. Lin- coln. Business Administration. JAMES SHERRAN. Grand Island. Arts and Sciences. JAMES SHEETS, Elgin, Pharmacy. JERRY SHEETS. Elgin. Pharmacy. BEVERLY SHEPARDSON. Ansley, Agriculture. PATRICIA SHERMAN. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. SANDRA SHOUP, Sutherland. Arts and Sciences. RICHARD SHU- GRUE, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. SARAH SHUKERT. Omaha. Teachers. ROBERT SHUMAKER. Weeping Water. Undeclared. MARILYN SHUMATE. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. MARY SHUM- WAY. Lyons, Agriculture, THOMAS SICK, Blair. Arts and Sciences. JAMES SIEBKEN. Leshara . Engineering. DWIGHT SIEBLER, Oma- ha, Business Administration. HELEN SIEFKES. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. SONIA SIEVERS. Roca, Arts and Sciences. DONALD SIFFRING, Ogallala, Agriculture. ROBERT SIMMONDS, Omaha, Architecture. SUZANNE SIMONS. Omaha. Teachers. MERREY SKARDA. Sioux Falls. S. D.. Teachers. ROBERT SKINNER. Te- kamah. Agriculture. CAROLINE SKOPEC. Stuart. Teachers. MAR- JORIE SLAGLE. Lincoln. Teachers. SARAH SMAHA. Grand Is- land. Teachers. ROBERT SMIDT. Firth. Engineering. BARBARA SMITH. Kansas City. Kans.. Teachers. CHARLES SMITH. Aurora. Agriculture. ELBERT SMITH. Lexington. Arts and Sciences. MICHAEL SMITH. Lyons, Undeclared. PAUL SMITH. Omaha. En- gineering. ROBERT SMITH. Lincoln. Engineering. JOANN SNELL. Lincoln. Agriculture. SANDRA SNYDER. Lincoln. Business Ad- ministration. VALf;RIA SNYDER. Grand Island. Business Adminis- tration. RICHARD SPILDE. Pierre. S. D.. Arts and Sciences. KATHRYN SPILKER. DeWitt. Teachers. MARY SPINDLER. Chap- pell. Teachers. CHARLES SRB. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. MARY ' LYNN STAFFORD. Lincoln. Agriculture. NYE STANEK, Scott City. Kans.. Arts and Sciences. 231 v r ' Slangier Stein Steinberp Stober Stochl Stokebrand Stone. C. Stone. M. Stooker Strickland Strong Strudthoff Stuart Studnicka Suedmeier Sukovaty Sullivan Supancheck Svoboda Swanda Swank Swanson, S. Swanson, R. Swedelson Swingle Switzer Swoboda Tatroe Taylor. A. Taylor. M. Tenopir Thatcher Thayer Thomas Thompson Thygeson Tideswell Tietjen Tindall Titman, Gregory Titman, Gretchen Titzell Tondl Torrence Tower Traudt Trebilcock Trimble Turner Tyler Ullarich Ulrich Upright Vandecar Vanderveen Fre Van Steen shine berg n Veneill Vingers Vc.lk Vreu denhii Wachter Wadema ! WaKgerby RICHARD STANGLER, Beatrice. Business Administration. JANE STEIN. Lincoln. Teachers. DONNA STEINBERG, Omaha. Teachers. GEORGIANA STOBER. Omaha. Engineering. ROSEMARY STOCHL. Rock Rapids, la.. Teachers. DUANE STOKEBRAND. DeWitt, Agri- culture. CONKAD STONE. Lyons. Business Administration. MARY STONE. Weeping Water, Teachers. KAY STOOKER. Farragut. la.. Arts and Sciences. MARY STRICKLAND, Lincoln. Teachers. CHARLES STRONG. Omaha, Agriculture. JOHN STRUDTHOFF, Pender, Engineering. JOHN STUART. Lincoln. Business Adminis- tration. JAMES STUDINICKA. Lincoln. Architecture. DONALD SUEDMEIER. Humboldt. Engineering. KAREN SUKOVATY. Ply- mouth, Teachers. SHERRY SULLIVAN. Grand Island. Teachers. LETA SUPANCHECK. David City. Teachers. JERRY SVOBODA, St. Paul. Agriculture. DENNIS SWANDA. Brainard. Engineering. GEORGE SWANK. Mansfield. O. SHIRLEY SWANSON. Cerescu, Teachers. ROBERT SWANSON. Cerescu. Business Administra- tion. AL SWEDELSON. Sioux Falls. S. D.. Business Admin- istration. SUZIE SWINGLE. Lincoln. Teachers. WALTER SWIT- ZER. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ARTHUR SWOBODA, Oma- ha, Arts and Sciences. PAT TATROE. Lincoln. Agriculture. ARNOLD TAYLOR. Dysart. la.. Agriculture. MINNETTE TAY- LOR. Farnam. Agriculture. DUANE TENOPIR. Wilbur, Engin- eering. TED THATCHER, Lyons, Architecture. ARLIE THAYER, Elm Creek, Engineering. DEANNA THOMAS, Auburn, Teachers. JOHN THOMPSON. Fremont. Business Administration. MAR- IANNE THYGESON. Nebraska Citv. Arts and Sciences. JOHN TIDESWELL. Omaha. Teachers. GLADYS TIETJEN. Chester. Business Administration. HETTY TINDALL. Lincoln. Teachers. GREGORY TITMAN. Aurora. Engineering. GRETCHEN TITMAN. Aurora. Teachers. JEAN TITZELL. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ROSEMARIE TONDL. Schuyler. Agriculture. CAROLYN TOR- RENCE. Red Oak. la.. Teachers. JANICE TOWER. Hastings. Agri- culture. LOIS TRAUDT. Sutton. Teachers. JOANN TREBILCOCK, Palmer. Pharmacy. JERRY TRIMBLE. Lincoln. Teachers. JEAN- ETTE TURNER. Lincoln. Teachers. LAWRENCE TYLER. Pierre, S. D.. Architecture. GLORIA ULLARICH, Tilden, Teachers. MARY ULRICH. Ord. Arts and Sciences. JOHN UPRIGHT. Grant. En- gineering. PHILIP VANDECAR. York. Arts and Sciences. JOHN Vanderveen. Nebraska city. Engineering. DONAL VAN STEENBERG. Kearney. Teachers. PAUL VENEILL. Kimball, Arts and Sciences. CAROL VINGERS. Omaha. Teachers. ROBERT VOLK. Battle Creek. Agriculture. ROBERT VREUGDENHIL. Oma- ha. Engineering. RONALD WACHTER. Broken Bow. Arts and Sciences. CARLA WADEMAN. Nebraska City, Teachers. PHYLLIS WAGGERBY, Sidney. Teachers. Walenta. VVall er, J. Walker. R. Walton Warrii k Wax Webster. J. an Webster. J( jyce Wehr Weichenthal WelKel Weinman Westerbuhr Westertraard Westerhoff, E. Westerhoff J. Whitaker White White. 0. White, M. Whitehead Whitney Widman Wiesneth Wiggins Wilcox Wiles Wilhelm Wilhetc Williams. C. Williams. V. Williams. T. Williamson Wilson. D. Wilson. 11. Wilson. M Wilson. S. Wirz Wischmeier Wismiller Witt. I.. Witl. M. Woodruff Woodside Woolard Wolf Woolley. K. Woolley. R. Wortz WriKht. C. Wrik ' ht. H. Wright. M Wright. R. Wylie Younic. A. Young. R. Ytiungson Zalkin Zevitz Zimmermann Zink Zschall Zurovsky BF.VERLY WALENTA. Lincoln. Agriculture. JAMES WALKER. Lincoln. Business Administration. RODNEY WALKER. McCcJok. Teachers. SAMUEL WALTON. Lincoln. Undeclared. JAMES WARRICK. Ravenna. Business Administration. GARY WAX. Hem- ingford. Engineering. JOAN WEBSTER. Kearney. Agriculture. JOYCE WEBSTER. Kearney. Agriculture. MARY WEHR. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. BURTON WEICHENTHAL. Stanton. Agricul- ture. ROBERT WEIGEL. Omaha. Business Administration. MAN- UEL WEINMAN. Lincoln, Business Administration. LLOYD WEST- ERBUHR. Wilcox. Arts and Sciences. LARRY WESTERGAARD. Omaha. Engineering. EILEEN WESTERHOFF. Siilney. Teachers. JOHN WESTERHOFF. Alexandria. Arts and Sciences. JAMES WHITAKER. North Platte. Business Administration. BILL WHITE. Douglas. Agriculture. GEORGE WHITE. Melbeta. Engineering. MARY WHITE. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. LAURIS WHITE- HEAD. North Platte. Engineering. DIANA WHITNEY. Fullerton. Arts and Sciences. STANLEY ' WIDMAN, Omaha. Undeclared. SALLY ' WIESNETH, Louisville, Business Administration. ROSE WIGGINS. Broadwater. Agriculture. CLYDE WILCOX. Broken Bow. Engineering. CLYDE WILES. Weeping Water. Engineering. JOANN WILHELM. Nebraska City, Teachers. M ARY WILHETE. Superior. Arts and Sciences. CAROLYN WILLIAMS. Ashland. Un- declared. DAVID WILLIAMS, Hastings. Undeclared. THOMAS WILLIAMS. Scotia. Teachers. PHYLLIS WILLIAMSON. Lincoln. Teachers. DAVID WILSON. Norfolk. Agriculture. HOW- ARD WILSON. Omaha. Engineering. MARY WILSON. Waterloo. Teachers. SALLY WILSON. Lincoln, Teachers. ROBERT WIRZ. Halsey, Undeclared. RICHARD WISCHMEIER. Wilcox. Agricul- ture. NORMA WISMILLER. Alliance. Teachers. LARRY WITT. Lincoln. Agriculture. MAX WITT. Norfolk, Business Administra- tion. KAY WOODRUFF. Las Vegas. Nev.. Arts and Sciences. MARILYNN WOODSIDE. Lincoln. Undeclared. CAROL WOOL- ARD. Fremont. Teachers. LOIS WOLFE, Lincoln. Agriculture. KAY WOOLLEY. St. Paul, Teachers. RICHARD WOOLLEY. Kear- ney. Engineering. FRANCES WOKTZ. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. GERMAINE WRIGHT, Lincoln. Teachers. HAROLD WRIGHT, Steinauer. Engineering. MARION WRIGHT, Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. ROBERT WRIGHT. Omaha. Engineering. ROBERTA WYLIE. Omaha. Teachers. ALICE YOUNG. O ' Neill, Agriculture. RONALD YOUNG, Lincoln. Business Administration. LANNY YOUNGSON. Minden. Agriculture. MARSHALL ZALKIN. Omaha. Business Administration. MORTON ZEVITZ. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. LOWELL ZIMMERMANN. Lyons. Agriculture. WAYNE ZINK. Indianola. Engineering. CYNTHIA ZSCHALL. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. PHYLLIS ZUROVSKY. Kansas City. Mo., Teachers. activities Glenna Berry Sharon Mangold Secretary Janet Lindquist Treasurer Joyce Taylor Historian 21 Mortar Boards Renew Turnabout Scholarship, leadership, and participation in activities . . . qualifications that meant Mortar Board for 21 junior girls — Ivy Day 1955. Newly-masked Mortar Boards continued their service to the University in activities which included the February Foreign Student Tour financed by pennies collected on Late Date Night, and renewal of the Mortar Board Turn- about Dance a week following the Military Ball. They also sold Homecoming mums, assisted in Prince Kosniet elections, and raised money for AUF by shining shoes. Then . . . spring . . . and Black Masque Chapter of Mortar Board anxiously awaited the masking of Mortar Boards on Ivy Day. " Rise and shine " thought Mortar Boards as they made good use ot shoe polish and elbow grease to raise money for AUF. Carole Unferseher Publicity Chairman Phyllis Cast Janef Gordon Barbara Clark Clare Hinman Shirley Dewey Shirley Jesse Suzanne Good Shirley Rosenberg Rochman Marilyn Mitchell Kay Nosky Carol Thompson Under the eyes of Mortar Boards. Eligible Bachelor candi- dates were selected and presented at the Turnabout Dance. Paula Broady Wells Virginia Wilcox John Gourlay President Andrew Hove Vice President Richard Fellman Secretary Charles " Andy " Smith Treasurer Allan Schnnid Sergeant- At- Arms Innocents, luncheon guests of Governor Anderson, learn the history of a silver punch bowl, a governor ' s mansion display. 238 Innocents In 53rd Year At University Red-robed Innocents stalking through the Ivy Day crowd ... a leap ... a tackle — and cheers for 13 new Innocents. Innocents, leaders in all phases of college life — schol- arship, activities, and service — began the year selling freshmen beanies and sponsoring the Frosh Hop. Check- ing ID cards at home football games was a regular duty for the men. Innocents, senior men ' s honorary society founded in 1903. also took part in the annual victory bell exchange with Missouri and in the buffalo head exchange with Colorado. They also received the pleasant task of select- ing Nebraska Sweetheart finalists. Honorary Admirals of the Nebraska Navy was the title presented the Innocents by Governor Victor E. Anderson. Norman Creu+z Bruce Martin Von Inncs Eudell Jacobsen Charles Tomsen Under the banner of the symbolic devil ' s head, Innocents gather for Monday night nneetings while Dr. Harry L. Weaver, adviser, and hon- orary Innocent. Chancellor Hardin, listen in. 239 50tli Cornliusker Voliiine Completed With the aid of typewriters, copy paper, slide rules, pencils, and erasers, and amid jokes, coffee breaks, and Friday afternoon parties, Cornhusker ' s 50th volume was concluded — recording the events and personalities of 1955-56. Two consecutive AU-American ratings gave the staff an extra incentive, and from September until May they worked under the supervision of the editor and associate editor whose hours of planning and direction coordinated the book. With final deadlines met, the book of memories for the future, the Golden Anniversary Cornhusker was completed. Mike Shugrue Business Manager John Gourlay Editor-in-Chief Carole Un+«rseher Associate Editor Linda Bu+hman Managing Editor Janet Kuska Managing Editor Don Bucy Managing Editor Fred Kidder Art Editor Bernicc Howland Slater Layout Editor Joyce S mon, Marion Elder Panel Editors 241 Men behind the scenes arc photographers Jerc DeVilbiss and Larry Rice. Kaz Tada and Jack RIggle not pictured. Cornhusltcr business assistants, Gene Spcncc and Diclc Odum. compare notes. Gene, seated, manages the book ' s advertising, while Dick is in charge of page contracts. From Bottom: K. Dry den. H. N-nldk-. H, 1,-urla ' . , S. Hulika. S. Shepherd. S. Nefsky. S. Shroeder. M. Holmes. J. Bender. B. Buck. J. Ramey. P. Stephens. B. Holt. Not Pictured: B. Brittin. J. Brownfield, M. Heck, R. Rosenquist. B. Thompson, J. Weerts. 242 Pub Board Sends Five To Detroit fiiur (Iclcgalcs. Dick Fellinaii. John (iourlay, George Madsen. and Miki- Shugrue. accompanied i) pulilication ' s adviser. Ken Keller, were sent to the Associated Collegiate Press Convention in Detroit, under the sponsorship of the Pub Board, student ()ul)lication " s advisory group. The Pulilicalions Lioard. composed of fl e facult and three student members, selects the paid staffs of The Nebrashnn aiul C.oinhuskrr. The Board also helps set policies for these pLiblications. Stu lent iiicinheis of the I ' uli Board are selected by tile StUfient (.nuiicll. Pub Board interviewers turn an attentive ear to Dick Pellman, Nebraskan applicant. Back Row; K. Keller, C. Harper. R. Bowman, F. Hallgren. Front Row: D. Andrews, M. Breslow, W. Arnold, H, Weaver, Not Pictured: C. Gomon. Dick Fcllman First Semester Editor Financial affairs of " The Rag " are the respon- sibility of George Madscn, business manager. Coffee time! Proceeding to tfie " Crib " are Nebraskan busi- ness assistants C. Hursf, B. Bcdwell, M. Ncff, B. Eiclce. Nebraska!! Offers Challe!!ge Series Distinguished personalities and dignitaries including iVorinan Vincent Peale. Chiang Kai " Shek. Sxginan Rhee, Adlai Stevenson and Harr S. Truman ga e The Nebras- kan audience an insight into the crucial issues of the day in a series of articles called " The Challenge. " Orig- inated by Dick Fellnian and Bruce Brugmann. " The Chal- lenge " was the onl known series of its tvpe in the United States. Common projects and problems of the campus on subjects such as student government and the I ni er- sity building program were dealt with b " Hag staff writers in a series of editorials entitled " Toward Better I iii crsit . " The resignatinn of Hill (Jlassford as head fudtball coach was selected b The ebrasf.an staff as top storv of the first .semester. The defeat of the one-week exam period, the banning of the Kosmet Khib spring show and the signing of Pete PJliott as new football coaih were included among other toj) stories. 244 Bruce Brugmann Second Semester Editor S. Jensen, managing editor, B. Brugmann, edi- torial editor, and F. Daly, news editor, confer. Sports writers W. Blorc, B. Coolc, B. WIrz compare notes at " Big Red " football contest. Evenmg trips arc made to the Journal by copy editors M. Shellcdy, J. Bost. B. Jelgerhuis and L. Switicr. 245 Andy Smith President AUF Auction Nets Charities $3000 Nearly $3000, the highest amount on record, was con- tributed to charity at the annual AUF Auction where pledge classes sold h) the pound. When added to solici- tations the year ' s profits totaled S9,483 which was given to five student-selected charities. Other AUF activities saw a Selleck Quadrangle repre- sentative added to the AUF Board, the elimination of AlIF-sponsored Ugliest Man on Campus competition and Gail Walling chosen as outstanding worker. All-University Fund president Andy Smith was assisted by Cathy Olds and Gail Katskee. vice-presidents in charge of solicitations and publicity; Suzy Good, secretary: and Sam Ellis, treasurer. Lincoln drive opens as E. Untersehcr and M. Kuhlman solicit H. Ahlschwedc. ATO pledges assure work to coax buyers at AUF Auction. Back Row; S. Ellis, A. Weaver. R. Knowles. C. Stewart, R. Berprer. Second Row: V. Hudson. M. Knorr. J. Boat. R. Lucke, S. Jensen, B. Keenan. J. Joyce. S. Speicher. Front Row: J. Elliott. L. Damkroerer. G. Katskee. C. Henderson, S. Good, C. Olds. Standing: A. Smith. 246 Back Row: J. Chalupa. M. Hei-k, I,. Selk. M. James, M. Cdpley. J. Bender. B. Eicke. S. Mi ' l ' eck. N. Bossard. Front Row: M. S. Herbek. C. Anderson. B. Rystrom. Miss Bernice Slote. Miss Helen Snyder. C. Thompson. P. Cast. V. Wilcox, G. Chris- topher. D. Novotny. Not pictured: B. Pape. Carol Thompson President Coed Counselors Greet New Coeds III their role of " big sisters " . Coed Counselors during a " coke. " a chat, and a tour, acquainted freshmen girls with University life. Penny Carnival, supervised by Coed Counselors, gave freshmen girls the opportunitv to create attractive booths and to compete with one another for prizes. At the annual Friendship Dessert, freshmen girls modeled clothes. During the evening, awards were pre- sented to the year ' s outstanding Coed Counselors. Carol Thompson led Coed Counselors as president. Other officers included: Phyllis Cast, vice-president: Mary James, secretary ; and Barbara Rystrom, treasurer. " Pixies " promenade at Coed Counselor get-acquainfed party for new coeds. 247 Student Directory contents are viewed by D. Scrivcn, A. Bcdwcll, R. Roubal end D. Erway. Builder ' s Calendars Bring Record Sales Builders, stuilcnt public ielalii)ii ' s group, spent the year planning tours, parties, and publications — Special Edition. Husker Handbook. Student Directory. First Glance and calendars. Builders were proud nf llieir record sale of calendars, their first place float in the Homecoming parade, and their outstanding workers. Marilyn McHargue and Will Schutz. The year ' s officers were Calhv Olds, president: Marilyn Mitchell. Bill DeWulf. anil jiigrid Swerre. vice- president: Janet (»ordon. secretin and nd Smith. treasurer. Builders celebrate Christmas with second annual party. Back Row: I. Swerre, C. Olds. A. Smith. B. DeWulf, B. Belmont. D. Johnson. A. Waldo, C. Trumhle, Second Row: Miss Mary Mielenz. J. Klliott. J. Gordon, B. Deepe, M. Fahrnl.riuh, G. WallinK. Front Row: I). Novotny, M. Hall. J. Ramcy. D. Knotek. B. Branch, .r t« Back Row: J. Walla. .1. N.lsciii. H. K,,s,-n iui-l, V. Schutz Third Row: M. He.k. C. Smith. M. MoHarirue. li. Clock. Second Row: S. BerK. B. Buck. J. Stcfanisin. li. Hrittin. Front Row: S. Hubka. N. Salter. Final touch is given Press Convention banquet tables. 249 Back Row; D. Fellman. L. Hanson. D. Mahrt. R. Blue. R. Einspahr. C. Trumble. J. Nis.sen. D. Beck. Second Row: J. E. Nelson. L. DamkroKer. B. DeWulf. V. Hall. M. Schlii ' fiTt. H. Joreensen. T. Olson. D. Hulme. Front Row: J. Krause, B. Martin. N. Creutz. M. Petersen. Corn Cobs Have New ' Cob ' Man Saturdays were not times for Corn Cobs to sleep. Game days meant rallies, spirit lines, card section plans and N-flowers — even in near-zero weather. Preparations for Homecoming included erecting the queen ' s throne, huilding a buffalo effigy and decorating the Coliseum. This year saw the appearance of a man with a corn cob head, representing all Cobs. Norm Creutz served Corn Cobs as president. Other officers were: Bruce Martin, vice-president: Marx Peter- sen, secretary; and Joe Krause, treasurer. Norman Creutz President Cornhusker sdles boosted as S. Gunn and D. Gunn pro- cure books from " Cob " workers Armbrust and Wltchman. 250 At rallies " Cobs " ring the victory bell and exercise their lungs In NU cheers. When the sale of an N-flower is pending, Corn Cobs have little time to watch the passing parade. " We want a baslcct ' is the yell as " Cob " activities extend the winter months at the Nebr. -Missouri basketball game. Making an initial public appearance this year was the " Cob " man to represent all Corn Cobs of the pep organization. Queen ' s throne ncars finish as Tassels decorate for HC Dance. Back Row: M. Zuhlke. M. Peterson. H. Hawke. J. Dill. J. Erick.son. M. Geriie.-i. K. Chrislensen. Seventh Row: J. Jeffrey. P. Schaller. B. Wirz. M. Anderson. M. Janda. S. MePeuk. Sixth Row: S. Simmons. K. Gleason, S. Saylor. S. Kadlecek. J. Shrader. J. Kilzer. Fifth Row: B. Millnit . J. Kluge, M. Fritts. D. Sawvell. M. J. Phelps. S. Cress. J. Stratton. Fourth Row: S. Peterson. E. Jaeobsen. S. Toner. M. S. Herbek. Third Row: P. Gillespie. C. Benson. D. Chatterson. R. Chudacoff. N. Tucker. C. Buswell. S. Hornby. J. Snell. M. Waechter. Second Row: J. Davidson. J. Stanton. S. GauKhan. L. Mader. R. Sherman. E. Saiks.hewsky. S. Scott. E. Hemphill. C. Link. Front Row: C. Campbell. P. Wells. S. Rochman. S. Dewey. H. Rosenbersr. , I. Clark. Tassels Interrupt fraternity supper to sing and sell tickets to HC Dance. Tassel ' s Work Aids NU Hoiiiecoiiiing Cheering at games ami rallii ' s ami selling " 56 Corii- huskers were aiti iti( s of siarlil and t rtani-rlad Tassels. In addition. Tassels sold balloons and suckers to raise money for the Tassel homecoming float and for the Home- coming Dance featuring Ralph Flanagan. Shirlc Ivochnian led Tassels, the unincii s pep organ- ization estalilishcd in l ' )21. Her assistants were Sliirle Dewe . ice-|)resident : I ' aula Wells, secretary : llanna Rosenburg. treasurer; .Marian Clark, notifications and Courtney Campbell, publicity. r m Shirley Rochman President Homecoming queen finalists C. Link, J. Jeffrey, C. Campbell, S. McPccIc and H. Rosenberg arc presented at a pep rally. Tassel homeco " riing float is readied for a trip down " O " Street s Tassel advisers J. Stewart and J. Johnson sanc- tion J. Stanton ' s efforts. 253 Red Cross Range Of Aid Increases Patients at Veteran ' s and Orthopedic Hospitals, children at local orphanages and crippled boys and girls awaiting swimming lessons again received the care of Red Cr oss college workers. Red Cross workers continued to lead Brownie troops and to aid at football games. In addition, the state mental hospital was added to the agenda of Red Cross projects. The year ' s officers for Red Cross were Barbara Clark, president: Shirley Rochman. vice-president; Ginny Wil- cox, secretary; and Virginia Hudson, treasurer. Barbara Clark President Tuesday is " fun " night for Orthopedic children as Red Cross woricers provide stories, games. Back Row: J. Wencert. C. Ollslund, R. Jelinek, H. Weir. M. Smitti. P. Staf- ford. M. Knorr. C. Anderson. A. Olson, J. Junpre. M. McHargue. Front Row: E. lierir. S. Rochman. B. Clark. V. Wikox. V. Hudson. M. Beideck. 254 Flying Club Adds Members, Planes Vi ith the largest inpniliershi)) since its organization in l ' )U). the Flying Club promoted flying at reduced rates for student and faculty members. With lessons and prac- tice, members who joined without a pilots license were able to obtain their license at a saving. Members found Ihinj; an interesting relaxation from bus campus life. Two pijjer cub trainer planes and one piper cub cruiser were in constant use by the Fixing Club. Officers for the group were Mel Adams, president; Keith Kretschmer. vice-president: Dave Leighton. secre- tar ; and Harris Foley. Jr., treasurer. Discussing Flying Club ' s new projects are M. Adams, presi- dent; K. Kretschmer, vice-president; J. Steele, public re- lations; H. Polcy, treasurer; and D. Leighton, secretary. Flying Club members pause and pose before preparing to enter and inspect one of their three planes at Union Airport. Soaring high over Lincoln is a Piper Cub piloted by a member of the Fly- ing Club performing for his license. 255 Baiiii Temporarily , ' llliiiuj;li llic KosMii ' l Kliili Tall lic iru " I ,cf. ' ciiclaiy Lapses " spdlrd i(|(ir for Sigma I ' lii Kp ilcm s " ' The Strwefl Pi ' iiici ' . " " il luiiiifilil li-mpiirars disaslci ' tu Kdsiiicl Kliih. Due lo iTiiuirks of " " quesliuiialilc la tc 1 MC Mar- shall Kushner. the Faculty Subcommittee on Student Af- fairs teniporarih banned the fall show, established in 1911. despite appeals made by KK officers to continue the show. Von Innes President Back Row: J. Fairan, A. Hove, D. Enrich, A. Waldo. J. Nelson, N. Miller. Third Row: M. Nelson, S. Van Pelt. R. Henkle, B. Bedw?ll, A. Smith. Second Row: G. Lucore, J, Feather, L, Connor. G. Burc-hfield, J. Zinnecker. J. Holini,-. Front Row: H. Larson, C. Tomsen, V. Innes, A. Sc-hmid. Not Pictured: S. Ellis. I. Althouse. Music from " Kiss Me. KaU " , the KK spring musical, makes pleasant listening following a Tuesday-night active meeting. KK actives, adding an informal closing to a discussion over cups of coffee about new meeting, hold a " Klub " projects. f- — Stops KK Review Plans for the si)ring musical " Kiss Me, Kate " and the Ivy Day Inter-fraternity Sing commencprl. however, as Kosniet Klub reassunied its role of ])rovi(ling entertain- ment for the (•ani|)iis. Presiding at KK meetings was Von Innes. Other officers included: Charles Tonisen. i(e-])resi(lrnt : 1 Schmid, secretary: Rarr Larson, treasurer and Sam Ellis, historian. ' f?) Wk k fl f - - 1 1 J n i ««i J The presentation of Doran Post, Prince Kosmct and Doris Anderson, Nebraska Sweetheart, was made to the audience during halftlme ceremonies at the Kosmet Klub Fall Review. Pat Daniel and Pat Menlce won ' t escape un- til they buy tickets to KK spring musical. A forest of " Robin Hoods " brings second-place trophy to Delta Upsilon in the KK Fall Review. 257 Shirley Jesse Presidenf " Union Shows Feature Marteri, Powers, Lane The spotliglits of the Student I nion focused on several personalities during the year. Highlights included: Ralph Marteri and orchestra; Marie Powers, world-famous op- era star, in the operas " The Medium " and " The Tele- phone " : and the " Artist Series " with dancer Paul Draper; vocalist Gloria Lane and " Actor ' s Holiday. " an array of one-act plays featuring a company of professional actors. Activities Director, Judy Kaplan, continued her role as co-ordinator. Back Row: D. Lake, M. Anderson, U. Wendorff, S. Egt ' ei , A. Waldo, D. Knotek, T. Olson. M. J. Mulvaney, J. Porter. Front Row: A. Bennett, B. DeWulf. C. Hinman, O. J. Ander- son, S. Jesse, M. Petersen, M. Beideck, B. Croft. Following home games, thirsty football fans are treated to coffee and donuts In the Union lounge. Yuletide decorations provided a festive background for the students who attended the annual Union Christmas party. The co-spi)ii»orsliip of the Muitar Board Turnabout Dance, a " Christmas eve on Campus " party and dances for married and transfer students were some of the Vnii)n " s many parties. The I nion continued to provide relaxation and re- creation witii ping pong, bridge and dance lessons, mo- vies, book reviews — and current-event panels. A new " hi-fi " radio-record piaver with a supplv of records was an important addition to the music room while the " Cril) sported a ncu " hi-fr " jukebox machine. ilh the aid of a survey of student needs and with representatives from each organized house chosen to suggest ideas, plans were nearly complete for the new I ' nion addition. " Homebodies " were " enlivened " at a Union dance the week- end other Nebrasltans nnigrated to Missouri to watch football. R. Schneider and E. Cripe vie with A. Lindicy and B. Bock for the bridge tournament trophy. Student Union chairmen: C. FerKuson. L. Makepeace. R. Boyd. J. Lind- strand. M. Hei-k. K. Dryden, P. Kapustka, D. Turner, S. Jesse. K. Williams. T ' . Ddwns. I . Fanirmficr, K. Christensen. First place winner of the Union fall talent show " New Faces of 1955 " was interpretative dancer tv asie Cox. Marx Petersen President After-class hours are well-spent by the Ag Union publicity committee as they assemble news for the Ag Rag. Back Row: L. Damkroger, Mrs. K. Peters, A. Waldo, M. Pilker. C. Trum- ble, C. Jotinson, M. Petersen. Front Row: S. Egeer. B. DeWulf, G. Jensen, M. Keller. Varied Attractions Highlight Ag Union Ag Union opened its door to another busy year with the annual Fall-Roundup for students and faculty. Follow- ing in October was a mass meeting and chili feed for workers. Ag activities, such as the Sunday " Pot Luck with Profs, " Cutest Baby Photo Contest, and Sno-Ball Dance, were given special attention in the Ag Rag — the respon- sibility of the Ag Union publicity committee. Other attractions for the students were ballroom dancing instructions, free Saturday night movies and a ))ing ]3ong tournament. Marx Petersen was chairman of the Ag Union Acti- vities Board. His assistants were Bill DeWulf. vice- president: Siiaroii Egger, secretary and Arley Waldo, finance officer. William Dorland President Entertaining Lincoln orphans was one of the ways Alpha Phi Onnega fulfilled its goal of service for the community. Standing: G. Kruse, R. Knowles. R. Davis, L. Hermann. G. Ruj ers, W. Durlaml. A. Wynne. Back Row: K. Sfudier, J. Conrad. J. Zinnecker, M. Blum, N. Strand. Third Row: J. Hedgpeth, J. Schmidt, J. Johnson, F. Urbach, A. Curtis. Second Row: K. Klostermeyer. A. Misener, R. Whitney, G. Thomas, G. Wetzel. Front Row: J. Kiehls, W. Klostermeyer, L. Kovar. R. Tenipero. Alpha Phi Omega Has Orphan ' s Day A campus safety campaign emphasizing safe driving highlighted the year ' s work for Alpha Phi Omega. The honorary service fraternity of former Boy Scouts also sponsored swim programs for local scouts, Eagle Scout courts (if honor, and Orphan ' s Day in mid-December. Governor Victor E. Anderson and Chancellor Clifford M. Hardin are honorary members of the national group which boasts over 200 active chapters. Officers included William Dorland. president; Gilbert Thomas, George Wetzel, vice-presidents: George Rogers, Flovd L rbach. Leo Kovar. secretaries: and Bill Kloster, treasurer. 261 Pic-cating champion of Farmer ' s Fair is D. Kubik; runncrup Is J. Simon. Fair Board members put other possible spring-day activities aside and prepare to find a site for the annual Ag fair. Allen Trenkle President Contests, Dance, Top Fair Board Planning Spring time fair time! Fur the entertainment of jeans-clad spectators who had placed a morning parade among their memories. Farmer ' s Fair got into full swing with a rodeo. Even coeds joined the fun — calf-catching. In the pie-eating contest, contestants had almost as much pie on their faces as they did in their stomachs. A Cotton and Denim Dance highlighted the Fair. A Whisker King was revealed by a beard measurement, while at his side reigned the Goddess of Agriculture. Since 1916. Farmer ' s Fair has held a foremost position among spring activities on Ag Campus. Allen Trenkle presided over this year ' s 13 Fair Board members, who planned the event. Sharon Egger. secretary, and Lora Lee Lingren. treasurer, assisted him. Back Row: M. Sorensen. S. Egger, A. Trenkle. L. Lingren. J. Oeltjen, M. Edwards, J. Peters. Front Row: .1. Riley, J. Svoboda, D. Hulme. L. Damkroper. Back Row: A. Sidiki. S. Afridi. V. I.ikhite. A. Majid. E. Anderson. Mrs. (_ ' . Gustin. Mrs. R. Teleen, R. Teleen. Front Row: K. Sidiki, M. Sisbaugh. T. Kermani. M. Trautrimas, J. IJal iiL-h. H. Baluch. C. Gustin. S. Ahmad. Deliaii Union Promotes Literary Development To promote individual interest and development along literar) and social lines are the purposes of the Delian I nion literary societv. Dating back to 1874, the society has offered a membership to anyone in Lincoln who is interested. Every two weeks the members meet to present or discuss literary works such as plays, books or poetry. Each month, in addition to its business meetings, the society has parties to celebrate the special holidays. Each spring the Delian Union climaxes the year with a banquet. Abe Sidiki. president, guided the society members through the 1955-56 school ear. Zeta Tail Alpha Becomes Fifteenth NU Sorority Zeta Tau Alpha became the fifteenth sororitv on the University campus witli the pledging of . ' 5 women on March 22. Beta Eta. the new chapter, participated in the Ivv Day Sing as its first campus event. Marilyn Arvidson and Pat Alvord took ])art in the style show held during Legacy Weekend. There are 97 chartered chapters of Zeta Tau Alpha in the I nited States and Canada. The organization was founded Oct. 15, 1898. at Longwood College in Farm- ville. Va. Zeta ' s colors are blue and gray. The chapter was officially installed and members were initiated in May, 1955. Back Row: P. Patterson, C. McKay. D. Rejda. J. Larson. C. Blakeway. E. Overturf. A. Brooks. G. Tietjen. M. Arvidson, C. Wademan. C. Hughes, P. Alvord. K. Gregory. Third Row: A. Hermes, S. Johnson, A. Nordhausen. M. Fink, P. McCrary. J. Brown, A. Meyer, J. Krohn. Second Row: J. Jaspersen. R. Carroll, B. Curry. M. Wilhite. C. Grouse, D. Mulhair, L. Sigwart, M. Kirk, M. Zuhlke. Front Row: M. Stephens. M. Grunwald, B. Prior. P. Coover. L. Overturf, J. Zabloudel, D. Hinds, B. Bartz. I bffb Standing: A. Maghen. P. Cooper. E. English, Y. Setoodeh. Back Row: G. Bradford, M. Luschei, A. Haunold, K. Gardner, V. Jansons. Z. Aragihi, B. Mace. Second Row: L. Cypreansen, N. Tritsch. D. Roze. L. Stern. G. Langan, B. Couse. Front Row: J. Ansari, M. Wischnewsky, J. Beck. E. Eisenlohr. J. Fat-harias. D. Pelton. Front Standing: G. Green. Cosmopolitan Club Promotes Understanding In addition to helping foreign and American students get acquainted, Cosmopolitan Club tries to promote international understanding and goodwill. In the fall the club sponsors an International Smorg- asboard where the foreign students prepare foods typical of their homeland. The profits which Cosmopolitan Club receives from selling Christmas cards are given to the Crippled Child- ren ' s Society. At the Annual Dance and Floor Show, groups of foreign students put on an act which represents their nation, thus promoting interest in the life and customs of foreign countries. Weekly speakers and films are featured at regular meetings, presided over by Gunnar Green, president. Through their discussions the students compare lang- uages, experiences and difficulties in their efforts to understand new ways. Gunnar Green President As a part of Cosmopolitan Club ' s program a Mexican wedding ceremonial dance was given to acquaint students with foreign customs. 264 student government Student Council Revokes Activity Rule Tlie 1955-56 Student Council voted to rescind the activity limitation ruling passed by last year ' s Council. A motion was passed that required executive members of campus activities to have a 5.7 cumulative average and board members a 5. This decision excluded publi- cation staffs. The Council represents the different colleges and some organizations of the University of Nebraska. Each year the Council selects three students, who, with five faculty members, make up the Publications Board. The council expressed its disapproval of the one week examination period that was considered by the Senate Facult . Officers were Andy Hove, president; Sharon Man- gold and Glenna Berry, vice presidents and Dick Reische, treasurer. Back Row: V. Hall, M. Breslow. M. Neff, J. KaBan. K. Vosika. D. Rt ' ische. M. Wripht. L. Schropfer. B. Brugmann, J. Jeffrey. C. Trumble. D. Johnson. R. Hjorth. J. Arntzen. K. Alminas, S. Van Pelt. D. Beck. Front Row: G. Katskee, R. Jelinek. M. McNeice. D. Novotny, A. Hove, S. Simmons, K. Reeves, T. Sokol. B. Deepe, S. Mangold, G. Hudsen, B. Wishnow. Committee on activities limitation ■ meets to discuss the controversy. 266 The Student Council parking board considers the approaching fate of a student violator. Executive Council members assemble to study one-week exam question. President Andy Hove looks over his executive duties. Members of the Student Council Election Committee. Mick Neff and Glenna Berry, oversee elections so they are properly conducted. Back Row: S. Guud. M. Domiiiuu. S. Creys, C. Ferguson. C. Camp- bell. M. Wright, B. Brittin, J. Conger, J. Kilzer. A. Olson, K. Dryden, K. Nosky. Front Row: S. Hubka, C. Link. J. Yost, L. Buthman, B. Keenan, E. Hemphill, M. Sokol, P. Wells. F «i Women Vote On Extension Of Hours AWS Board members, reprcscnfatives, and workers get together over cokes to discuss the AWS responsibilities. 268 The AWS Bodrd exeeufive duties are assigned to Paula Broady Wells. Activity-minded freshmen women gather at the AWS Activities Mart while signing for their chosen activities. An experiment pertaining to closing hours and over- nights was conducted this year by the AWS Board. An affirmative vote by women in organized houses prompted the Board to extend closing hours for the Military Bali night. Associated Women Students co-ordinates social, aca- demic and extra-curricular activities of the women stu- dents. The Board continued its regular activities this year: AWS Workshop. Coed Follies, House of Repre- sentatives, Women ' s Ivy Day Sing. Activities Mart and workers program for freshmen women students. Officers of the 1955-56 AWS were Paula Broady Wells, president and Kay Nosky, vice-president. Courtney Campbell, Coed Follies chairman, presents Follies scripts to the AWS officers, and advisers for final scripts selection. Carol Anderson heads BABW Independents. Back Row: M. Gardes, E. Jacobsen, M. Janda. M. Sokol. Third Row: J. Hathaway. B. Wirz. K. Thompson. T. Sokol. Second Row: C. Anderson, M. Clark. E. Von Bargen, J. Davidson, A. Smith. Front Row: L. Selk. H. Rosenberg. BABW Organizes Independent Girls Co-ordinating the independent women at the University of Nebraska and meeting weekly with representatives of the women ' s independent organizations, kept the Barb Activities Board for Women busy during the year. The first queen of the year was Elaine Sackschewsky. She was " Hello Girl " of 1955 at the BABW Hello Girl Dance. BABW officers for the year were Carol Anderson, president; Marion Janda. secretary and Joan Hathaway, treasurer. BABW Representatives pose for the photographer before a B-rb meetina. Elaine Sackschewsky. 1955 " Hello Girl, " leaves her " royal duties " to enjoy the evening dancing. imfgiim i j m %■ Back Row: M. Sorensen, K. Skin- n.-r. S. Mead. W. Howalt, S. Wiltse. r. Minke, M. Demars, G. Swanson. Front Row: M. Keller. J. Lovseth. C. Henderson. P. Stafford, B. Jelperhess. Presidents, J. Chalupa and M. Anderson, pause to display the Alpha Zi ' s Elsie Ford Piper cup and Chi Omega ' s trophy for high scholarship. Panhel Workshop Features Banquet Sponsoring the Panhellenic Workshop at which sorority officers meet and exchange ideas on sorority management, was the main event of the Panhellenic Coun- cil this year. At the banquet, the highlight of the work- shop, the speaker was Mrs. Robert Wild, national presi- dent of Pi Beta Phi. The council co-ordinates the schol- arship and activities of the 14 campus sororities. Officers were Cynthia Henderson. Pat .Stafford and Janet Lovseth. Mrs. Robert Wild, Pi Befa Phi National President, addresses sorority members at the Panhell Banquet. IFC Edits Fraternity Rush Pamphlet Back Row: B. Stuhr, C. Tomsen. F. Arndt, A. Schmid. N. Miller. E. Bar- nette, P. Holm, B. Johnson. Second Row: M. Shugrrue. K. Bauman. J. Krause, J. Mesmer, A. Smith, A. Heeger. J. Nissen. J. Placke. K. Vosika. D. Reische. Front Row: J. Gourlay. B. Campbell. S. Ellis. D. Trupp. The Interfraternity Council, consisting of the presi- dents of each of the 24 social fraternities, published a 125 page rush pamphlet for the second consecutive year. It was sent to all male applicants. The Council assumed the role of backing fraternity men for Student Council after the All University Party dissolved. This group also sponsored the second annual Christmas party for orphans and awarded a scholarship improvement trophy on Ivy Day. The officers of the Interfraternity Council attended the annual National Interfraternity Council Convention at St. Louis. Bob Schuyler and Bill Tomson prepare the IFC scrapboolt. IFC presidential duties arc handled by Bill Campbell. President Bill Necf heads Engineering Exec. Board. Engineering Executive officers dis- cuss plans for approaching E-Weck. Engineering Exec Sponsors E-Week Engineering Week is the proud presentation and work of the F ngineering Executive Board. E-Week, the most important activity of this hoard for the year, features an open house, displavs and convocations showing Uni- versity projects and opportunities in the fields of engin- eering. At the conclusion of E-Week, awards were pre- sented to the year ' s outstanding engineering and archi- tecture students. The Board ' s over-all function is to co-ordinate the engineering activities. Members of the Board inform the freshmen about the Engineering College activities and assist them with their problems during the year. The Engineering Exec meets weekly during the school year to discuss the problems of the Engineering College and to plan its activities. Officers of the Exec. Board for the 1955-1956 school year were William Neef. president; Ross Brown, vice- president and Norman Mann, secretarv-treasurer. Back Row: F. Condos, E. Jacobsen. A. Wittc, J. Fagan. Third Row: G. Fullerton, P. Moore. D. Bucy. Second Row: W. Meier. A. Petersen. D. Zimmerman. W. Wolf. Front Row: H. Bates. R. Brown, B. Neff, N. Mann. o a I ' A O- Agf Executive Reorganizes Fair Board The Ag Exerutivp Board voted to reorganize the Farmer ' s Fair Hoard which was dissolved last year. The question of a merger between the Fair Board and the Ag Exec was rejected in voting for the establishment of the Board. The Ag Executive Board, consisting of 21 members, includes: three hold-over members of last vears Board, representatives of the Ag Student Council and each of the other ag organizations existing on the Agriculture campus. Many Ag campus activities are planned by the Exec Board. These include the Freshman Barbecue, the all-Ag campus Christmas program and the Farmer ' s Formal. S])()nsoring agriculture convocations is another of the Board ' s duties. Jan Lindquist was crowned queen of the Farmer ' s Formal, which opened the social season of the Ag campus. Oflficers were Larry Connor, president; Sis Matzke. vice president; Charles Trumble. treasurer and Margie Edwards, secretary. Back Row: R. Nelson, D. Schomburg, H. Jorgensen, A. Schniid, W. Schultz, C. Trumble. Second Row: W. Luedke, J. Turner, M. Peterson, A. Luchsinger, W. Schmidt, S. Richards, M. Janda. Front Row: A. Ward, L. Connor, M. Sorensen, K. Reeves, M. Edwards, S. Matzke, M. Stange. Ag Exec, members sell tickets to the Farmer ' s Formal. 0 4 G. Igou. D. Swanson, P. Svltak, D. Walker, M. Staska. B. Campbell, C. Kruse, J. Johnson, B. Schuyler, C. Furguson, P. Patterson. Bizad Council Gives Honors Banquet Sponsorship of the Bizad Honors Banquet and co-spon- sorship of the Business Administration College Day with Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fraternity, are the main projects of the Bizad Council. To co-ordinate the students and faculty in the Business Administration College is the purpose of the Council. It •s composed of two sophomores, three juniors and four seniors selected by a college-wide election. Dean Earl S. FuUbrook is the Bizad CounciTs adviser. Winners of the William Gold Key Awards presented at the annual Bizad Banquet were: Joan Kluge. Jo Ann Sander. Betty Branch. Ronald Kohlmeier. Morgan Holmes, Alan Chunka. Kenneth Snider, David Johnson and Ber- nard Kelly, who were the top ten freshmen in Business Administration. These awards, started by the late Wil- liam Gold, were presented bv his son Nathan Gold. Officers were Charles Ferguson, president; Phil Pat- terson, vice president: Bob Schuyler, secretary and Cor- liss Kruse, treasurer. ni Charles Ferguson acts as Council president. Gold Key winners exchange proud grins over their recent awards. 275 Back Row: (,. Haunu-rt. 1 ' . Mal...m. G. Underbill, R. Davis, D. liUas. M. K li. Diiffey, A. Helilenljranil, L), Knotek. Second Row: R. Blue, J. Nelson, S. Reimers, M. Morton, G. Berry, N. Timmons, M. Breslow. Front Row: B. Brittin. A. Hiatt, C. Evans, E. Unterseher, S. Alexander. man, B. Parks, CCRC Unites Religious Groups On City Campus 1 .1 [ ■ ;» f f f j ,; 1 1 ( i ' , 1 Over a cup of coffee. Ron Blue, Nancy Timmons, Glenna Berry and Miriam Morton discuss Religious Emphasis Wcjit plans. Throughout the year. City Campus Religious Council members work to coordinate religious activities on city campus. Striving to encourage cooperation among the religious bodies on specific projects. CCRC co-sponsors the Friendship Dinner and Religious Emphasis Week. During summer vacation the student representatives from each organized religious group on the campus sponsor a Summer Projects Mart. The students move to other towns and help rebuild churches. Students remaining in Lincoln greet foreign students as they arrive to attend the University. Glenna Berry, president, conducted the weekly meetings. The Friendship Dinner, held in the fall, promotes good relations between foreign and American students. 276 religion Sharon Mangold gives her views on " The Changing Role of Women " during a YWCA panel discussion. C. Thonnpson, S. Mangold, S. Wil+sc and M. Gloclt worit out details for the YWCA Bazaar In their executive meeting. YWCA Members Desire Tull And Creative ' Life Members of the Young Women ' s Christian Association united on the University campus in their desire to realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge. The May morning breakfast for the girls and their mothers, an inter-racial library and week-end service projects helped the girls find themselves as individuals. Sharon Mangold, president, led the association through a year ' s program filled with discussions, group meetings and special projects. Favorite discussion topics were: Comparative Religion. Faith. Love and Marriage, Creative Art. In addition to their weekly meetings, they met once a month for a membership meeting and discus sed topics such as the role of women. Back Row: J .Walla. L. Switzer, M. Staska, M. Thompson. S. Holcomb. S. Simmons, D. Morgan. Second Row: M. Burdic, B. Parks. B. Beckman. B. Deepe, M. Keller, J. Weerts, C. Rhodes. Front Row: G. Hurry. J- Osliurn. C. Thompson, S. Mangold, S. Wiltse, J. Chalupa. As a part of their community service program Ag YW and YM members bring Christmas cheer to shut-ins. Ag YW, YM Creeds Are Worship, Study, Action The three creeds of the YWCA and YMCA on Ag campus are worship. stuiU and action. Through the coinljined efforts of these groups, they build fellowship, leadership and spiritual dynamic. Co-chairmen from Ag YW and Y ' M plan a variety of forums, speakers and films for each meeting. Week-end projects, student-faculty firesides, morning worships and social hours are also included in their weekly program. In addition, the Ag YW and YM has a farm tour for foreign students and a freshman party in the fall. Coordinating the two groups this year were Marlene Hutchinson, president of Ag YWCA. and Marvin Coffey, presiilent of Ag MCA. Standing: V. Reeves. T. Riley. M. Collty. Second Row: R. Lang. M. Sorenson. Front Row: J. Burbank. M. Hutchinsun. L. Lingren. The Ag YW and YM group meeting led by Marvin Coffey, Ag YM president, consists of worship, singing and refreshments. 279 Student Fellowship Aims Toward Stronger Faith The Baptist and Disciples of Christ Student Fellow- ship aims toward helping the University student grow spiritually and intellectually. It strives to develop in students a mature Christian faith and to relate that faith to a chosen vocation. This faith can also be related to the other disciplines being studied in college work. The Student Fellowship offers an opportunity for friendship with otlier Christian young people. This pro- gram includes Sunday evening meetings which feature supper, worship, a student led forum, speakers and films. A workshop is held Tuesday evening and Chapel services are held Wednesday morning. Thursday afternoon the students gather with Rev. Robert Davis, University pastor, for a coke hour highlighted by an informal discussion. Students are given a way of expressing their Christian faith in terms of service projects and deputation teams. The Student Fellowship of Baptist ' s holds an annual mid-year banquet with a festive Christmas theme. Iff fill ' mm. II " J S. Hcrbig. J. Salmon, W. Buehrcr and D. Aten pause a moment with Dr. Parker Rossman. National Director of Student Work for Disci- ples of Christ, at the fall week-end retreat. M. McCormack, L. Stephens tnd R. Blue are typical of student teams which gain experience by holding worship services in churches throughout Nebraska. 280 Back Row: M. Dyer. H. Sihultz. D. Jacobson. R. Salmon. K. Nilsun. W. ISu.-hrer .1 liitiu-v Kinsey. R. Iruns. L. Miller. N. Wilson. J. Dudley. N. Kraii. Hale. C. Mc- Second Row: W. Wolfe. B. Eicher. J. Malone. S. Herbig, G. Wynne, J. Salmon. B. Owen, D. Jordan. Q. Stephcn.s, M. J i- rost. R. Richard. M. Sandvall, J. Davidson. Front Row: D. Hinds M Brush. K. Reeves, C. Meyers. L. Carter, P. Shonerd, H. Lubach. G. Clark. M. Clark, L. Upham. R Weeks, b. Murphy, D. Rhoades, M. Harrison, R. Rhoades, D. Lilley, R. Blue. J. Armstrong R. Lilly. R. Renfer. Early WednesddY nnorning chapel service given by Rev. Davis e nables students to attend worship services before classes. One of the innportanf responsibilities of the University pastors is to counsel students. Professor Raleigh Peterson conducts one of the courses In religion given for students by the Cotner School of Religion. 281 Back Row: Msiir. G. Schii;5ter. D. Pohlmeier, H. Brockman. R. FleminE, W. Mannlein. Rev. R. Sheehy Front Row: M. Ostdiek. T. Detwiler, P. O ' Graiiy, M. Polzkill. Newman Club Serves Spiritual, Social Needs The Nebarska Newman Club, one of 3.000 clubs affil- iated with the National Federation, serves the spiritual, intellectual and social needs of the Catholic students. This service is performed through Lenten devotions. First Friday Adoration, religion classes and daily mass. Newman Club members carry out a full social sche- dule. They begin in the fall by welcoming freshmen, sponsoring a Harvest Ball and having open house after the home football games. In December they give a Christmas party for the orphans of St. Thomas Orphanage. The annual retreat. Sunday night suppers and initiation complete the program. Rev. Robert Sheehy and Msgr. George Schuster conduct seventeen masses at the Newman Club each week for University of Nebraska students. Officers: M. A. U.stdiek. Standing: T. Detwiler. U ' llrady. M. Pulzkill. H. lirockman 282 Back Row: L. Harkm-s.s. J. Hruska. J. McDonald, F. Ostdiek, li. MrCulIuuj?h. F. Shaughnessy, D. Weiss. Second Row: B. Flammantr, G. Lavoie. Mrs. Weiss. M. Le- Gri.s. D. Gladfelter. P. Barrett, J. Haestert, H. Brockman. Front Row: N. Nehe. M. Ostdlek. L. Osdick. M. Sayer. S. Drown. M. Barnes. M. Van DeWalle. Mr. and Mrs. W. Kimbcrly and Mr. and Mrs. H. Wray find buffet style convenient at a Pot Luck supper. Catholic students on Ag campus have an opportunity to attend a religious class every Tuesday evening. The familiar Newman Club building at 16th and Q will be replaced by a new one sometime in the near future. Presby House Purpose Entails Many Activities " Through faitli in God witli tlie gift of His (Church. we have builded for the glory of God in the lives of our youth this House, a Ghristian Home, where the lonel) may find friends, the perplexed, guidance, the trouiiled. peace, the weak, strength, the disheartened, courage, where they may laugh or weep, work or rest, worship or serve, doing all for the glory of God. " This motto sums up the purpose of the Congregational- Presbyterian Student House, under the direction of Rev. Rex Knowles and Mrs. Romoiia Kasdan. director of student activities. The activities carried on during the week include Sunday evening forums, Bible study on Monday mornings. Wednesday night vespers, discussion groups and iiitranmral athletics. Sigma Eta Chi. the women ' s religious sorority, stimulates spiritual growth to keep pace with academic growth. Officers: B. Klostermeyer, R. Kasdan, J. Alberding, J. Shuman, M. Blum, S. Reimers, L. Vestal. N. Trabert, L. Switzer, C. SummerB. Although the life of a University pastor is a busy one Rex Knowles still has time to spend with his family. The Presby House Is the center for all the activities of the Congregational-Presbyterian Student Fellowship. 284 Back Row: S. Hocker, J. Shrader. L. Switzer, J. Montgomery. S. Moore. P. Stevens, Miss Dorothy Green. Front Row: L. Trout, E. Cleveland. S. Clendenny. D. Kautzman, J. Schmidt, L. Johnson, M. Phelps, J. Frerichs. Dr. Eugene Carson Blake, president of the National Council oi Churches, visits with Bill Klostchmeycr, Glenna Berry and Rev. Rex Knowles after speaking to the students on the Presbyterian tradition. The Sunday evening forum group holds discussions led by students and serves refreshments afterwards. 285 The Ag campus LSA Sunday evening informal discussion group holds its meetings at Pastor Petersen ' s residence. Lutheran Foundation Ministers To Students Oil the I iii ( ' isit caniinis. students iif tlie National Lutlieraii (immcil of (ihurches arc ministered to by the Lutheran Student Foundation. Included in the program are SundaN morning wor- ship, mid-week vespers, instruction in Bible and Chris- tianity, and counseling. The Foundation owns two student centers — the Luth- eran Student House on the main campus and the parson- age near the College of Agriculture. The staff consists of Pastor Alvin M. Petersen and his assistant Rodney Hokenson. The Lutheran Student Association has among i ts aims, to provide Christian fellowship, to stimulate students to spiritual growth and to challenge them to positive social action. Paul Zucker is city LSA president and Kay Knudson is Ag LSA president. Officers of the Church Council are Bob Rohde, Don Ylvisaker, Pat Loomis and Mai Seagren. Edda Eisenlohr accompanies the international students as they gather around the organ to sing Christmas carols. City campus Lutheran Student Association members gather with their leader to review the year ' s plans. milium 286 All through the wccic, University students meet at the Lutheran Student House for worship services, fellowship and vespers. Under the direction of Norbert Schuerman. the Lutheran student choir sings at Sunday worships and for programs. Every afternoon at four o ' clock, students and faculty get together for coffee during discussion at the student house. BI T ' H I Until the new Chapel wing Is built, Sunday services will continue to be held In the student house lounge. 287 The Chapel ' s spiritual program for the week begins as students gather together for Sunday morning worship. Physical as well as spiritual food Is received at each Sunday evening meeting of Gamma Delta. Chapel Assembly Grows In Area Of Christianity The AsseiiiMx. tlio name applied In ihc student con- gregation, is a familiar term to those afliliated with the LIniversity Lutheran Chapel of the Missouri Synod. Under the counsel of Pastor A. J. Norden. the students are given first hand opportunity for giouth in the area of Christian stewardship or churchmanship. Prominent in carrying out the Assembly ' s spiritual program is Sigma chapter of Gamma Delta. This is the international association of Lutheran students which meet each week for religious growth. The Hiisker Lutheran, a student published parish paper, is a spiritual reminder of the Ciiapel ' s program. Sunday worship and spring fours through the state require practice by the 80-voicc Chapel choir. Campus Hillel And Local Organizations Integrate B ' nai BVitli llillcl Foundatioii strives to create a Jewish student cnniiiiunit with an awareness of its Jewish baikground. It also prepares its nieiiihers for adult Jewish respoiisihilities. I iider the eomiselorship of Kalilii llaiold Stern, tiie Hillel Foundation on the campus carries out its program through general meetings, speakers and recreation. Hillel members take an active part in the local syna- gogue and temple, and are trained as leaders in youth organizations. These congregations invite students to par- ti(i[)ate in special occasions of the Jewish eav. In this wa Jewish students are integrated with the local groups. Each ear Hillel gives the Henry Monsky Fellowship to a student who has distinguished himself in inter-religious cooperation. lajii I hLJBO Hillel members N. Garrop, M. Brcslow and A. Hecger visit with Rabbi Meyer Kripke of Omaha during Religious Emphasis Week. Jerry Bush relates to the Jewish Hillel group some oi his infcrcsfing experiences as NU head basketball coach. Back Row: L. Klein, Rabbi H. Stern. B. Pitts. D. Fellman. First Row: K .Freed. D. Herzop. B. Isack. R. Pasmanit. B. Meyers. Impromptu ideas arc discussed at the student house in a Sunday session led by Jerry Rounsavell, president of Wesley Council. :: P!5 ' ' " .« ' - 3k- ■•sir " , jA. ' .•►JL- ' ' ' ' -• The Me+hodisf student house provides sfudenfs ' = f the University with a home away from home. Wesley Group Develops NU Christian Movement The Wesley Foundation seeks to develo|i a University Christian movement involving international students, graduate students, faculty and administration. Through worship, work details, cost suppers and dis- cussion periods, fellowship groups experience and explore the meaning of the reality of Christian unity. Through the use of the facilities on City and Ag cam- puses, the Methodist church serves each student in helping to meet their moral and intellectual problems. This year students attended the Student Volunteer Movement Conference in Ohio, a Citizenship Seminar in Washington and a Regional Conference in South Dakota. Back Row: D. Bliss, J. Rounsavell, A. Hiatt, J. Felt, N. Hamer, D. Hamer, E. Wriaht. Front Row: F. Bokks, D. Schutz. 290 Back Row: M. Miller, J. Rolofaon, A. Blincow, R. Miller, R. Wunderlich, C. Johnson, M. McPheron, I. Morrison, C. Grouse. J. Malone. L. Pierpont, J. Hathaway, L. McDaniels, M. Byrne. S. Hirschfield, K. Parker, A. Hiatt, B. Wilhite, C Schnitter, K. Grecory. Third Row: C. Demaree. A. Masters. L. Tubridy. H. Holler. Second Row: N. Dickerson. D. Brown, B. Steinmeyer. B. Couse. N. Wismillcr. First Row: D. Sytioucr. C. Bcrnasek, S. Whitmus, Mrs. Eddy. J. Felt. Kappa Phi, STE Work With Methodist Church Kappa Phi is a national cluli for Methodist college women. It was founded at Kansas University in 1916 to correlate women with the church on the campus. Activities for this year included a hake sale, parties for orphanages, the annual Christmas program and an Easter service. The men of Sigma Theta Epsilon. seek to work to- gether with God through the church. With deputation teams and service projects, this Methodist fraternity for men aided the churches near Lincoln. STE members were active in intramural athletics. The Sweetheart Banquet was the social highlight of the year. Roma Jean Miller and Boh Dye served as presidents (]f their respective groups. Kdppa Phi and STE members spend fhe afternoon af the Wesley Student House watching television. Back Row: D. Bliss, J. Mansfield. J. Minor, W. Zink. C. Wiles. R. Temperol, 1). Weise. K. Lindstrom. D. Bartlett. W. Durst, S. Young, R. Dwinell. J. Maul. Front Row: J. Rounsevelt, B. Dye, E. Wright, R. Bower. 291 University Chapel Hel|)s Students Adjust To Life The Epist()|)al liii ersit Cha[)rl offers a aricl of services which help students adjust to the routine of student life and share in the heaut and teaeiiings of the Church. Rev. W. A. Cross. University chaplain, guides Kpis- co|)al students through a week which consists of j)rayer, recreation and discussion. Guilds enalile students to take part in special activities related to Chajjel services. Thev also endeavor to inform and instruct students in certain specific duties as well as to enable others to continue their service. Canterbury Club is a student organization wiiich seeks to inspire the Christian growth of the student as an individual and as a member of the church. Three University Chapel services are held each Sunday to tully acquaint all students with the doctrine and liturgy of the Episcopal Church. Canterbury Club: M. Taylor. D. Thomas. E. Pearson, J. Williams, L. Meldrum, K. Lane. W. Bush. M. Appleget, B. Duffey. D. Brooks, C. Coleman, D. Miller. The Episcopal choir, under the direction of Bill Bush, affords students one of the most worth- while and satisfying programs of the church. 292 S pi ritual Life Deepened By Bil)le Study, Prayer The Nebraska liiter-Vaisil) Christian Fellow ship has as its aim the deepening and strengihening of the |iiriliKil life of its niein!)ers through Bihlc stud) and prayer. As an active link in a chain of nearly 5.000 fellowships, IVCF is formed to help all who are interested in investi- gating the teachings of Christ. These teachings are related to the prohlcMis and experiences of dail life. The Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship is open to students of ever religion. Rex Bower [iresides over the weekly evening meetings. Spring and fall retreats give the members a chance to become better acquainted with other University students and to meditate. Meetings and discussion groups which include the foreign students are valuable aspects of the IVCF program. Merritf Brown discusses his interpretations of the teachings of Christ with the other IVCF members. The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship begins each meeting with the members singing hymns. 293 ' M " ' " 3 iMj4 i. athletics Bob Wagner led the N Club and its activities through the 1955-1956 school year as the Club ' s president. Varsity Athletes Unite On Campus In N Clnb The Nebraska N Clul) is an orgaiiizarKni coiiiposed solely of lettermen in varsity sports. I he purposes of the N Cluh are iiiaiiy-fokl. hut fore- most among these are to he a service organization to the I ' niversitv and to proviele an interesting social life for its members. As a social organization, the Club provides an annual date dinner dance and several stag dinners for its members. As a service organization, it sponsors All Sports Day in the spring to acquaint high school athletes with NU athletics. It also sponsors a .Sports Stag during New Student Week to introduce freshmen to the varsity ath- letics program. Selling concessions at athletic functions enables the N Club members to perform a service while defrav ing their own college expenses. The oflFicers for the 1955-56 school year were Bob Wagner, president; Jack Moore, vice president; Bill Wells, secretary-treasurer; Don Erway and Rex Ekwall. ser- geants at arms; Bill Taylor, publicity chairman and Dick Hill, social chairman. Back Row: H. Osmera. J. Skalla, L. Rosen. L. Smith, D. Moore, B. Hawkins. B. Mercier, T. Houchen, C. Jensen, A. Klein, T. Stoup. Sixth Row: J. Moran. J. Butterfield. T. Stitt. D. Geier. J. FleminE, J. Petersen. C. Smith. N. Jensen, G. Peters. W. Kenagy. Fifth Row: R. Andersen. R. Fischer, E. Kaplan. N. Coufal, R. Bottorff. S. Harris, C. Gibson, J. McWilliams. W. Olson, D. Buel. Fourth Row: B. Taiiney, D. Langdon, D. Brown. W. Greenlaw, G. Harshman. D. Kampe, J. Brown, J. Edwards, D. Post. Third Row: G. Cotter. H. Barnard, B. Riley, B. McMaster, R. Berguin, J. Murphy, W. Roy. L. Castner, A. Morton. J. Bryans. Second Row: W. Strickler. J. Geier. H. Hanscom, F. Sevigne, J. Bush. B. Orwig. T. Sharpe, M. Brestel, M. Nelson. Front Row: R. Ekwall. D. Hill, B. Wells, B. Wagner, J. Braley. D. Erway. J. Moore. N Club Officers: Standing: U. Erwiiy. W. Taylor. K. Hill. K. Kkwall. Sitting: J. Muore. H. Wuirner, It. Wellit. Letter-winning Hu ltcr athletes receive N Club ccrti- cates from QUI Orwig. Bob Wagner and Bill Taylor. Jim Peterson eritcrtains the N Club after one of its many dinner-meetings held throughout the year. The N-Club Spring Day Committee is hard at work organizing the first such event on campus. N Club members and their dates enjoy themselves at the annual dinner-dance held as a part of their social program. Bill Orwig served his second year as the Director of Intercollegiate Athletics. Tony Sharpe directed the baseball crew and assisted with the basketball chores. Nebraska ' s Mentors Direct NU Athletes Tlie I ' liivei ' sitys 1955-56 allilelii- iJiograiii. lieaded by Intercollegiate Athletic Director William Oiwig, was bol- stered by an able coaching staff. Frank Sevigne was appointed tile new track mentor early in the year and assumed his duties during the season just completed. Bob Hamblet bowed out as golf coach after four years of service. His vacancy was filled by Jerry Bush, who also serves as varsity basketball coach. Meanwhile, Jerry Bush and Don Strasheini served their second year as basketball and wrestling coaches respectively. Strasheini also doubled as an assistant football coach. Don Strashelm trained the wrestlers and doubled as an assistant grid coach. Ed Higgenbotham headed varsity tennis and the intramural athletics program. • u-ni.nULi WILLIAM SIAUTZ 220-L0.hDL-S MABERTus hiGH JUMP Mzismm BROAD " I ' ' - -RAY POLE JAVQ SHOT F Frank Sdvigne was appointed to icrve as head coach of the Huskcr cindermen. Jerry Bush served as basketball coach and was appointed to head the golfers. Jake Geier continued to supervise as coach of the varsity gymnastics squad. Hollic Lcpley trained varsity swimmers and also instructed physical education. Back Row: B. DavU. H. Fari». J. HorduKna, I ' . Yuuhk- Front Row: D. Stranh ' im, M Milliirnn, W. GlRHMfnril, R, PrnrhnHki f I fins o im , • r, • 1 jqi Ft ly i Back Row: Johnsuii, Nappi. Grt ' eiilaw. Mai-tiii. Scherer. Taylor, J. Edwards, Bersruin. McWillianis, Stewart, EnKltrt, Huwerter, Wheeler Hfwitt. lira ley. Harris, Rhoda, Edwards. Torczon. Jones, Kleiber, Cupper. Front Row: Fike, Ward. Schneider, VanDusen. Sullivan. Strasheim. Glassford. Glassford Bows; Elliot To Assunie Duties William Glassford, after steering his 1955 Cornhusker football squad to second place in the Big Seven Confer- ence, created the top athletic story of the year by deciding not to pick up the five year coaching option in his contract. After seven years of service as head football coach, Glassford decided that it was not in his best interests to stay with the University of Nebraska. Following the resignation, athletic director Bill Orwig began his search for a new grid staff. His first choice was that of Pete Klliott as head coach. Elliott comes to Nebraska with a fine record, as both a player and a coach, behind him. He left his position as Oklahoma backfield coach, which he held for five years, to accept the post at Nebraska. The search turned next to assistants. Dee Andres was appointed the new line coach: Bill Jennings will direct the backfield men; Don Scarbrough will serve as an assistant, and Gene Stauber will mentor the 1956 freshman squad. Cornhusker football entered a new era in 1955, and next season will see a new staff guidinsr NU sridmen. Bill Glassford reads a telegram after ending his career as Cornhusker head football coach. 300 3 •. . ,. ■ ■ •. Back Row: Mo: re, Klcminjr. Hawkins. Uyall, Krway, Buthcrus, Haman. Post. HildinK. Kampe. Murphy. Heinz. Prusia. George, Pugsley, Thomson. Roberts. Klein. Trimble. Brown. Coffey. Fischer. Front Row: Davis. Nyden. Kovatch, Bottorff, Morrow, Lewis, Hans. Pct« Elliot, rr- - r : • : I codch, ipcakt to NU students during h«IHime at the Nebraska-Colorado basketball game. Coach Glassford dejectedly watches the Oklahoma Sooncrs pound NU in last game. 301 Huskers Defeated In Years Opener The 1955 Cornliusker football squad suffered a 6-0 setback at the hands of a spirited University of Hawaii team in the season opener at Memorial Stadium. The Huskers were completely out-charged all after- noon, and only in the third quarter, when they marched to the Hawaii 1. ' ? yard line did the Nebraskans threaten to score. In spite of Hawaii ' s dominance, it took them until midway in the fourth quarter to score. Hartwell Freitas pushed the ball over from the one foot line. Buckeyes Squeeze By Big Red 28-20 After the embarrassing Hawaii opener, the Corn- buskers fell before Ohio State, 1954 Big Ten and Rose Bowl champs. After each team had tallied once, Husker fullback John Edwards grabbed a second quarter Buckeye pitch- out and romped 90 yards to paydirt to give NU its only lead of the afternoon. The Huskers played a hard fought second half, but were able to score only once while the Buckeyes tallied twice to defeat an improved Husker squad 28-20. k-, . A Husker pass goes incomple ' t ' e as Nebraska falls before Hawaii 6-0 in the season ' s opener. Quartcrbaclt Erway strikes paydlrf for a HusVer tally after a nine yard carry against powerful Ohio State. 5 il .5v_,- V. ' V o yard line to give NU its (irsf touchdown against K-State Bows To Nehraskans 16-0 The Big Heel machine rollrd (ivcr llir K;iii as Slair X ' ildcats K)-n al Manhattan fi r tlic seasons lii t iitory. The firsl score came late in llw thir d (|iiaitor when Don Krway added the finishing touch to a h)ng Nebraska drive hy rarrying the pigskin across from the two. In the fourth period quarterback Erwav scored again, this time with a . " iO yard fudd goal. Capitalizing on a Wild- cat fumble on their own three ar(l liiii-. llic Huskers again firiivc for a touchdown, the last of the afternoon. Powerful Texaiis Victorious 27-0 Back on home {;riimiil for Hand |)a . llic Cnrnliuskers were defeated 27-0 li a imucrful and s] ecdy Texas A M crew. Tlie Aggie line held fast and tlic lluskers were unable to push any of their backs through at crucial times. Defen- sively the second quarter proved to be NL ' " s downfall as the Aggies hit paydirt three times in 15 minutes. The Texans took to the air late in the game and with the hel|) of two Nebraska penalties, added their fourth touchdown nf lln- .iflci rmcMi. A goal line pile up ends In a touchdown for the Teias Aggies as they utiliie swiftness to roll past the Nebraslians 27-0. A Band Day crowd watches as Willie Greenlaw throws a pass under the protection of fullback George Cifra. Halfback Willie Greenlaw crosses the goal line for Nebraska ' s only touchdown against powerful Pittsburgh University. Pittshiirg Grinds Out 21-7 Victory The Huskers were handed a 21-7 defcal h) a strong Pittsburg University eleven at Pittsburg. Nebraska got off to a good start when they recovered a Pitt fumble on the opening kick-off and traveled 43 yards for a TD, but this was their only tally of the after- noon. Pitt returned and plowed their way 67 yards to score. Five plays later, the Panthers scored again. After another Pitt score the Huskers threatened once but fumbled on the Panther 26 vard line. Missouri Receives 18-12 NU Defeat The Cornhuskers invaded the Missouri Tigers on Homecoming and handed them an 18-12 defeat. The Tigers scored first with a second period touch- down. The Husker break came when they recovered a Missouri fumble on their own 38 and marched to the Tiger one where Willie Greenlaw crossed the line. Seven minutes later, the Big Red tallied again after an out- standing punt return by Sylvester Harris. Halfback Rex Fischer picked a Tiger pass dut of the air and raced 57 yards for the final touchdown of the afternoon. Fischer flies high and f.-lls hard after a small, but important ground gain against the Missouri Tigers. • ' -MTs ' Huikcr Rci Fischer Is tackled, but too late, as he scores NU ' s first tally against Kar sas University. Kansas Javhawks Yield To NU 19-14 Tlir Huskers caiiie out mi tup in a lianlfouplil cnntrsl with Kansas I niversity by a score of l ' M4. NU moved on the ground most of tin- afternoon and in superh fashion. Tliev s iiri-d tlif first time tlic liad possession of the ball. The Javhawks retaliated inimedi- alely and held a momentary 7-6 lead over the Huskers and after a 67 vard march. the addi- l another lajlv. The Kaiisans rallied in the fourth (juarler but eotiid muster onlv one touchdown. Iowa State Falls To Biji Red 10-7 Nebraska ' s eonferenre record remained intact as the lliiskcrs joiirncNcd to rnes and liaTided ihe Iowa State (! lones a 1 11- 7 defeat. Ihe Huskers began the scoring when W illie (ireeidaw finished a 75 yard march by carrying for the last three vards. Rex Fischer snagged a Cyclone aerial and set up a drive tr) the lowans seven where Don Erway kicked a field goal. Iowa . ' tale tallied in the final period, but the NU defense held tight to thwart further Cyclone attempts. Fischer holds as Erway kicfcs the all-important fcid goal which enabled NU to defeat the Iowa State Cyclones 10-7 I ic: O Colorado Buffs Handed 37-20 Setback NU turned in its best performance of the season as they romped over the Colorado Buffaloes 37-20. With halfback Willie Greenlaw leading the way, the Huskers pounded out a 21-0 lead early in the first quarter. The Coloradoans, trying to recover from the shock, mustered two tallies, but they couldn ' t keep pace for the rest of the afternoon. After the Buffaloes second score, the Huskers fumbled the kickoff on their own 20 yard line. The NU line held fast, and after that point the Buffs caused little trouble. This victory set the Huskers up for a Big Seven championship game with the Oklahoma Sooners. Greenlaw carries around right end for a substantial gain while Erway, Flenning and Torcion afford him protection. Mighty Sooners Unleash 41-0 Attack The Cornhuskers wound up the season by absorbing a 41-0 loss at the hands of the mighty Oklahoma Sooners. This was the decisive battle for the Big Seven champ- ionship, and both teams were up for the game. The Sooners were held to two first half touchdowns. The Huskers pushed to the Sooner eight yard line in the second quarter, but to no avail. In the second half the Huskers were no longer able to hold back the Oklahoma fury, and the Sooners un- leashed their attack. Before it was over they had hit pavdirt four more times. Oklahonna Quarterback Jay O ' Neal goes over on a line plunge as the mighty Sooners crush the Huskers 41-0. 306 Fresh iiuMi Splil Two Coiifercnre (iainrs The Nebraska freshman football scjuad iiii|i|ifcl ihoir opener l ihi- Iowa Stale frosh 17-11. ami won their second encounter apain l Kansas State H-0. Both games were (lecidcil li licld goals in the fading minutes, it appeared as if the Iowa State game might end in a lUi deaillock utilil. with four minutes remaining, Kevin O ' Neil. Iowa fullliaik. kicked a 15 ard field goal. Ilusker guard Hirli king saM-d the da as his last minute 15 vard field goal defeated Kan. as SliilcV froluiii-n. and gave the yearlings a one win. ot c loss season. Huskcr and Iowa Siatc frosh scamper affer a fumble. Ed Nydcn, serving as mentor of the freshman football activities, led the frosh to a one w in-one loss season. Back Row: R. Rovlrar. G. Motirbutter. J. Duff. J. Miller. I.. Miller, N. Husa. B. Schnupp. K. Gibson. D. Cook, B. Lelth. Fourth Row: G. Foskot, B. Dillard, M. Dohrman. D. Williams. D. Hinklp, E. Murphy, M. Burt. B. RItnor. M. Lee. K. Coraiii. Third Row: B. Batj on, C Raum, J. Arnost. G. Sapp, J. Bataon, W. Switzer, G. Johnson, C. Boroff. J. Holt-man. K. Wood. Second Row: P. Wood. K. Emrlish. I). McCaxhInnd, I.. Naviaux. .1. DoSimone. G. Hoy. I . Klincaman. R. Kinc. H. McVay. S. Homjak. Front Row: A I hr. B. Wanner, D. Ral»t..ii. II. iid C..:., Ii K. Nyil.n. I ' . Ruin ' s. I!. Ol.irliii. Slu.l.iil ManaKers B. Hans. D. Atcn. Rex Eltwall was top scorer for the Huslters with 312 points. Nebraska ' s Whitcy Buel hooks around Buffalo defenders to | add points on the Huslccr scoring column. NU fell 77-50. Coach Jerry Bush discusses strategy with other members of the athletic staff in the locker room after a crucial game. Huskcrs stretch for a loose ball but bow to Vandcrbilt Commodores 66-48. 308 Hiisk(M ' CamMiKMi SiillVr Tlinuiiili Ilanl Season Hu k -|l ull lllfllliil JfllN l{u ll |lllsln ' l Ills cagl ' ITfW lliiou h a haul ca c ii (luriiij: liirli tlicv gaiiuTfd 7 vsiiis as i|)|himmI to 1 ) liisM ' s. ' I ' lic liuski-rs fmi ilil haul all st-ason anil Uol r-cvcral games li iiiiix a few |)iiiiilr.. Kcx Kkwall. 6-4 juniur. |iri) t (l t i lie the leading s -urer of the s« ' as ii. Appearing in 21 i)f the 2 ' A games. Rex gathered a total of ' M ' 2 points for a 11.!! point |ier gatne a erage. Re also led the -quad in rehounding. grahhing 224. (lliuek . ' Smith was serond in the scoring column with a total of 2( 6 points in 2. ' { games for an I . ' i point per game axerage. The lluskers found it hard to get a winning -streak started all during the season. They were unable to gar- ner two wins in a row ami their victories were scattered througlniut their 2. ' { game sclu-dule. The cagers gathered a total of 14. ' ?2 points during the season compared with IbV) points collected hv op- ponents. The reached a .. ' 44 field goal shooting aver- age and a .6. ' {2 free throw average during the season. Suffering from a lack of experienced seniors. Jerrv Bush turned often to the soph» more cagers who turned in ver respectable performances throughout the season. This factor gives rise to a bright basketball horizon in seasons to conie. BASKETBALL Nebr. Opp. Ne ar. Opp. 51 Iowa 60 68 Colorado 78 69 Te«as Tech 63 83 Missouri . 77 71 Michigan 77 52 Colorado .77 46 Wichita 71 72 Emporia S. T 59 71 UCLA 65 52 KStale 66 S2 Wisconsin 71 56 Kansas 80 48 Vanderbllt 66 68 OUahoma 61 69 Iowa State 71 Big Stvcn Pre- Season 50 KState 73 Tourney 56 Kansas 60 66 a. Missouri 71 64 Oklahoma ... 63 70 b. Cornell 69 80 Missouri 88 51 ... K Stat. 79 74 r,v.j Sv, ' . 9-« The Nebraska Band entertains during halttlme break at the Oklahoma game. Gary Rclmers and a Kansas-Stater leap together fighting for a rebound. Gary Reimers strives to block a Tcias Tech Teld goal as NU won In overtime. Back Row: Bus Whitehead, assistant coach. Third Row: L. Nannen, D. Smidt, J. Thorn, R. Ekwall, J. Arwood. Second Row: E. Kaplan, manager, D. Doeble. B. Roy, C. Smith, D. Gibson, N. Coufal, G. Benson, L. Cassner. assistant manager. Front Row: Freshman Coach Tony Sharpe, W. Buel, J. Kubaciti, G. Reimers, B. Mercier. B. Wells, Coach Jerry Bush. Huskcr mentor Jerry Bush hastily attempts to Iron out some of the squad ' s immediate problems during a time out. Husker Chuck Smith leaps above his defenders to score two points as NU eases around UCLA 71-65. 310 Da:k Row: A. Spraifue. J. Ccit-r, 1 ' 1 m, : ■■ Front Row: W. Striekler. B. Riley. 1. Krist. J. LanUwer, R. MarUunald- Gymnasts Register Six Wiii-One Loss Season Ciiacli J;iki- (icii-i. leading the Husker fjMiinasts. guided liis erew ihrough an im- pressive six win, one loss season. Ihe gymnastic squad entered two tournaments, liiiisliinji fiist in oiii- and -.(•(■(iiid in the oilier. In season matches, the gunnasts lost iimI Id Minnisiila uiiiii- liifiatiiig all other competition. In tournaments the lluskers finished second in the .Ninlhwest (J mnasli(s (Iham- |)ionships held at linnesola. and tuok lop honors at the Ml-tidllrge liuilallonal at ( iilorado I niversilN. liruce Rilev captained tin- g innastics M|iia(l and Iniried in one of the year ' s best alhietii rci nids. In season eomi)etition. he consistentU turned in excellent perform- ances. At the Northwestern (Champion- ships, the versatile Riley garnered the out- standing tropin in the class A competition. OITicials at the All-College Inxitational vot- i-d Hruce the most outstanding performer of the meet. a ni- Slilrklii. wild, with |{ilc . con- -liUilcd the M|uad returning Icllcrm-n, alMi added to the llusker laurel willi his line performances. Bruce Rllcy, three-year letterman and all-around gymnastics pace ietter. continues to perfect hit winning form on the rings. 311 w i-= Nebraska and Colorado hurdlers hop the last barrier and head for the tape in the 60-yard low hurdles. Huslter trackmen arc Marten, McWilliams, and Hawkins. Indoor Trackmen Take Last In Bm Seven Meet The 1955-56 Husker Indoor track squad sufferred through a hard season. They garnered only one win and fell to last place in the conference indoor meet. The cindernien dropped matches to Iowa State, Kansas State, Colorado, and Oklahoma prior to the conference meet. They did. however, tally an impressive 91-13 score against South Dakota in the last meet of the season. Ken Reiners, senior shotput man. turned in a fine per- formance at the conference indoor meet as he accounted for almost half of the Husker points. Other thinclads who placed in the meet were Bernie Randolph in the polevault, Leonard Rosen in the shotput. and Boh Elwood in the two-mile run. Coach Frank .Sevigne was new on the Husker track scene and the cindernien seemed to falter throughout the season. Next year, however, should show a marked improvement. INDOOR TRACK Nebr. Opp. 391 2 Iowa Statt; 641 2 491 2 K-State 541 2 44 Colorado 60 38 1 3 65 2 3 7th Conference In door (K. c. 91 South Dakota 13 - _« m J 1 Al . .. .j 4 i- « Bff4r .m ■it r rifcft ' ' V w ; j KW m f j ' ' A2 " " ! Nebraska broad-jumper Bill Hawkins is on his way to a winning leap for the Huskers on the indoor track. 312 Nebraska traclslcr Harry Smith exhibits the jt«p-by-itep form he employs to make him one of the top Huslter discus throwers. Outdoor Ciiiiloriueii Look Towards Good Season Larry Antcr and Bob Eiwood, Husker distance men. sharpen up form for the long runs in the 1956 outdoor track season. itii a iifw coach and eight reluming letternien. llusker hopes are up for a successful outdoor 1 56 track season, ilii- thiiu la(l have a six-meet schedule and all the tnci-t uill he on the road. (ioacli !• rank . cxignc will he making his dehut at the liclrii of till- iutdoorsnicn and hopes to make a striking im|iro cmi-nl ovci tin- mifwiii fourdoss record of la t i-ars Sjiring trackstcrs. lie will he rehing hi-a ily on past |)oint gcllers and indoor eterans to gi e support to ihi- nc s men. Hcdi Klwood. distance man: Bernie Ran- dolph, pole aulter: and weight men ken Keiners. I.arry .■ mith. and i.eonard Hosen ha e hern hea y point getters in the pa t and hould holster the squad. Last year ' s team defeated Minnesota while dropping matches to Oklahoma. Colorado. Kansas State, and Iowa State. Back Row: I. Haniicofn R. Klwood. D. Knoti k, K. KrlmFm. L. Smith, I). Itrittcrhiim. M. Hrrntrl. I,. Gauiiman. F. Sfviicne, coacti. Second Row: D. KvrrKolI. II. Martrn. C. Gibiion. L. Kunrn. K. Andemvn. A. Kt Hfn. L. I ' anncr U. Hawkfna. Front Row: B. Randolph. I). Firkr. H. Oamrra. L. Antt-r. U. NU-mann, U. Godd. J. O ' Gara. 313 ■- ■-■-_- w .:: i vwCi m v:.mi iv:i T ' ,.- TY !f T ' y. Back Row; J. Kai.i. U. iijuv.n. N. LuL-lal. S. Lrv.ai. IL Ll.v,:i;i. IJ. l c Second Row: G. Peters, manager, M. Arensdorf, J. Kubacki, A. Karle, M. Shaw. b. Fairchild, Coach Tony Sharpe. Front Row: R. Long, G. Torczon, L. Lewis, G. Reimers, R. Bottorff, G. Zimmerman, W. Greenlaw. Diamond Crew Earns Third Place In Big Seven The 1955 Husker baseball squad turned in an impres- sive 15 win 5 loss season to place third in Big Seven Competition. The squad bolstered three batters with over .400 aver- ages. Don Brown. Bill Giles, and Dick Geir were the heavy hitters. In the pitching department. Fran Hofmaier. Dick Geier and Willie Greenlaw handled most of the hurling chores and performed well all during the season. The baseballers opened their 1955 season with a Southern loup. losing only one game to Houston Univer- sity. Returning for conference play the Huskers lost only four games while winning ten. Hopes for the 1956 season are high, although only four lettermen are returning. These lettermen were among the top players last season and should prove invaluable to this year ' s squad. Willie Greenlaw looVs rumps Front Row: W. Grt-eiilaw. R. Hott-jrf. R. Geier. C. ZiKKenbein. R. CoUis. Winds .... Throws .... Pitcher Wit tie Greentdw attempts to bunt but misses as the Hustler diamond crew shuts out the Kansas Staters 4-0. BASEBALL RECORD Ntbr. Opp. 10 Tulsa ' 2 Tulsa . 1 8 Houston ■i 2 Houstor. 18 Te«ds 15 16 Tiias 14 13 KSiait 15 KStafe 13 Kansas 1 II Kansas 16 Iowa 3 Iowa 5 Oklahoma 2 Otclahoma - 4 1 Missouri Missouri 6 K. State 8 K State 4 Colorado C . ' . ■ J J Huskcr Don Erway hits the dust hard after being narrowly missed by a wild Kansas pitch during a home ballgame. Roger Long eyes the ball while Uarrrl Flynn gives the sign as the Huslicrs go through batting practice. Front Row: J. Owens, R. Pickett, A. Morton. D. Brand, J. Bryans, A. Rosen. Inexperienced Matnien Win Only Two Matches The Cornhusker mat squad, hampered by a lack of experienced grapplers. was able to garner only two vic- tories as opposed to eight losses. South Dakota and Col- orado State were the only foes to fall before the Huskers in season competition. in the Big Seven Meet at Iowa State, the matmen sent three men to the semi-finals, but were not able to take a championship and finished last of five teams who entered. Standout of the wrestling season was Captain Arnold Morton, 157 pound grappler. Morton went through eight season matches undefeated but fell in the Big Seven Meet. Marsh Nelson, Bob Pickett and Dan Brand turned in Big Seven Meet performances that sent them to the semi- finals, but all three fell before Sooners as Oklahoma won five events to take the meet. The 1956-1957 squad will be strengthened by several returning grapplers. Arnold Morton, NU mat captain, hits the floor as he defeats Iowa Teachers ' Don Mortimer. WRESTLING Ne br. Opp. 3 Minnesota , - . 25 20 South Dalota 8 25 Colorado State 8 10 KState 24 3 Manltato State 25 13 Iowa Teachers , 21 2 Iowa State . .31 B Colorado 22 5th In Big Seven Meet at Iowa Stat Mrrineii Hoy 3nl In V i Seven S viininin«!; Meet I he (.ornliii kiT iiifrnirn. miilcr llu ' f:ui(lHii c nf cniiili llollis lx()lf . splashed tlu-ir wa llirougli a four win. five loss, one lie si-asnii. Tlu ' lluskrrs thru Iraxolcd li Cnloradii whore llie fiiii lied third in the Mi}; Se eii Meet. In season cornpelitiDii. the iliiskcrs garnered wins from CIrinnell (loilege. (.ohiradn. Kansas and Kansas State. Gene Cottor. junior diver, was tlie oid Ilusker first plaee winner in the Hig Seven Tournanienl. His points paced the Nr ' hra-kaiis to tlieir third phue position lieliiiid Oklahoma ami Iowa State in the tourne . Tom Houchen. swim captain, paced the Huskers all season with consistentiv good performances. His swim- ming in several events made him the leading point getter for the Huskers. V ' ith a large percentage of tlie scpiad returning for next seasons ' onipetition. the Huskers should he a threat for the title. SWIMIv IN N,br Opp. 53 Grinncll College 31 42 K-Statc 42 34 Kansas 50 49 Colorado 35 32 Colorado A M 52 18 Iowa State 66 39 Colorado A M 56 27 Colorado 57 52 Kansas .32 51 ' A KStatc 3rd Big Seven Ivteet . 321 2 Two Kansas State mermen leap into the water to start the 50 yard free style. The Huskers tool the meet 51 ' j to 32 ' 2. Back Row: F ' . Srh.irr. T. Houvhfn. R. Hill. H. I,fi l.-y. J. Hc.loman. 1). Thorpi-. C. Rodrnsti-inrr. Front Row: (,. CottiT. W. Kinauy. W. Tacney. F. H.lmsdnerfpr. S. Gnini ' s. lOALC -HiMUl LUb Nebr. 8 Wichita . . . 4 2 ' 2 7 8 Tulsa Washburn , . K-Statc . . . 3 101 2 Kansas . - . Omaha GOLF Opp. Nebr. Opp. 10 131 2 Creighton , . 1 1 2 17 10 Colorado 2 I8I 2 91 2 K-State 21 2 8 5 Wichita 7 4 71 2 Omaha 7I 2 9 13 Iowa 17 4 2 Big Seven Meet 5th Golfers Take Fifth Spot On the fairways, the Husker linksters turned in a five win, seven loss, one tie season in their 1955 competition. Bolstered by three returning letternien. they got off to a slow start, but at mid-season, they returned to take five matches in a row. and wound up at the Big Seven Meet where they finished fifth. The 1956 squad will be supported by Nels Jensen, Jack Moore, Herb Mayer, and John Butterfield. who return as lettermen. After a short southern trip, the linksters will enter the Southwest Tournament, and after local competi- tion, will enter the Big Seven Tournament. Husker golfer Jerry Moore sprays sand as he attempts to blast his way out of a difficult sand trap during a match. Herb Mf yer guides the ball towards the cup while linlcsfers Warren Christensen and John Butterfield look on hopefully. Front Row: W. Ctlr istenson, N. Jensen. J. Moore. H. Mayer. J. Butterfield, J. Busti. coacti. 318 Netiiien Win Oiilv Four The 1955 tennis squad, suffering from inexperience, was able to garner only four victories while losing eight matches. The squad entered the season with only two iettermen rrtuming and lhp wore ictcirious at the exjiense if Fair- bury College Iwice and Omaha and Creightnri 1 niversitv. The squad will ei ter 1056 competition with John Moran. Turn Still, anil M Kurd as reluming lellei men. They will iipeii the season with a Southern jaunt and finish with the Big Seven Tournament at Manhattan, Kansas. TENNIS Nebr. Opp. N«br. Opp 6 Fairbury l-State ; Omaha Creighton 7 Washburn 2 Wichita Kansas KSlalc 7 6 Creighton 3 Omaha ? 1 Drake . 5 Fairbury 2 Back Row: A. Kord. J. Moran. T. Slitt. J. Clark. Front Row: B. DonncUon, A. Weaver, G. Fisk. Husler nttmen George Fisk and Atvin Ford get in shape with a pre-season warm-up. Intraiiiiirals Rate National Prestige In 19, ' (). Rudolph F. Volger was given tlie respoiis- ability of organizing an inlraniural sports [)rograin for tlio many interested athletes on the I niversit tampus. This program was destined to hecome one of the Tnost outstand- ing programs in the eountry. Today, under tlie direetion of Ed Higginhotliani. the program has ex()anded to a field of 20 different sports in which over 2.000 men participate annually. Four groups of trophies are awarded to the winners: fraternity, independent, all-l ' niversit . and individual. The house, group, or individual having the largest number of over-all wins is then awarded a trophy as intranmral champion. Intramural sports are designed to meet the needs of that large number of students who do not take part in var- sity competition through lack of time. abilit . or inclina- tion. The intranmral sports program aims to furnish that vast majority, in so far as possible, with healthful, recrea- tive activity, exercise, social contacts and a development of good sportsmanship. Gr+ting football affairs sc+tlcd before the game, Walt Blorc and Lane Birkcl talk about new rules. With outstrctctied arms, Phi Psi T. Wcstcrvelt takes a pass to win the game and the IM touch tootball title. Warren Christcnson gives pointers to the Sigma Chi title winning team on how a good brand of golf is played. Dick Wood takes a pass from Dick Jahr and sprints Into the lead as Don Ficke pushes toward u-fmr Rmd-jiph Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Phi grimace as they scrap for a jump ball Epsilon team members in a hard-fought game. Ted Shaw and Don Andersen, sharpshooters of Delta Sigma Pi aim their rifles as they prepare for a match. Form is important, as evidenced by Jerry Hoberman tn trying to better hit style for the IM bowling tourney. Sigma Chi John Anderson strains as the ball leaves his hand, while Vernon Gibson tenses for the return shot. The mats get a worltout, as David Hcriog puts on the squeeze. Don Dandy groans as he tries to break loose. Admiring the title trophy, Duane Warwick congratulates Sigma Chi Bill North on his fine championship tennis play. During a rest period, the ZBT ' s pay attention while a team member goes over their faults. After performing in record shaHering style. Keith Gardner chats with Btnnie Dillard while he waits for the neit race. - V i S t ' ' krAS|! !J AT fTTTTT nriH 1— If ' Pacing Phi Gamma Delfa, Phil Hart cases the ball toward the basket to emerge as the IM free toss champ. Zia Araghi watches the speedy serve of Kenneth Willams to Keith Bduman. as they warm up for the ping pong tourney. INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS Cro« Country • . „ ' ? " ? ' Individuals Bill Mornion. Knolly Barnes and Latham Morten ton Free Throwi Individual Fait Golf Individual Fall Tennis Individual Wrestling Rifle .... Touch Footbalt — All University Independent Indoor Track — Fraternity Independent Swimming Individual Basketball— All University Fraternity Table Tennis Individual Phi Gamma Delta Phil Hart Sigma Chi Warren Christenien Sigma Chi Bill North Beta Thcta Pi Sigma Alpha Eptilon Ph; Kappa Pii Dental College Alpha Tau Omega Hitchcock Phi Gamma Delta Jerry Farrell Chemtiti Phi Delta Thcta Lutheran Student Association Benjamin Liu Judd Wagner warms up In an effort to help the swim team of Phi Gamma Delta win the IM swimming trophy. Drawing their bows and anchoring their hands, Carol Hugh.-,, Mar, ' Ann Hume leer and Barbara Holmes aim in preparation for the arrow release. Individual gymnastics provide activities for women who cannot participate in sports. PE Classes Develop Skills and Health The Physical Education department offers a variety of activities for women in an effort to improve and main- tain good health and to develop sports skills. First-vear work in phvsical education pro ides a core for and an introduction to the activities offered in the second year courses. These introductory classes include body mechanics, swimming and grtmp activities. Many of the elective activities are offered on the beginning, intermediate and advanced levels so a specific skill can be developed. An individual gvm class is available for women who are unable to participate in active sports. Physical education classes, through their informality, create a social opportunity which encourages develop- ment of good sportsmanship, courtesv and leadership. Members of d modern dance class learn the fundamentals of expression by creative dance. Perfection of timing and balance Is important in formations and stunts of a tumbling class. The athleiic field, alive with blue-and-white-outfttted coeds ii the scHing for speed ball, a field sport offered to freshmen Vying for possession of the ball In a game of field hockey keeps opponents from the goal. I B I BI I ■v ■f ■ fj iVQflffl JW M -J JjL fJ iig § !l 9 Back Row: C. Lunsbrough. S. Laase. P. Gish, M. Daly, M. Holtnieier, C. Keys, C. Johnson, W. Makepeace, S. Skitt. J. Farrell. L. Levy, M. Nichols. Second Row: S. Wilson. P. Hedglin, B. Carpender, A. Weston, J. Devereaux, J- M. Webster, J. L. Webster, C. Freeman. J. Cole, E. Schaffer, S. Flanigan. M. Hooke, H. Feese. Front Row: N. Person. D. Hahn, C. Smith, J. Craig. P. Connan. J. Heusner, M. Dodson, Miss Becker, C Teal, C. Anderson. C. Haught. C. Matcha, S. Swingle. Maryclare Dodsun, president ; Joan Heusner. vice- president ; Gretchen Teal, treasurer: Cis Lonsbrough. jjublicity. Not pictured, Lucette Makepeace, secretary. Swim Pageant Uses Movie Theme Song Tlie presentation of oscars for hit-movie theme songs was displayed by synchronized swimming for the 1956 Aquaquette spring show. Selected on the basis of tryouts. the Aquaquettes stress the perfection of swimming in group formation. PE Club Playday Attracts Schools Sponsoring a high school playday and publishing a departmental newspaper are activities of the Phvsical Education Club. The Club encourages professional interest in physical education, and provides for social contact among its members. Back Row: V. Stueck. D. Wertz. C. Morehead. J. Shrailer. S. Kadlecek, L. Siipancheck. M. Rosi-ii- berger. C. Lonsbrout ' h. A. Strickland. S. Loetterle. A. Jakeman. M. Monii. P. Mulligan, Second Row: S. Uazant. D. Wendorff. B. Wirz. E. Tadken. A. Harte, S. Lehman, J. Lidstrand. 1 ' . Arbuthnot. G. Quinn, S. Laase. M. Moore. J. Dworak, L. Faimon. D. Bridgley. Front Row: Mrs. Maly. Miss Perbix. Miss Reed. Miss Isenberger. Dr. Ashton, Miss Becker, Miss Hauseh. Mrs. Berck. Miss Mulvaney, Mrs. Levinson. Miss Hanpeter. Back Row: Miss Hanpeter. Lonsbrough. Second Row: M. Rosenberger, Wendorff. Front Row: E. Schaffer. S. Bazant. D. Bridgley S. Kadlacek. A. Jakeman. C. P. Mulligan, D. 326 Orrhesis (iroiij) l resmts Sprinjj Show " S)iiiphuiiy uf Moveiiieiit, " illustruted Ly rlistliinic and abstract patterns, was the theme of the Orcliesis ispring show. Ori ' hesis. pre-Orchesis and men ' s Orthesis are the University dance groups for students who are interested in creative dancing. 1 he three dance groups practice dancing fundamentals in preparation for their annual spring show. The 1955-56 officers were Charlene Travis, president; Jii Wliilni-v, vice-president: Uianne Peterson, secretary- treasurer and Jan Shrader, publicity. Back Row: k. I ' t-rrin. H. Jt-lfferhuis. C. Newell, M. Cox. Second Row: J. Whitney, J. Shrader, J. Mathiesen. Front Row: C. Travis. M. A. Ustdiek. Not Pictured: A. Jakenian, G. Drahota, K. Parsons. S. Huntineton, J. Dw«irky. U. Sharp. C. Zschau. K. Deppen, A. McLean, S. Brown, K. Watson. By forceful action, Bruce Riley. Don Oldl and Noel Schocnrock illuitratc teniencM. Rhythmic accents eipreii a mood ai Jacy Mathieson. Charlene Travis Jo Whitney and Jan Shrader dance. 327 Back Row: S. Bazant. C Lonsbrough. J. Carroll. S. Swanson. J. Lidstrand. J. Heusiier. li. Holn Second ' Row: P. Cast. Miss Mulvaney. S. Jesse. D. Frank. J. Jeffrey. Dr. Ashton. M. Edwards. Front Row: P. iMulligan. S. Wiltse. J. Shrader. S. Kadlecek. C. Hodder. Soccer baseball, an cxci+ing Intramural sport, provides competitive activities for many coeds. Altered rulings govern co-recreational volleyball games for organized houses. 328 WAA Sponsors Coed Sports Program Hiiu iii(! uclioii, coinpftilixc guiiics uiitl llic social (ippuituriitifs of fo-r» ' iT« ' alioiial (illi- liall an- altiaiiivr aspects of (he irilrainural sporti program sijoii okmI tin- Vl ' oim ' irs Alliletic Assucialioii. Mciiihersliip in Vl ' AA is open to all I nixersits wotnt-ri students. Iiut onK those who haxf carnfil a rtHjuirt ' tl nunii)er of points through W activities nia vote in . ' !.• lions. Team nianugcrs for the women ' s organi eii houses composi ' the |{epresenlati e- Hoard. this hoard is res- ponsihle for ijiforniing team mendiers of lourn.iments and pla ing dates. 1 he e, ecuti e hoard, which includes otlici-rs and class representatives, plans and coordinates the WAA acti ities. Orchesis. Atjuaqueltes and Kifle (iluh are organiza- tions alfilialed with . Back Row: 1 . MulliifHti. S. Jc.- -. .M. LanK -meier, H. Win;. S. Laaiie. J. CraiK. Second Row: N. Hunter. L. Kuimun. C. Kdwards. J. Wuudside. L. Herrmann, M. Hunter. Front Row: H. Bishup. S. Pettijohn. H. Hofler. 1 ' . Purcell. Duckpin te«m mcmbcrt find they must play the qtmt at both (ndi of the alley, kincc setting up the pins is a necessary part of in intramural duckpin game. 329 m residences Washers are busy and clotheslines are full as N. Kroeger, M. Jennings and E. Schamachcr take over Mother ' s task. Ru+h Vollmcr, President Dietetics, Verdon Women ' s Residence Halls Celebrate Holiday Season Fun. activities and studying all rated high in the program of tlie Residence Hails for Women this year. Over 400 girls shared in the Christmas dinner with Chan- cellor Hardin and his family as guests. Tree-trimming parties in each of the halls added to the holiday spirit. More enjoyment was in store at the annual winter formal and the spring dimier dance. Lou Selk and Mary Sue Herbek were members of the Coed Counselor board. Secretary of Tassels was Marian Clark, and Dorothy Frank served as |5resident of WAA and member of the BAHW board. Scholastic honors included Business Administration Gold Keys earned by JoAnn Sander and Joan Kluge. Ellie Elliott was a member of Phi Beta Kappa, senior honorar in the College of Arts and Sciences. 332 f o ?l " » O A it., f! € ?Lii . t ? ' ( ao lUrtz Hoyfl Coxcy Firld Hall Hish JanpcrAcn ArlkinNon [laum Bretlthaurr Gcincrl Hamilton Hindu Juhnoon. S. N. . it..-rf-.n Ullnr.iM Hrudh rrouKf (rlcanon Hanpirn HoairlunH .Iohn .i.n. S. Atui.T»..ri ItliKTk llucklfjr CurtU Graune Harper Hiirftir Joyce l(ct- itiH Hnttrrflolfl Daviilnon GrcKory Hrrhrk HuilhrK Kampman Harnry ItornaHok Clark Orirhmann Grniiftart HcrbiK Hunter Harry I(oci«i|ccr rirnd nny DeKay Grunwald Hershbcritrr. I ' . Jnnccek Hartoln Horchcr Cleveland Kaimon Haait HerithherKer, S. .lanwHPn Kane Krohn. J. McCormick Meyer, B. Montgomery Overturf, L. Prather Koahler Kunkel. K. Malony Millsap, J. Nordhauscn Phelps Roubal Kroeger Lee Masters Musscr Ostermeier Poore Schmidt Krohn. E. Legris Masur Monahan Overturf, E. Prior Scevers 334 Sherman Supanchcck Whitmcr Woolarcl Shiminek Tictjon Wicsncth Worts StKwart Toner WiEcins Writrht _ f? ( ■J Skupii- Trebilcock Wilholm» Zaiiloridil Smiloy Ullarich Wilhite Sopher VoHmer Wiamiller Trcc-trimming parties during the first week of December bring Christmas spirit to the Residence Halls for Women. Just before bedtime J. Combs. D. Raymond. L. Adamson and C. Wademan manage to tquceic in one more game of bridge. Activities At Selleck Quad Show Considerable Growth Activities at tiie Residence Association for Men. also called Selleck Quadrangle, expanded during the past year. Five new clubs were formed. One of these, the Camera Club, equipped a dark room in the Quad. The intra- mural athletic program was broadened to include several bowling teams in addition to the usual football, basketball and track entries. Several RAM teams reached the upper levels of tournament play in their leagues. Hour dances, house dinners, exchange dinners and informal dances were all included on the social program. Highlighting llie year were the Autumn Leaves dance and the Tahitian Cruise dinner-dance in the spring. This ear nearly 950 men lived in the 16 houses which make up Selleck Quadrangle. Most of these houses were opened for the first time in September. 1954. Altogether the) occupy approximateh two blocks in the heart of city campus. 336 ' c5 O. O Cp. Amlrcws Mouse liiliuinui ' iiU ranki-il liipli cm the activity list, as Lyle Hansen si ' r o(l as iiitrainurals director nf the entire Ouadranplo. Jon MrW ' illiarns was a member of the varsitN footliall team for three ears. Lowell Spencer and Paul Swanson were meMd)ers of i Psi i ' hi. |irofes- sional dental fraternity. Avrrv TToiise ,,,.,. , , . . , . Doiii " a (Iniijilc vluiri ' nf iMiik III aclixitics. I.en Ro I: ( iiI.I«T. Jii! c| h. 5.: (. hHluim. I litronrp. 5 .t ; houl, John. ' ■:.: . n.,ri..r. K.iwiii. ss: Heckmnn. Robprt. sii. Schropfcr was a meiiiiicr .if lioth the Student fiouncil Row 2: Hrlm. NfUon. S9: LoKerwcIJ, Don. ' r»fl; MnrDormhl, (jit- , , r i» i- i • t i t ..III. 511; Maher. LaVern, ' 59; PeirrHon, David. ' 69. and llie cast for ryfiiiialioti. u I nivcrsit) I lieatre Mas- Row 3: Widm.n. Gary. ' ST. ,|,„., production. Bill Ramse was president of MARS. I niversilv HOTC radio cluh. The " A " team at Avery House won the All-Ouad liaskethall championship. 111 i i f.i ' . Row I: B»TKk ' ren. Allan. ' 59; Berns. David, ' 68; BilliriKS, Wiltiam, ' 59: Glailfelter. Raphael. ' 57; Hiu. Fred. ' 59: Johnson. Kenneth. ' 6: KramiT. Arnold, ' b6; Kubota, Paul, 56. Row 2: Looschen, GeorKe, ' 58; Lyman, Fred. " 59; Lynch, Richard. ' 57; McArlhur. Donald. ' 59; Nyquist, Jack. 59; Olson, W»yn«, ' 57; Schropfer, Len, ' 57; Terrill. John, 56. Bullion TToiise loolliall was one of the chief interests of IVnton men. hIiIi ' 2 ' of them participating in freshman foolhall. The Brill. Ill Hille team look the championship in the .Selleck Quad intramurals. A highlight .m the social calendar was the dance held with the ..■ta Tail lphas at (Tirislnia- Ill lMlll I Row I; Atniit)ii«. Kaiyt . TtT . Hi-llMmy, l.arr ' , ' T : Itr.iwn. VitI. , ' A . : Crinpfn, DeniiiK, Ti ' ... Row 2: Krrr. Hrnry. ' S»; KrurKrr. LjiVprnr. ' S»: Lobbrn. Ronald, ' it; Mcycr. VirKil. ° 9; Muriarty. Thumai.. ' 5( ; M.iyoi-I. W.-ndi-ll. Ti ' J : ( Kanr. Jamcu. S9. Row 3: I ' aul. Lyic. ' 59; RIU. Clinlun. ' SH : Roclf». Richard. " 69; Rothofll, GrorKc. TiH; Salmon. Rex. ' 59; Shiba. Kill. ' 56; White, Bill, ' 59; Wolloy. Richard. ' G9. 337 Bessey House I ' roinoling cosiiiupolitanistn was the aim of Moham- med Nadiri. a student from Afghanistan, when he found- ed tlie RAM International Club. This was one of several RAM cluhs organized during 1955-56. Ernest English was a member of the cast of La Boheme, an opera pre- sented by the University school of Music. -Cni O ' .Q 1 11 ' Row 1; Ach Bernie, ' 58; Anderson, Gary, ' 58; Batson, John, ' 57; Batson, Robert. ' 58; Boyes. Terry. ' 69. Row 2: Burwes. Knolly, ' 59; Chittenden. Duanc. ' 58; Cottrell. Michael, ' 58; English. Ernie. ' 60; Han- zel, Richard, ' 59. Row 3: Hruska, Quentin, ' 58; Jenkins, Jerald, ' 59; Kovar, Leo, ' 56; Lilly, Russell, ' 59; Linquist. Loren. " 57; Nadiri, Mohammed, ' 59; Nelson. Richard, 58: Nicholson, LaVerne. ' 59; Noorlap. Kent, ' 59. Row 4: Renfer, Ronald. ' 59; Rigrgert. Ronald, ' 59; Semin. Roy. 59: Shumaker, Robert. ' 59; Smith, Raymond, ' 58 ; Spindler. Clinton, " 58 ; Strickler, Jerry, ' 56 ; Swanda. Dennis, ' 59 ; Tilley. Don, ' 56. Row 5: Trout, Donald, ' 59; Upright. John, ' 59; Vanderveen, John. ' 59. Boucher House Bill Houghton was elected vice president of the Asso- ciation of College and University Halls. This organiza- tion will hold its 1957 conference at Nebraska University. Boucher House proudly claimed Leiand Jones, who had the highest scholastic average in the Quad during the first semester. C) " Kh O jT . Row 1: Arizumi. Charles. ' 59; Belz. Louis. ' 57; Berta, Gary, ' 59; Hfthune. Duane, ' 58. Row 2: Brockhan, Harold, ' 56; Bydalek. David. " 56; Carrancedo. Martin. ' 59; DeWitt. Howard. ' 59; Garcia. John. 58; Johnson, Richard. ' 59 ; Lance. Roscoe, ' 59. Row 3: Meysenburp. Nicholas, ' 59; Novak. Allan, ' 59; Papst, Avre, ' 56; Portz. Donald, ' 59; Simmonds, Robert, ' 59; Smith, Royce, ' 56; Stuhmer, Ronald. ' 57; Tanimura, Samuel, ' 67. 1 338 Biirncll Mouse Kouniliii ami diri ' i liii llic K WI ( " fIcc riiil) was the wi rk of Diik Oi-liririp. IJogcr Hcrjicr si-rvcd us 1{. M activities director, ineinbfr of K- ' eek board and editor of Blueprint. KiipiiuMTJiif; (inllrfic iiiujia iiic. Fred Stridcr and Uon Sumtncrs were mcnihfrs of i ' lii Hi-ta ka| |)a. Arts and Sciences College honorary. t l V - - ' -- ' --Ti o " ' . n o ir q o flF q D " O. Cm rD. Q O fi Ci Ci Row 1: Aarhc. Richard, ' 58; Bartlctt. Larry. ' 57; Bergcr. RoKcr. ' 57: Boesen, DeWaync, ' 57; Borb. Vcrl. ' 58. Row 2: Canlroll. Jim. ' 58; Carson. John. ' 57; Dcrticn. Don, ' 58: Ehrett, William, ' 67: Gibb, Veronc, ' 56. Row 3: Gladfi-ltcr, John. •57: Hansen. Lyie, ' B8; Harding. Merle, " BS ; Hcucrmann. Don. ' 68: Hueske, Ken. ' 67; Hutchison, Walter, ' 59: Kemble, Edward, ■57; Norland. J.. ' 59; Oehring, Richard, ' 66. Row 4: Powell. William. ' 58: Pratt. Jack, ' 58; Robohm. Kay. " 68; Rockwell, Leroy, ' 58: Rohrig, Bernard. " 68; Sayler, Steve. ' 60: Schmidt, James, ' 56; Sheet! . Jameh. ' 59; Sheets. Jerry. ' 59. Row S: SkooK. Jerry. ' 58; Stone, Conrad, ' 59; Thatcher, Ted. ' 69; Westerbuhr. Lloyd, ' 69: Young, Robert, ' 68. Caiifit Id IliMise All Big Seven honors went to La Verne Torczon, tackle on the Nebraska varsity football team. Other Canfield men on the team were Jim Murphy, Ix-ster Kampe. Marlin liildiiif! and Diik Kleiber. Rex Kkwall and Dudley Doe- bele participated in varsity basketball. Robert Dye held the hight t scholastic average in Si-lleck Quad. n M m ITlMiA m f ' i Row I: Hri ' mnii. Dimnld. ' 59; Dye. Hubert, ' . ' if. ; llenlen, Ki.b.n. U ' .i . I..i..ke. I.ie. ' . ' i ' .! ; .M.Milien. Hiirvey. l »: litlen. Clemens. S9. Row 2: Peniche. Adolfo. °69: Peterson, Loren, ' 56; Puppe, Harold, ' 59; Roberts, Wayne, ' 5K; Sheets, Charles, ' 67: Torcion, Gene, ' 58; VesUI. Lowell. ' 56. 339 Fairfield House Graduate and foreign students make up the residents of Fairfield House. Intramurals rated high as Fairfield got into the semi-finals of the Quad basketball tournament. Fairfield House was named after Edmund Fairfield, chancellor of the University of Nebraska from 1876-1882. Row 1: JeiistMi. Douglas, ' 56; Kautzman, Richard. ' .Tt : Mdachi. Dismas. ' 58. Row 2: Ross. Frank. ' 56; Running. Donald, ' 58; Wang, Jimmy, ' 56. Cl O C ft. Gustavson I House Ross Brown, president of the American Society of Ag Engineers, also served as vice president of the En- gineering Exec Board and business manager of Blueprint. Dale Haywood was president of the Christian Science organization, and Joel Ellermeier was a worker in Corn Cobs. ' 1 ' CP OBK- I ft , % . im t MMtM £ Griepunstruh. James. ' 59 : Row 1: Baumert. Geor re. ' 58: BloomquJst. Ryan, ' ofi; Dorsch, Stanley, ' 57: Bruwn. Ro.- s " iti. Row 2: Burlintr. Don, 56; Campos. Adolfo. ' 5»: Coruzzi. Robert, ' 59; Dalluift , Duaiie. (ill: Uawson. Kon, ' 57. Row 3: EllfrnuMtT. Joel, " SS; l " iala. Daniel. " 59; Fricke, Lawrence, ' 59; Fleer, John. ' 5S: Frantz, Wendell, ' 57 Greer. Gordon. ' 5!S: Haywood, William, ' 57. Row 4: Heermann. Dean, ' 57; Jirovec, Richard, ' 56: Lambert, Tod, ' 59: Lucke. Willijim. ' 58; Mickish, Robert. ' 56; Miller. Robert. ' 59- Mills. Bernard, " 56: Moss, William, ' 56. Row 5: Nilson, Edward, ' 56; Pargetti, Russell. ' 57; Peters. Edwin, ' 59; Raecke. William. " 58; Schweers. George. ' 57; Smida. Wayne, ' 58; Smith. Larry, ' 57; Westerhoff, John, 59. 340 Giistavson II House Gugtavsoii II men were rewarded for their long hours of studying wlicii their house held the highest scholastic- average among independent men ' s houses. Jim Souders, a member of E-Week board, served as advertising man- ager of the Blueprint. rld% O ■ 5 _ o o . . c o. 1j ' ' Row 1: Beery. G.-ireth, ' 58: Breon. Gary. ' 57: Cox, Donald. ' 59: Downey. Douglas. ' 59. Row 2: Cole, Wayne, ' 59: Engstrom. Ralph. ' 56: Erixson. Richard, ' 59: Glover, Laverne. ' 58. Row 3: Hinkle. Donnie. ' 59: Holeman. John. ' 58: Irwin, Allan, ' 58: McClary, Blaine, ' 58; Naitu. Roy. ' 58: Nelson, Leon, ' 58; Oswald, Ronald. ' 58. Row 4: Schmidt. Stuart. ' oS: Schnier. Ronald. ' 58: Schwaderer, Donald, ' 59: Souders. James, ' 57; Sutton, Charles, ' 58; Tomek, Milan. ' 56; Tuniek. William. ' 56; Yocom. David, ' 58. Hitchcock House Three Hitchcock men participated in varsity sports. Jon Edwards and Sylvester Harris were on the football team, and Larry Lewis was on the baseball team. Don Burgess, Eddie George, Gary LaVoie and Chris Sawyer were members of the University band. Hitchcock House held the third highest scholastic average in the Quad. " «: ««. Row 1: Arlerbum. Kobert. ' 5 ' . ; Camiibell. John. ' .5 9; Carr. James, " SS; Cisney, Ucwain. " 59. Row 2: Clamans, Pedro, o9 : Cook, Marshal), 59; Batchelder, Dale, ' 58; BoHesen, Vernon, Row 3: Kklund, Richard, ' 58; Gerlach. Leroy, " 58; Johnson, Dayton, ' 59: Laune, Dean. ' 57; Lavoie, Gary. ' 58. Row 4: Leners. Robert. ' 53; McCosh. Don, ' 56; Mclntyre. Tevis. " 59; Salmon. David, ' 58; Simmondsi, John. ' 57. 341 iMd Row 1 : Boesiger. Dennis, ' 59 ; Boesiger, Dwight, ' 5S ; Chapman. Don, ' 59 ; Ekwall, Ralph. ' 57 ; Kuhl. Donald, ' 57; Meier, Wellington, ' 58; Miller, Elmer, ' 58. Row 2: Miller, Jack, ' 59; Schuetz. Phillip. ' 56; Hseneman, Jaok, ' 56; Stilwell, Daniel, ' 57; Thacker. Jerry. ' 58; Thayer, Arlie, ' 59; Wilkinson, James, ' 56. Q. -;: fb Row 1: Carlson. Marlyn, ' 58; Clarke. Varro. " 58; DeSimont?. James, 59 : Gompert, Leon. 5S. Row 2: Hahn, Gary. ' 56; Hansen. Dean. ' 58; Hastert. James. ' 58; Hanlon. John, ' 59. Row 3: Hoyt. Charles. ' 58; Jameson, Robert, ' 58; Meyer, Roland. 58; Robinson. Calvin. ' 59. Row 4: Rohde. Robert, ' 56; Seagren. Malvern. ' 58; Shaughnessy, Frank, ' 58; Solon, Ron. ' 58. Row S: Steinmeyer. Jerry, ' 57; Strong. Charles, ' 69; Valder. John, ' 68; Voir. Marvin, ' 58. 342 MacLeaii House Alpha Zeta. agricultural scholastic honorary, claimed MacLean House president Daniel Stilwell as one of its members. Wayne Buehrer played in the ROTC band, and Arlie Thayer and Keith Williams participated in dramatics. Publicity manager of the Engineering Exec Board was Wellington Meier. Maiiatt House Getting a good start in one of the University ' s newest activities, Manatt House had the New York delegation to the mock political convention, Mai Seagren. Manatt House president, was vice-president of the Lutheran Stu- dent Association, Gary Hahn was secretary of Alpha Kappa Psi, Business Administration honorary. Fca+hers Instead of fur will be flying In Sellecic Quad If E. Kennble lets that menacing right hook loose on R. Bergcr. ii I n r iiM P O 1 -i.- . ' ' J. ffs l te% mM i AM .Ji Row 1: Alberts. Gary. ' 59: Ander- sen. Donald. ' 59; Barchers. Jimmy. " 59: Davis. Richard. ' 59: Dutoit. Darrell, ' 57: Frerichs. Gene, ' 59. Row 2: Hanna, John. ' 59: Heim. Alan. ' 59: Liska. James. ' 5K: Los- chen. Gordon. ' . ' j9: McCnnnell. San- ford. ' 59: Mersch. William. ' 59. Row 3: Neil. Roger. ' 59: Nelson. Robert. ' 59: Niehaus. Chuck. ' 59: Olsen. William. ' 59: Wade. Robert. ' 59: Wade. Robert. ' 59. Seatoii I House Seaton I was the first men ' s dormitory built at the University of Nebraska in 1947. Sixteen houses now compose Selleck Quadrangle, which was named after John Selleck. former acting chancellor. All of the houses in Selleck Quad were named after former chancellors, except Seaton. Sealou II House Editor of Salvo, the Navy ROTC yearbook, was Duff Swain, who was also a member of the Navy crack squad. Seaton II president. Dwaine Rogge, had the fourth high- est scholastic average of the men in the Quadrangle. Arlen Kuklin served as president of Beta Gamma Sigma, Business Administration honorary. iliiiiiitfl w o n Row I: Buffintnn. John. Tiy; Heller. Gerald, ' 5 ; Tensen. Ronald. ' 59; Kukin. Arlen. ' 5fi; Mikkleson, Jerry. ' 59; Moran. Robert. ' 59. Row 2: Pearce, Norvin. ' 58; Redinbaugh. Keith. ' 69; Rogge. Dwaine. " 59: Ruebsaman, Wilbur, ' 59: Schoenroch, Raymond, ' 67; Wirz, Robert, ' 69. 343 O O n (:: 5 Row 1 : Avers. Darreil. ' 5 6 ; Bandy, Jesse. ' 58 : Fegley, Melvin. ' 5 6 ; Klint biel. Ward, ' 59: Knotek. Dale. " 58; Olson. Orville, " 58. Row 2: Rallens. Gone. ' 57: Sargent. James, ' 57; Solfermoser, Larry. ' 58; Sperry, Glenn, ' 57; Taylor. Arnold. ' 59. Selieck House Honors came to Selieck men when the) won the Intra- mural Football Championship in the Quad. President of Selieck House and of the Lutheran Student Association was Dale Knotek. who was also a member of CCRC and of the varsity track team. Charles Smith and Lyle Nannen were on the varsity basketball team. R. Dye, D. Logcrwell and L. Smallcy watch attentively while R. Hervert prepares to capture G. Viach s queen. 344 D. Wiebc. R. Lucas and J. Spelser stand ready to " chip in " if H. Tolman needs extra change to pay Mrs. Hosic for his coke. Selleck Quadrangle begins the school year with a whirl as residents entertain their dates at the annual fall dance. 345 Townc Club girls find that decorating for a party is almost as much fun as the party itself. Towne Club Calendar Extends Around Year One of the principal functions of Towne Club is to strengthen the interest of independent Lincoln girls in campus life. Meeting once each week in Parlors ABC of the Student Union, the girls are drawn closer together by ties of friendship. Since all of the Towne Club members live in Lincoln, the organization ' s social calendar extends around the year. Last summer a watermelon feed was held. A masquerade party and tlie Pearl Formal were highlights of the school year. Anticipating the holiday season, A. Klein, S. Murphy, S. Gaughan and M. Phelps discuss busy vacation schedules. Doris Mach, President Elementary Education, Lincoln ■ ««!f Q t h ) i- I ' ' % ' y jt2 fs r. o - (•••• 0 1 r A i-3 a« j : Row 1: Alexander. Maxine. ' 59: Anderson. Carol. ' . ' iT : liakor. Ci:l- leen. o»; Barnes. Mareia, ' 59: Beck, Carolyn, ' 59; Beckman, Patricia, ■5K: Bock, Joann, ' 59: Brodecky, Ann, ' 57; Bubb, Rosellen. ' 57. Row 2: Byers. Sandra. ' 69; Case. Mary. ' 59: Dill. Jacdueline, ' 57; Duensin . Ardis. ' 58; Eby, Doris, ' 59; p ' angmeicr, Delores, ' 57; Frost. Hilli.-. ' 69; Gauifhan, Sally. ' 67; Glade, Ruth, ' 56. Row 3: Powell. Sue. ' 57; Green. Carol. ' 59; Hand. Shirley. ' 58; Harri- son. Mary. ' 57: HukHos. Ardith. ' 58; Hurst. Kathryn. ' 58; Jackson. Kay. ' 59; Klein. Ann. ' 59; Klepinjrer. Carol. ' 59. Row 4: Knowles. Kathryn. " 59; Koester. Judy. ' 57; Kreuch. Helen, ' 68; Mach, Doris. ' 511: Mahan. Patricia. ' 59; Miller. Donna. ' 59; Miller, Joyce, ' 67: Mills. Marilyn. " 51;; Murphy. Sheila. " 58. Row S: Nehe. Nancy. " 68; O ' Grady, Patricia, ' 66; O ' Reilly, Mary, ■5ti; Peterson, Patricia, ' 59; Phelps, Mary, ' 58; Pierce, Jane, ' 66; Packard, Barbara. ' 58; Pont. Mary Alice. ' 56; Powers, Phyllis, ' 69. Row 6: Roby. Rosemary. ' 66; Rosenberg. Hanna. ' 67; Sherman, Patricia, ' 59; Snell. JoAnn, ' 59; Snyder, Najyne, ' 58; Snyder, Sandra, ' 59; Stokke. Velda, ' 58; Sullivan. Marion. ' 57; Synovec. Delores, ' 50. Row 7: Temple, Gloria. ' 68: Tubach. Helen. ' 68: Waechter, Mar- ilyn. " 68; West. Carrie. " 66; White. Mary. ' 69; Wunderlich. Rogene. ' 58. 347 Beverly Win, President Physical Education, Halsey NU Spirit Captured By Women In Terrace Hall Thirh -four JLini(jr and st-iiuir women found a home- like atmosphere at Terrace Hall. Although most of them were transfer students. the soon captured the Nebraska spirit and worked together to huild a float which took second place in the llonieconiing ]jarade. Scholarship proved to he an important part of Uni- versit) life for Terrace Hall girls. Jo Heelan served as treasurer of Kappa Epsilon. professional pharmacy society. Secretary of Delta Phi Delta, art honorary, was Laila Cilinskv and treasurer of that organization was Jennie Stiffler. Beverly Wirz, president of Terrace Hall, was a member of Tassels, WA. . P. E. Club and the BABW Board. L. Cilinsky and M. Brooks urge J. Stiffler. S. Pankonin and N. Brooks to save conscientious studying for another time. K- . Beckenhauer Black Blakkolb Brehmann Brooks Brox Butler Cilinsky Ellis Franklin Gunticks Hamilton Harris Heelan Jamas Lamb Stiffler Johnson, C- Morris Tubridy Johnson, D. Schroeder Willard Johnson. N Steinmeyer Wirz 348 I-Hoiise Helps Further Interracial Friendships Realizing llit fureign stuHrnl faced rnatu prolilems in adjusting to life on an American campus. Elsie Ford Piper organized the International House for women. Since its founding in 1945. it has promoted friendship and un- derstanding among students of differpnt naliimaiitips and religions. In liie spirit of good will. Intel riatinnal House girls gave an annual party for foreign students and cntertaiTied orphans at White Hall. Campus activities were not neg- lected either as shown by the plaque and traveling cup received this year for first-place Homecoming float. International House president. Margery Polzkill, also served as vice-president of Newman Club. Zl 1 ■ m ■ H w - !■ H m fjfk 1 w Sl M r ff ■i l M K . ■■ i! |;JH 1 y Margery Polzkill, Presidcnf Business Administration, Staplcton Their eyes filled with adnniration, A. Kasparek, D. Willlanns and C. Lin listen to O. Carino describe her Philippine dress. Blaser Dricson Kasparek Schmuttc llurdick Byrne ( " hronapolos Cooper ( " ouse Demaree Felt Halligan Hessam-Vaziri Highhec Hunter Jones Katayama Patterson Pol7.kill Scudder Stern Tritsch 349 Looniis Hall Holds Top Scholastic Record Reaping a double share of honors, Looniis Hall held the top seholastic average for all organized houses during both fir,«t and second semesters of 1954-55. Helping to attain this average were Evonne Einspahr and Jean Ben- nett, members of Alpha Lamba Delta, honorary societv for freshmen women which requires an average of 7.5. The girls in Looniis Hall captured first prize with their float in the Farmers ' Fair parade. Their vice-presi- flt ' iil and social chairman. Evonne Einspahr, was a finalist for both Hello Girl and Nebraska Sweetheart. Phyllis Nelson, president of Loomis Hall, also served as Ag treasurer of the Lutheran Student Association. T|) f O ' - Bennett Berger Einspahr Fritts Garrison Hill Kaufman Mitchell Naviaus Nelson Opitz Sears Sides Wilson Back Row: T. Lamberson. S. Whittaker, J. Moore, V. Long. Second Row: N. Schacht, C. Carlson, W. Herrmann, L. Herrmann, J. lirunowski. M. Newhouse. Front Row: K. Reisher. D. Stohs, V. Friesen, S. Kroeze. J. Leners. Wilson Hall Girls Join In Fun And Friendship Friendship is the keynote at Wilson Hall, home for 18 girls. Each girl does her part toward keeping expenses down by helping with the management of the house. Fun is also included in Wilson Hall ' s program. In October the freshmen turned the house into a maze as a setting for a Halloween party. Everyone worked together during their spare time to make a huge skunk for a Homecoming display. Maurine Newhouse, editorial secretary of The Nebras- kan, was president of Wilson Hall. 350 Two Love Hall Women Receive Social Honors Social spotlights shone on I.ovo Memorial Hall as Elaine Sackschewsky hecanic Hello (iirl of 1955 and Jan Lindquist reigned as queen of the Farmers ' Formal. Love Hall girls were also outstanding in activilies. Carolyn Johnson was editor of the Ag Rag, and Jan Lind- quist was treasurer of Mortar Board. In addition, Jan served as president of Home Economics Club and na- tional treasurer of NHEA. Love Hall look first jiiace on their Estes Carnival booth. f?| if e -. pi 1? 2 g Ajm ii a -X ■■»■ Lindquist Long Mock Nesladek Albin Baker Becker Reeder Richards Riley Sackschewsky Brier Broom Calvin Thomsen Tondl Dunker Eberhart Gerdes Jacobsen Jan da Jensen Nuttelman Oeltjer Palnne Scarlett Solol Sokol Trautrimas Walberg Youhk Bishop Bonde Chatterson Christen sen Hansen Johnson Petersen Hightree Lees Pearson Splittgerber Swanson Shirley Richards, President Vocational Education, Orleans Getting dressed for a formal ts no problem for C. Palme when R. Tondl, J. Bengc. H. Bishop and J. Hathaway give assistance. Betty Peterson, President Elementary Educa- tion, Lincoln Campbell Chapek Grinbergs Huhka. A. Hubka, D. Kilburn Peterson Rowley Stanton Strickland Walenta Wolfe Zujlke Adelplii Coeds Spread Christmas Good Will Packing a box oi toys and clothes, Adelphi girls find pleasure In thinking that it will cheer some family on Christmas morning. Founded in 1947 by Marion Carson. Adelphi is an organization for independent girls. Christmas cheer came to a needy family of eight when Adelphi girls brought food, clothes, toys and a Christmas tree. Carols sung at the State Mental Hos- pital also helped spread holiday good will. St. Valen- tine ' s Day was celebrated with the Sweetheart Formal. Jacqueline Higbee was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s scholastic honorarN. and Joanne Alberding. Adelphi vice president, was a mem- ber of Pi Lambda Theta. education honorary and pro- fessional organization. Elizabeth Weber was a mem- ber of both Theta Sigma Phi. professional journalism fraternity, and Gamma Alpha Chi. women ' s advertis- ing honorary. Scholarslii|) Award Given By Inter Co-op Council KiicDuragiiig scholastic acliic cmciil in co-iip liousos. tlic Inter ( " .()-()|) Ciiuiicil pipspiitcrl a tra clinp tropin to Cornhusker Co-op. This award was given to the co-op house with the highest cumulative grade average during the first semester of the 1955-56 term. The ICC is made up of 15 representatives, three from each of the five member houses— Ag Men ' s Cluh. Brown Palace. Cornhusker Co-op. Norris House and Pioneer House. The Council facilitates the exchange of informa- tion helween these houses, suggests policies lo tiiem and plans grixip activities. Presiding over the ICC during ] ' )55-56 was Victor Golletz. He was assisted h Gene Rjorkiun. vice-president and John Pedcrsen. secretarv-treasurer. Roland Hjorth represented the ICC on the Student Council. Kristjan Kristjanson served as adviser to the group. Back Row: E. Burgen. F. Urbach, R. Hjorth, D. D. Kuhn. W. David. R. Christensen. Front Row: O. Bjorklun, V. Golletz, W. Brestel. Robinson, J. Kinnier, B. M errill. K. Smi+h, I. Morrison, E. Pcnltava and D. Bohling stop counting calories long enough to enjoy a midnight snack. Howard Hall Provides For Economical Living Organized as the first self-help dormitory at the Uni- versity of Nebraska. Howard Hall provides low-cost hous- ing for 18 girls. Although the housework takes a con- siderable amount of their time, these girls still find spare hours for fun and studying. In October, they teamed up with the International House. Terrace Hall and X ' Cilson Hall for a progressive dinner. Another highlight that same month was a picnic at Peter Pan Park. Howard Halls spirit was rewarded when llic received third place in the women s division of the lloniccoming parade. Donna Bohling was president, and Esther Pcnkava served as secretarv. Back Row: .1. Kroese, E. Penkava. P. Banks. K. Smith. I. Morrison. J. Roll, Mrs. Poole, M. ,Muir. Second Row: J. Knerr, B. Pickrel. B. Echel- bercer. J. Malone, M. Langemeier, M. Van De Wolle. Front Row: A. Bouwens, J. Rudd, F. Paulik, D. BohlinB. L. Ostdick. »«M l•« aTZf L 1 ' -- 1 ' o »c. l ii,-J(« dh£i i(umM mh jiifliHi. Row 1: Abbott, Larry, 57: Anderson, Bernard, ' 58: Anderson. Eugene, ' 68: Baum, Norman, ' 57: Beier, Eugene, ' 56; Bitney, Larry. ' 58; Blomendahl, Leon. ' 56. Row 2: Bohuty. David. ' 56: Bohaty. Richard. ' 58: Bohoty, Valer- ian. " 56; Bi ' .rhoop. Boyd, ' 59; Buttuss. Jay. ' 59: Casper, George, ' 59: Cheat. Gary, ' 59. Row 3: Christofferson, Wayne, ' 59; Claassen. Barrel. ' 57: Dunse. John. ' 69: Bach, Wendell. ' 67: Folts. Robert. ' 69: Frels. Robert, ' 59; Friedemann, Dale, 68. Row 4: Fussell. Delbert. ' 59; Gager. Shad. ' 56; Griffith. Billy. ' 58; Keep, Charles. ' 59; Knapp. Kenneth. " 59: Leising. Carl. ' 56: McHargue, Leslie. ' 67. Row 5: Majid. Abdul, ' 58; Middleton. Ralph. ' 59: Nelson. Gordon. ' 59: Pedersen. John, ' 56: Perry, Elton, ' 56: Rainforth. Gerald. ' 58; Schneekloth. Darrell. ' 6S. Row 6; Shafer. Sam. ' 5S: Tarnick. Raymond. " 57; Tietjen. Theo- dore. ' 66: Wischmeier. Richard. ' 59: Zemanek. Lewis. ' 56. 354 Intraimirals Included On Ag Men ' s Program Ag Men ' s Cluli was formed by a group of World War II veterans as a social organization for independent men in Ag College. Since its founding Ag Men s Club has re- mained active in c;iinpus activities. Not all of llic nienihers live in the co-op house at 3248 Starr Street, hut thcv ail worked together to huild floats for the Homecoming and Farmers " Fair parades. They also participated in intramural s()orts with fnothall. basketball, softball and bowling teams. A glance at their social calendar gives further evi- dence of a busy ear. Club dances were held in the spring and fall, in addition to In mi dances throughout the term. Capturing the winter spirit, the men gave the Snowflake Formal on January 14. Later the parents were included in the social activity at a spring picnic. President John Pedersen served as secretarv and treasurer of the Inter-Co-op Council and was a member of Ag Ec Club Dairy Livestock Judging team. Bernard Anderson belonged to Varsitv Dairv. along with Dale Friedeman and Leslie McHargue. Members of the Voc Ag Association were Raymond Tamick and Norman Baum. W. Fach, D. Friedemann, G. Nelson, B. Anderson and B. Burhoop begin fall cleanup at Ag Men ' s Club. John Pedersen, President Economics, Gibbon Ag Men ' s Club, 3248 Starr " 7 L. BItncy, R. Folts and R. Middlcfon cram for finals- Bors Haskins Urbach Zink Brown Palace gets a new look as H. Bader, R. Epps, L. Fisher and R. Christensen make good use of spare aflernoon hours. Brown Palace Managed And Owned By Stn dents Since its founding fourteen years ago, Brown Palace has increased in membership from seven to 52. An inde- pendent organization, il has no national affiliation or Uni- versity subsidy. Co-operation is the basic principle at Brown Palace, which is owned, managed and run bv students. They also find time to participate in campus activities. Brown Palace celebrated Christmas by inviting a group of boys from a Lincoln orphanage to the house for a visit from Santa Claus. Hour dances, picnics and a dinner dance were also included on the social calendar. Floyd Urbach, President General Science. Grand Island 356 Bill Merrill, President Agriculture, Elsie Fuller Chernubay Nealon David Ryder Bjorklun Dreesen Saults Callahan Wile Pioneer House is the scene ot a birthday celebration as B. Drecssen, T. Nealon and L. Mather share W. David ' s cake. Pioneer House Moves From J Street To 1633 Q Men of Pioneer House enjoyed new surroundings when they returned to college in September. Moving from J Street to 1633 Q brought them blocks closer to campus. A formal at Cutner Terrace and a picnic at Linoma Beach highlighted the spring social season. Hour dances were held throughout the year. Pioneer House secretary Larry Heesacher was a Corn ( ' ob Worker, and Skip Capler participated in freshman football. In the Honorary Producer contest, Gary Ryder placed ihird. Joe Babcock. social chairman of Pioneer House, was a member of Phi Mu Alpha-Siiifonia. music fraternity, and Gene Bjorklun was a member of Alpha Kpsilon Rho. national radio and television honorary. 357 Back Row: B. Moon, L. Thomas, E. Burgen, E. Travnicek, D. Marplus, J. Kronschnabel, E. Thamish, D. Robinson, R. Souchek. Front Row : D. Mathine, J. Navarro. J. Rowberry, R. Hjorth, S. Yankasammy. J. Armstrong, S. Georgeou. Norris House Accepts Men From Every Land In accord with the liberal principles of the late Senator George W. Norris, membership in Norris House is open to all university men, regardless of race, nationality, or religion. Students from 28 different nations on five con- tinents have lived at Norris house since it was established in 1948. By helping with the work at the house, Norris men keep living expenses at a minimum. At the same time they do not overlook the importance of activities and scholarship. Roland Njorth, serving as president of both Norris House and German Club was a member of Student Coun- cil. The president of the Central League of Campus Co-ops, Robert Marples, found time to be secretary not only of Norris House but also of Alpha Kappa Psi, pro- fessional business fraternity. Cornliusker Co-op Men Budget Time And Cost Budgeting their time as well as their expenses, the men of Cornhusker Co-op managed to do tiieir studying, take part in campus activities and still help with the work at the house. President Bill Chin, a member of Sigma Tau. honor- ary engineering fraternity, was also a member of the Inter Co-op Council and of the student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers. Maurice Melcher, vice-president of Cornhusker Co-op, belonged to the stu- dent chapter of the American Society of Mechanical En- gineers. Beta Gamma Sigma, business administration honorary fraternity, claimed Fred Saathoff as a member. Intramural sports were important items on the Corn- husker Co-op calendar as the men participated in basket- ball, touch football, volleyball and Softball. Back Row: H. Heeg. D. Stryker, K. Ruttner. J. Putters. M. O ' Meara. D. Saathoff, W. Murphy, D. Coates. J. Kinnier. C. Cook. Second Row: W. Brestel, D. Murphy, J. Williams. M. Melcher, C. Hernianek, C. Uthman. L. Schaf, B. Sasek, C. Patel, C. Hancock. Front Row: A. Munaim. C. Volger. W. Chin, C. Houser. R. Kamm, D. Kuhn, F. Saathoff. R. Schultz. J. McDonald, T. Bischof. greeks Alpha Chi Omega 716 North 16 Street BantUeader Dines With Alpha Chi ' s Ralph Marterie was the ' " man who caiiie lu dinner " ai the Alpha Chi Omega house this year. The house en- tertain ed the handleader as a reward for selling the most tickets to the Ralph Marterie concerts. Tvvent)-four pledges uon the hearty approsal of the active chapter as their hoolli won second place at Penny Carnival. Three Alpha Chi ' s. Carol Thompson, Paula Broady Wells and Marilyn Beideck. were tapped to be members of the Black Masque Chapter of Mortar Board. Marge Copley served as a member of the Cornhusker Yell Squad, and Paula Wells and Jackie Kilzer were Tas- sels. Charlene Ferguson worked on AWS Board and was chairman of a Student Union committee. Red Cross drew the leadership of Colleen Ohslund. board member, and Marilyn Beideck, executive officer. Joan Knudson was elected vice president of Alpha Epsilon Rho. radio and speech honorary; and Darrina Turner was initiated into Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman scholastic honorary. Sweet music and spicy-smelling flowers were featured at the Alpha Chis Red Carnation Ball. Founded at De Pauw University, 1885 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1907 Xi Chapter Eighty Chapters Williamet+c Desch, President Journalism, York Alpha Chi ' s and Sig Ep ' s return trom church to spend an afternoon socializing — a favorite campus pastime. fl t i ?4 .3f Q. . Row 1 : Allen. Claudia. " 57 : Allen, Harriett, ' 5G ; Harkmeier, Bar- bara, ' os ; Headle, Barbara, ' 5t ; Beechntr, Dorothy, " 59 ; Beerline, Kat- . ' 51) ; Ht-idfi-k, Marilyn. ' T 6 ; Carter, Cecilia, ' 59 ; Christensen. Barbara, ' 59. Row 2: Copley, Marg ie. ' 58; Cunningham, Kay, ' 58; Daly. Mary, ' 5G: Desch. Williamette. ' 56; Ditus. Phyllis. ' 58; Dougherty. Jaci. ' 59; Dreher, Coleen, ' 58 ; Enyeart, Sandra, ' 59 ; Ferguson, Charlene, ' 58. Row 3: Fisher. Ruth. ' 58; Flack, Beverly. " 59; Flaherty. Karen, " 59: l- ' ritihman. Alycc. ' 59; Harpstreith, Mary, " 56; Harris. Karmen, ' 67; Heilnian. Jo. ' 56; Hosford, Betty. ' 57; Hunter. Martha. 5 . Row 4: Huntington. Sharon. ' 5 9 ; Jennings, Alice, ' 59; Johnson, Sharon. ' bG: Kilzer, Jackie. ' 58; Kluck. Ruth. " 56; Knudson. Alice. " 59; Knudson, Joan, " oli; LaRue. Lois. ' 59; Lawritson, Carolyn. ' 5ti. Row 5: Lienemann. Willa. ' 57; Loudon. Jackie, ' 57; Lunibard, Jane, " 57: Lund(|uist, I ' aula, ' 59; Matzke. Dorothy. ' 56; Minnick, Ann, ' 69; Munson, Judith. ' 59; Nansel. Marilyn. ' 57; Newell, Marilee, ' 57. Row 6: Ohslund. Coleen, ' 57; Prather, Mary. ' 58; Ross, Yvonne, ' 69; Schlaebit , Sandra. ' 58 ; Shuman. Janet, ' 58 ; Siefkes. Helen, ' 69 ; Skinner, Katherine, ' 67; Thompson, Carol, ' 56; Tooley, Janet, ' 58. Row 7: Torrence, Carolyn, ' 69 ; Wells, Paula Broady, ' 56 : Welsh. Marion, ' 57; Wiederspan. Joyle. ' 58; Wilson. Mary, " 69: Woodling. Nancy. " 68; Woodruff, Kay, ' 59. 361 Row I: Aksamit, Eileen. ' 58; Armour, Sally. ' 68: Beattie. Carol. ' 56 ; Barton, Sylvia. ' 56; Beal. Helen, ' 59; Bonner, Phyllis, ' 59: Buell, Cynthia, ' 59: Buell. Sandra. ' 56. Row 2: Carpenter. Ann. ' 59: Carpenter. Kathleen, ' 56: Chorn, Lorene. ' 59: Christensen. Kay. ' 57: Christenson, Marilyn, ' 57: Combs, Judith, ' 59 : Condon, DeVonne. ' 59 : Crowley, Gwen, ' 59. Row 3: Dodson. Maryclare. 57 : Dubas. Jeanne, ' 59: Eicke. Barbara. ' 57: Eicke. Frances, ' 59: Fahrenbruch. Joanne. ' 59: Freeman. Car- olyn, ' 59: Galley. Carolyn. 57 : Harrison. Betty, ' 56. Row 4: Roff, Rose, ' 59: Hudson, Doris, ' 59; Jesse, Shirley, ' 56: Kapustka, Phyllis. ' 58: Kleinert. Ruth. ' 56: Kirknian. Sue, ' 56: Kirkman, Sara, ' 58: Kolb, Coranne, ' 58. Row S: Krueiier, Karen, ' 59: Krueger, Kay, ' 58; Ludi, Mary, " 56; McHargue. Marilyn, ' 58: McPeck, Shirley, ' 57; McPeck, Virginia. ' 56: Mason. Joyce. ' 59: Mead. Shirley, ' 56. Row 6: Mulligan. Patricia. ' 58; Ormesher, Phyllis. ' 56; Piper. Eleanor. ' 58: Rohrbaugh. Mary, ' 57; Rohwcr, Margaret. ' 59; Rutt. Patricia. ' 69: Schulte, Nancy. ' 59: Smith. Sondra. ' 57. Row 7: Snyder. Valeria. ' 59: Steven, Jane, ' 57; Ulrich, Mary. ' 59: WanKerby, Phyllis. ' 59: Weerts. Joan, ' 58; West. Ruth. ' 56; Wilcox. Virgini,a, ' 56; Yeiter, Rhe, ' 57. 362 Mortar Boards Taj) Two AOPi ' s Two Alpha Oinicron Pi ' s. Shirley Jesse and Virginia Wilcox, sported the black outfits and white blazers worn by the Mortar Boards this year. Shirley served as presi- dent of Student lhiit)n and vice president of WAA. Vir- ginia was secretary of Ked Cross Board and on the Coed Counselor Board. Third place in the Ivy Day Sing was awarded to tlie AOPi ' s. and Marv Fuelberth was a senior attendant in the Iv) Day Court of campus royalty. The pledge class won honorable mention with their booth in Penny Carnival. On the social calendar a fall dinner-dance was held and a Rose Formal was a spring feature. During the Santa Claus season, the AOPi ' s gave a party for underprivileged children. Barbara Eicke was selected as publicity chairman on the Coed Counselor Board and as assistant business man- ager of the Nebraskan. Another wearer of the Cardinal color of AOPi, Mary Ludi, was selected " Typical Nebraska Cowgirl. " ' Shirley McPeck, a finalist for Homecoming Queen, was on the Coed Counselor Board and a Tassel. Founded a+ Barnard College. 1897 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1903 Zeta Chapter Sixty Chapters Alpha Onnicron Pi 1541 S Street Sylvia Barton, President Spanish, Grand Island The AOPi ' s have reached a compromise in the ageless campus battle between playing cards and watching TV. Alpha Phi 1531 S Street Phi Pledges Earn Honor for House Twenty-seven coeds received the pledge pins of Alph a Phi and began their first year at the University by win- ning honorable mention in the Penny Carnival festivities and cheering Ann Schleiger as she won second place in the Sigma Chi Derby Day yueen contest. Couitne) Campbell and Barb Jones were selected to be among the royalty in the Ivy Day Court. Courtney served on AWS Board and was publicit chairman of Tassels. In February the Alpha Phi ' s held their annual formal, and a lawn part) was the main social event for May. Mel Fahrnbruch was president of Builders and on the NUCWA Board. She was selected a Nebraska Sweetheart finalist and outstanding solicitations worker in AUF. Another activity worker was Barb Brittin who served as assistant editor of Builders ' " First Glance. " treasurer of AWS and a Cornhiisker section editor. Janet Lovseth worked as Panhellenic secretary, and Mary Mong was secretary of the Physical Education Board. Judy Joyce and Judy Lundt held positions on the AUF Board. Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1906 Nu Chapter Fifty-six Cfiapters Carol Tremain, President Secondary Education, Sidney Alpha Phi ' s candlelight the stairway for the pinning of sophomores June Stefanisin and Paul Schorr, Phi Gam. . . ? a g 0 ' 5 o A f e . f ' o C « Row 1: Andorson. Mary. " 58: Barker. Elaine. ' SS; Barnes. Bar- bara. 58; Baslcr. Marilyn. ' 5li: Brawner. Janet. ' liS: Brittin, Barbara. ' 58: Burbridce. Mareia. ' 59; Campbell. Courtney. ' 67; Chapman. Judy, ' 59. Row 2: Grasmick. Clare. ' 59; Davis. Barbara, ' 50: Donarico. An- Eela. ' 59; Downs. Polly. ' 57; Dworak. Janet. ' 69: Erickson. Kath- leen. ' 56; Ernst. Ruthann, ' 56; Fahrnbruch, Mel, ' 57; Gordon, Mimi. ' 57. Row 3: Gould. Maryanna. ' 59; Hale. Ann. " 59; Hallam. Nancy. ■59: Hartman, Judith, ' 59: Hopkins. Shirley, ' 59: Johnson, Nancy. ' 58; Joyce, Judy. ' 56: Kampfe. Betty. ' 59; Keatinit. Martha. ' 59. Row 4: Keister. Marilyn, ' 57: Kitchen. Patricia. ' 56; Kuxhaus. Jodie. ' 57; LedinKbam. Sandra, ' 56: Loomis. Patricia. ' 56: Lovaeth. Janet. ' 58; Lindsay, Karen, ' 68; Lundt, Judith, ' 58: Lynn, Jane, ' 69, Row 5: Mastos. Cris. ' 67: Mertz, Donna, ' 69; Michelmann, Barbara, ' .iO: Monc, Mary, ' 57; Nelson. Linda. ' 57; Nielsen. Irene. ' 68; Olson, Barbara, ' 56; Osborne, Barbara, ' 57: Parsons, Karen, ' 58. Row 6: Pedley, Helen, ' 59; Percival. Ann, ' 5S: Riha, Joan, ' 58; Ritter, Claudia. ' 56; Sahn. Gweneth. ' 59: Schleiger. Ann. ' 69: Scott. Shirley, ■56: Shoup, Sandra, ' 59: Smith, Carol, ' 58. Row 7: Sokol. Shirley. ' 57: Stefanisin. June, ' 6?; Tremain. Carol, ' 56; Tucker, Nancy, ' 58: Warner, Ruth, ' 58; Wash, Virginia, ' 67; Wil- helm, JoAnn, ' 69; Whittaker, Judy, ' 68; Yerk, Kay, " 67, Row 8: Yost, Janice, ' 56. 365 ft 4 4 C? a ■ ' « Row 1: Bailey, Barbara, " 56; Banks. Karen, ' 5S; Baskin, Lorajane. ' 58 : Becker, Jane, ' 56 : Brown, Sharon, ' 59 ; Chalupa. Jo Ann. ' 57 ; Chard, Phyllis. ' 57; Craig. Alice. " 66: Culwell, Jane, ' 57. Row 2: Curran. Sandra. ' 56; Deepe, Bev. ' 57; Dow, Marilyn. ' 57; Draper, Nancy. ' 56 : Ely, Barbara, 57 ; Evans, Joyce. ' 69 ; Fleisch- mann, Marlene. ' 58: Gates, Janet, ' 58; Gruber. Janet, " 57. Row 3: Gutzmann, Fauneil. 56; Hahn. Diann. " 58; Hall. Nancy, " 56; Higdon, Joyce, ' 59 ; Hill, Sheralee, ' 56 : Holtmeier, Marjorie, ' 58 ; Hutchinson, Cara, ' 59; Jones. Sara. ' 69; Kattler. Lois, " 57. Row 4: Keller. Mary, ' 57; Kenny, Kay, 57; Kroeger, Margaret. ' 56; Laase. Sally, ' 58; Lantz, Barbara, ' 59; Lee. Sondra, ' 59; Leichner, Roma, ' 68: McKay. Dixie, ' 59; McReynoIds, Karen, ' 59. Row 5: Mills, Myrna, ' 59; Nelson. Christie. ' 59; Newton. Karen, ' 58: Parsons, Patricia, ' 56; Peterson, Karen. ' 57; Raynard, Barbara, ' 69; Ripa. Lois, ' 58; Robins, Janeice. ' 57; Schaller. Patricia, ' 58. Row 6: Schliefert. Jeanine, ' 56; Schumacher. Elizabeth, ' 59; Scott, Shelia, ' 58; Sehnert, Aileen. 56: Smith. Barbara, ' 59; Speak, Car- olyn, ' 57; Stober, Georpiana. " 59: Stochl. Rosemary, ' 59; Stone. Mary, ' 59. Row 7: Stout. Barbara, ' 57; Stout, Betty, ' 57; Sukovaty, Karen, ' 59; Test. Joanne, ' 58: Tindall. Betty, ' 69; Walbridge. Wanda. ' 56; Wat- son, Kay, ' 58; Waybripht. Phyllis. ' 58; Wylie. Roberta. ' 59. 366 Pledges Win Cup In Penny Carnival Till ' pledge class of Alpha i Pplta brought glory to the douhlc lilue and gold colors as they won the first- place cup with their booth in Penny Carnival. The Elsie Ford Piper Achievement Cup was presented at the Panlu ' llenic Rancpicl to the proud members of Alpha Xi. " Heavenly Daze " ' and " " I ' aris Cafes ' - the Left Bank and the Golden Gates — these were features of two parties. The Paris Cafe party started off the school year, and Heavenly Daze was the pledges ' party. Barbara Sharp worked on The Nebraskan staff, in Red Cross, NUCWA and debate. Alpha Xi president, Jody Chalupa. held lioard positions in Coed Counselors and YWCA. Also participating in activities was Bev Deepe. who was vice president of NUCWA. on tiie Builders Board. YWCA Board and Student Council. Marlene Hutchinson was president of Ag YWCA and on the YV ' CA Advisory Board. Marlene also worked on the Ag Religious Council and in Home Ec Club. Pat Schaller was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman scholastic honorarv. Founded a+ Lombard College, 1893 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1912 Rho Chapter Sixty-eight Chapters Alpha Xi Delfa 1619 R Street m kj. m i W M — JH B i_i 1 Jody Chalupa, President English. Witbcr Pledges wax a bit nostalgic as they strip the winning Penny Carnival booth of its brightly colored Paris air. « M XI 8 i jIlI %md jmb| Chi Omega 480 North 16 Street Chi Omega Takes Scholarship Honor The wise old owl of Chi Omega watched a successful year for the Chi O ' s. who were awarded the Mortar Board Scholarship-Activities Cup. They also received the Schol- arship Cup at the Panhellenic Banquet in the fall. Doris Anderson, a member of the Yell Squad, was chosen to be Nebraska Sweetheart and was escorted to her throne at the Kosmet Klub Fall Show. Shirley Dewey, vice president of Tassels, was selected to be a Mortar Board. Phyllis Sherman, a member of AWS Board, was named Miss Air Force at the Military Ball. Farmers Fair Board, Ag Executive Board and Home Ec Club were Margie Edwards ' choice of campus activities. The Chi Omega ' s boasted Jean Smith, Julie Seng and Helen Barnette as members of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman scholastic honorary. Joyce Taylor served as vice president of Home Ec Club, and Lee Lingren was secretary of that organiza- tion. Joyce was tapped a Mortar Board in 1955. Two formal dances were held by the Chi O ' s — one in December and one in the spring. Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1903 Kappa Chapter One Hundred Eighteen Chapters Marilyn Anderson, President Home Economics, Wausa Rhythm, laughter and singing hold the spotlight as the pledges entertain at a pledge-active " slumberless " party. i i Z ' ! ti i j 1 Q . x ' ♦ v :; O O «■; r r! Row 1: Airy. Mary. ' 59; Anderson. Doris. 57 : Anderson. Marilyn. ' 56; Anderson, Mary. ' 59: Aunspaugh. Janet. ' 57; Baldwin. Peggy, ' 5fi: Barnard. Janniece. ' 59; Barnette. Helen. 5M; Barrett. L. Jean. ' oG. Row 2: Bfckman. Beverly. ' 57; Bode. B. Sue. ' 59; Brandeberry. Joan. ' .t9; Brixham. Joyce. ' 59; Carmody. Nancy. ' 57; Cle«K. Velda. ' 58; Connell. Beverly. ' 56; Decker. Shirley. ' 56; Dewey. Nancy. ' 57. Row 3: Dewey, Shirley. ' 56; Douglass. Ann, ' 57; Drishaus, Charlotte, ' 58; Edwards, B. Marearet, ' 57; Kdwards, Carolyn. ' 58; Felger. D. Jane. ' 56; HaKadorn. Jacqueline. ' 56; Hautzht. Carolyn. ' 57; Hemp- hill. Emily. ' 57. Row 4: Hemphill. Mary. ' 59: Hicks. Barbara. ' 57: Hill. Jodi. ' 57; Holt. Roberta. ' 58; Holt. Sharon. ' 59; Hornady. MarBot, ' 59; Joy, Betty. ' 5S; Kelley. Carolyn. ' 58; Kinne. Reba, ' 59. Row S: Kroeger. Jo. ' 57; LaginE, Marcia, ' 59; Lammer, Mary. ' 59; Lecron. Gretchen. ' 59; Lingren. Lora. ' 56; Lingren. Lorna. ' 55; LoKie. ' 56: London. Judith. ' 66; McCullough. Kathleen. ' 58. Row 6: Mason. M. Joan. ' 56; Matcha. Carol. ' 59; Mills. Shirley. ' 57: Miskovsky. Blanche. ' 59; Moon. Marjorie. ' 56; Moorberi. Durella. ' 59: Oehlerking. Jud.ith. " 56; Orwig. Jan. ' 57: Paul. Gretchen. ' 58 Row 7: Person. Nancy. ' 57; Reynolds. Anne. ' 58; Rhodes. Susan. ' 59; Roach. Janet. ' 58; Sealock. Kathryn. ' 58; Seng. Julie. ' 58; Sherman. Phyllis. ' 56; Smith. Jean. ' 58; Spindler. Mary. ' 59. Row 8: Stabler. Pat. ' 58; Stophee. Beverly. ' 56; Stride. Marilyn. ' 57: Swanson. Shirley. ' 56; Tatroe. Pat. ' 59; Taylor. Joyce. ' 56: Thompson. Mary. ' 57: Timmons. Nancy, ' 56; Westerhoff, Wanda, ' 56. Row 9: Westerhoff, Eileen, " 69; Wiltse. Sarol, ' 57; Young, Ardath, 5 ' 6. f! i M ' - •w in: kj ' y CT fz ' M Row 1: Arbuthnot, Patricia, ' 59; Arth. Barbara, ' 59; Ayers, Barbara, ' 58; Barnes, Betty, ' 57; Bender, Joanne, ' 58: Berger, Jean, ' 58; Breiand, Bette, ' 59; Britton, Gige, ' 57: Burdic, Mary. ' 56. Row 2: Caldwell. Janice. ' 57; Cast, Phyllis. ' 66; Chantry. Nancy. ' 58; Chudly, Grace. ' 58; Church. Barbara. ' 69; Colby. Carol. ' 68; Cox. Mary. ' 57; Douthit, Judith, ' 69; Decker. Judith. ' 59. Row 3: Drayton. Margaret. ' 56; Dresher, Janet. ' 59; Dryden, Karen, ' 58: Egger, Sharon. ' 56; Evans, Sharon, ' 58; Gaibler, Karen. ' 69; Hall. Sylvia, ' 67; Hansen, Marianne. ' 56; Heins, Ruth, ' 68. Row 4: Hinman, Clare, ' 56; Hrbek, Arlene, ' 57; James, M»ry, ' 57; Jelgerhuis, Barbara, ' 57; Johnson, Jean. ' 58: Lavoie. Sue, ' 66; Law- son, Kay. ' 68; Lemmer. Vivian. ' 56; Lewis. Shari, ' 68. Row 5: LichtenberBer. Janice. ' 69; McComb, Joel. ' 58; Mahoney. Ellen, ' 68; Mansfield, Sharon. ' 59; Meyer. Kay. ' 69; Murrell. Nancy. ' 69; Newell. Carol. ' 57: Norman. Marilyn. ' 59: Oakford. Joan. ' 59. Row 6: Peterson. Mary. ' 59; Pettijohn. Betty. ' 56: Plymale. Marilee. ' 67: Raben. MarKaret. ' 66: Raymond. Diana. ' 59: Reed. Marilyn. ' 56: Reifschneidcr. Marcia. ' 57: Sawvell. Donna. ' 68; Schuetz. Dianne, ' 69. Row 7: Severin. Gloria. ' 57; Shelledy. Mary. ' 66; ShuM. Barbara. ' 68: Shumway. Mary. ' 59; Stanley. Nancy, ' 56: Staska. Marilyn, ' 67; Stein, Jane. ' 59; Stratton, Joyce. ' 57: Sullivan. Barbara. ' 68. Row 8: Williams. Carolyn. ' 69: Williams. Kay. ' 56. 370 Two Honors Won At Coed Follies Two first-place awards were presented tn Delia Ilclla Delta for their curtain act and traveler act following two nights of songs, dances, drama and laughter in the 1955 Coed Follies -Show. In the Ivy Day Sing the girls " blend- ing voices also won first place, and more joyous Tri-Delt cheers were heard as Clare Hinman and Phyllis Cast were tapped for menihership in Mortar Board. " Fire-Bugs " was tlie tlicine of a fail house party, and another event on the social agenda was the annual formal party held in the spring. Karen Dryden, a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman scholastic honorary, was chairman of a Student I ' nion committee and a Cornhiisker section editor. Sharon Egger. Clare Hinman. Marilyn Staska and Joyce Stratton held positions on Student Union Board. Phyllis Cast was elected vice president of Kappa Chapter of Delta Delta Delta and was also icp president of Coed Counselors. Barbara Jelgerhuis and Marv Shell- edy pounded typewriters in The .Xcbrasknn office where they worked as copy editors. Founded at Boston University, 1888 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1894 Kappa Chapter Ninety-nine Chapters Delta Delta Delta 1601 R Street Clare Hinman, President Speech Therapy, North Platte " Arc you sure It doesn ' t show? " These TrI-Delts are nearly ready for en evening of happy music and dancing. ? ««e«» Delta Gamma 400 Uni. Terrace DCs Win Honors Homecoming Day The CoKiradoans were " blue. " hut the INehraska Delta Gamma ' s were tlirillerl as their Honiecoming display, " Buffalo Blues. " ' won first ])laee. and Carol Link donned the robe and crown of Homecoming Queen. Cathy Olds wore the Black Masque of Mortar Board as the organization ' s vice president. Cathy was also president of Builders and vice president of AUF. Carole Unterseher was tajjped b) the Mortar Boards and named publicity chairman. Carole was associate editor of the Cornhuskcr. Taking their places in the Ivy Day Court were Mary Domingo and Sara Hubka. Both girls served on AWS Board. Ruth Lucke and Gail Walling brought further activity honors to the DG bronze, pink and blue by being on the AUF Board and Builders Board, respectively. Harriet Saville was initiated into Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman scholastic honorarv. Carol Link served on the AWS Board, and Mar) Hall worked on Builders Board. Helen Gourlay and Sue Shepherd were section editors for the Cnrnhusker. In the fall the DGs honored their new housemother with a tea. Founded at Lewis School, 1873 Founded at University of Nebraslta. 1888 Kappa Chapter Eighty Chapters Mary Domingo, President Cornmcrcial Arts, Weeping Water Happy, football spirit runs high as dads join their DG daughters for luncheon before the Parents Day game. e n n « Row I: Adams, Ruth, 59: Anderson. Georeriana, ' 56: Blackburn, Judy. ' 59; Carlson, Joanne. ' 59; Carter. Sally. ' 58: Chab. Gwen, ' 58: Clark. Rita, " 59; Copeland. Nancy. ' 59; Coulter. Nancy, ' 56. Row 2: Daniel. Patricia. 58 : Domint o. Mary, ' 56 : Drahota, Gail. ' 56; Farrill. Colleen. 56: Gish. Phyllis, ' 58: Gleeson. Willa. ' 57; Gourlay, Frances. ' 59 ; Gourlay, Helen. " 58 ; Green. Marlenc. ' 59. Row 3: Hall, Mary. ' . ' ) " : Haslam. Florence. ' 56; HepperU-n. Mary. ' 59; Hubka. Sara. ' oS ; Johnson. Natalie, " 59 : Kiffin, Ann. ' 58 ; Klima. Louise. ' 58; Ivuhlman. Marlene. ' 58; Kuska. Janet. ' 57. Row 4: Link, Carol. ' 57 ; Lucke, Ruth. ' 57 : McClune. Janet. 67 ; Mathiesen, Jacy, ' 56 ; Maxwell, Mayrene. ' 59 ; Menke, Patricia, ' 58 ; Morton, Ann. ' 59; Nagel, Nancy. " 58; Norris. Joan. ' 58. Row S: Norsworthy. Virginia. ' 58 : Olds, Cathryn. " 56 ; Perrenoud, Janice. ' 59 ; Saville, Harriet. ' 58 ; Schenken, Janet. ' 56 : Schroeder, Sidney. ' 59: Scriven. Donna, ' 59; Sharpe. Barbara. ' 58; Sharrar. Sally. ' 58. Row 6: Shepherd. Susan. ' 58; Stanek. Nye. ' 59; Swanson. .Jean. ' 58; Swaiison, Nancy, ' 58 ; Snell, Judith. ' 57 : Turner. Jeanette. ' 59 ; Unterseher, Carole. ' 56; Unterseher. Elaine, ' 58; Vingers. Carol, ' 59. Row 7: Walling, Gail. ' 56; Weston, Pattie. ' 57; Wiebe. Ruth, ' 56; Yeakley. Ann, ' 56. 373 ' rs Row 1: Anderson. Mary, " 57; Boettner. Kathleen, ' 68 ; Bossard. Norma. ' 5H; Bradley. Mary. " 59: Brown. Pat, " SS; Buckingham, Kay, ' 59; Butler. Jane. ' 57; Carroll. Joan. ' 58. Row 2: Gleason. Kay, ' 58; Cole. Jeanne. ' 59: Coover. Nancy, ' 59; Denton, Gloria, ' 59 ; Eastwood. Shirley. ' 57 ; Flanagan. Sara. ' 59 ; Fleming. Nancy. ' 57; Hall, Judy, 57. Row 3: Hicks, Marolyn, " 56; Holcomb. Shirley. " 57; Hooks, Margie. ' 5G : House. Mary, ' 50 ; Hurst. Connie, ' 58 ; Jacobs, Beverly, ' 57 ; Jackeman, Ann. " 57; Jepsen, Gayle, 57. Row 4: Keys. Claudia, 59 : Keys, Mary, " 57; Letzkus, Martha, ' 59; Lidstrand. Janet. ' 58; Lonsbrough, Cynthia, " 57; McCune, Mary. ' 58; Mangold, Sharon. " 56: Mitchem, Teresa, ' 59. Row 5: Mousel, Miirilyn. ' 5.S; Nosky, Kay. ' 56; Nuvotny, Carolyn, ' 59 ; Novotny. Dorothy. ' 57 : Oder, Sallie, ' 59 ; Olson, Anne. ' 68 : Olson, Elizabeth. " 57; Olson, Janice, ' 59. Row 6: Orr. Carolyn. ' 59 ; Osterlund. Bette, ' 59 ; Parsons, Patricia, " 59; Ramey. Judith. ' 58; Rice. Mary, ' 68; Rosenquist, Ruthena, ' 58; Rutt. Shirley, ' 68; Schaffer. F:iizabeth, " 57. Row 7: Simon, Joyce, 58; Skarda. Merrey. " 59; Smith. Donna. ' 56; Sullivan, Sherry. ' 59 ; Timm. Carole, " 56 ; Way, Aurelis. " 57. 374 Decoration Places IiiV55;Hoiiiecoiiiiii Gamma I ' lii Beta was awarded second place huiiurs fur their IKunecoming display featuring " Can the Buf- falo Weather the Storm ' :: ' " ' Happy shouts were heard from the pledges as they accepted third place honors in Penny Carnival. Amid smiles and liouers sweetheart crowns were placed on the heads of Ganmia Phi ' s by two fraternities. Aggie Anderson was named Delta Tau Delta Queen, and Sue Olson was the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Queen. In acti ities Dot No otny. Sharon Mangold and Vir- ginia Hudson participated in campus government as mem- bers of Student Council. Kay Nosky and Sharon Man- gold received the Black Masque of Mortar Board. Norma Bossard. a member of the Coed Counselor Board, was also a Madrigal singer. Judy Ramey and Ruthe Rosenquist worked as section editors for the Corn- husker. Judy also headed the Art Committee as a mem- ber of the Builders Board. Showing their skill with domestic animals, lbs SchafTer and Peggy Larson won first in calf-catching competition at the Farmers Fair. Founded at Syracuse University. 1874 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1915 Pi Chapter Sixty Chapters Gamma Phi Beta 415 North 16 Street Peggy Larson, President Physical Education, Fremont Crepe paper, chicken wire, and paint reign supreme for Gamma Phi ' s in their fun, frantic work on Homecoming. p: 1 V - J 1 1 ff _fc % m i ' ET 6 ' -«si:3 1 . ' Kappa Alpha The+a 1545 S Street I [ KAT ' s Will First In Sig Chi Derl y Thela kites lluw liigli as tliu KAT s won the trophy in the first annual Sigma Chi Derby Day. Kappa Alpha Theta won second place in the 1955 ivy Day sing and in scholarshij). The hlat k and f old colors reflected hrightl) in the acti it iiglit. Jud) Host and Beth Keenan served on AUF Board. Judy was also a copy editor for the A ' e- braskan, and Beth was vice president of AUF Board. Gretchen Teal was treasurer and Joan Heusner was vice president of Aquaquettes. Diane Peterson was secre- tary-treasurer of Orchesis. Alpha Lambda Delta, fresh- man scholastic honorary, claimed Martha Danielson and Bev Buck as members, and Ingrid Swerre was president of Alpha Epsilon Rho. radio and speech honorary. Sandra Kadlecek and Sandra Saylor participated in activities as members of Tassels. Pat Stafford was vice president of Panhellenic and on the Red Cross Board. Two annual parties, the Christmas Party with the DU ' s for underprivileged children and the Black Kat Kabaret formal, were featured on the Theta social calendar. Founded at De Peuw University. 1870 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1887 Rho Chapter Seventy-nine Chapters Billie Howalf, President Speech Therapy, Sioux Falls. S. D. Theta seniors look back over four, fun-filled years at University finding amusing memories in party souvenirs. ( i-.- c Vi 1! 1 , ' f f f . V Row 1 : Anderson, Jane. ' 59 ; Barber. Cynthia, ' 59 ; Beachler. Mary, 5ti; Bensun. Jean. ' 58; Bust. Judith, " 5 " : Buck, Beverly, 5S; Camp- bell. Jane, ' 56: Carpender, Elizabeth, ' 59; Condon. Kathleen, 56. Row 2: Deppen, K y. ' 58; Danielson, Janet. 59; Danielson, Martha. ' Oa; UeVriendt. Diane, ' 57; Dibble, Jean, 57 ; Feese, Harriet. ' 59; Goetz, Carolyn. 56 ; Hancock. Sally. ' 59; Hardie. Sue. ' 68. Row 3: Heusner, Nancy. 58; Howalt, Billie. ' 56; Huston, Mary. ' 58; Jeffrey. Jennie. ' 57 ; Kadlecek. Sandra, ' 58 ; Keenan, Beth. 57 ; Keenan, Judy, ' 59 ; Keithley. Patricia, ' 56 ; Rogers. Ann, 59. Row 4: Larsen, Maren, ' 57; Lindley, Ann. ' 56; Massey, Melba, ' 57; Meldrum. Louise. ' 58 ; Milter, Jacquelyn, ' 59 : Miller, Marilyn. ' 58 ; Miner, Elizabeth. ' 56 ; Miner, Marilyn, ' 58 ; Moore. Roberta, ' 58. Row 5: Nixun. Marcia. ' 5S: Otrudovsky. Julann. ' 59; Pickett. Anne. ' 59; Pickett, Ellen. ' 56: Pittack, MaryLou. ' 57; Pitzer, Nancy, ' 56 Poynter, Nannette, ' 59 : Saylor, Sandra, " 57; ShainhoUii. Mary, ' 56. Row 6: Smaha, Sarah, ' 59: Soderbergr, Beverly. ' 56; Stafford, Mary, ' 59; Stafford, Patricia, ' 57; Strang, Ann. ' 56: Stevens, Sandra. ' 66 ; Swerre, Ingrid, ' 56 ; Swingle, Suzie. ' 59 ; Titman. Gretchen. 59. Row 7: Tuwne. Diane. Welch, Roberta, ' 57: Zschau, Cynthia, ' 59. 5» : Towne, Mary, Weston. Ann. ' 57 56 ; Walla. Joyce, ' 56 : Wilson. Sally. ' 59 ; 377 5 w Row 1: Ashburn. Jean. " SS; Bazant. Shiiley, ' 57: liecka, Liiidi. ' 59; Bfltz. Deloris. ' 59; Bitter, Annette. 59 : Bunch. Beverly. ' 57: Clark, Barbara. ' 56 ; Coats. Henrietta, ' 59 ; Coonrad. arbara, 5S. Row 2: Danl, Carol, ' 59 ; Davis, Imogene, ' 56 : Dawson, Margrel. ' 56: DeBrunner. Cathy. ' 58; Elce, Judy, " 59; Ellis. Beverly. ' 60; Engelbrecht, Beverlee. 56 ; Epsen, Mary, ' 59. Row 3: Evans. Gladys, " 59; Evans. Terry. ' 59: Fanyman. Joyce. ' 56 : Feltou. JoAnne, ' 56 : Frerichs. Joanne, ' 58 ; Gealy. Mildred, ' 56 : Glock, Martha, ' 56 ; Grass. Joan, ' 58 ; Gunn, Dorothy, ' 68. Row 4: Gunn, Shirley. ' 57 : Harvey. Dorothy. ' 59 : Harvey, Grace, 5 6 ; Hook, Margret. ' 57 ; Huward. Joyce, ' 69 : Huff. Marlynn. ' 58 ; Humphrey, Georgann, ' 59 ; Jensen, Genelle, ' 57 ; Kramer, Jane. ' 59; Kruse, Corliss, 5G. Row 5: Laii ' . Kathleen. ' 56: McPheron, Myllicent, ' 57; Meyer, Virginia, ' oS; Mickelsen, Marcia, ' 66: Millnitz, Barbara, ' 58: Morgan, Dian. 57 : Morgan, Patricia, 56: Nordstrom, Arlene. ' 69: Owens, Beverly, ' 59. Row 6: Pagel, Beverly. " 57: Parks, Betty. ' 58: Perrin. Kay. " 57: Rogers, LouAnn, ' 59 ; Schultz. Carol. ' 59 ; Shumate. Marilyn, ' 59 : Sievers. Sonia, ' 59; Simmons. Sue. ' 57: Sitorius. Virginia, 56. Row 7: Slagle. Marjorie, ' 59: Smets. Karen, ' 57; Sorenson, Mary, ' 57: Sorenson, Betty, ' 57; Taylor. Mary. ' 56; Thomas, Deanna, ' 59 ; Tower. Janice, ' 59 ; Van Steenberg. Donal, ' 69 ; Vollmer. Jeannette, 56. Row 8: Volzke. Peggy. ' 58; Walgren. Shirley. ' 69: Wertz. Delores. ' 58: Whitney. Diana. ' 59: Yokel, Barbara, ' 58: Zadina. Harriet. ' 58. ' 57: Wehr, Mary, Wolley, Kay. ' 59 : 378 KD Clark Reigns As Typical Coed A bouquet of red roses was presented to Barbara Clark at tbe Coed Tollies show as she was named Typical Nebraska Coed of 1955. Barb was president of Red Cross and a member of Moriar Board. ()li e green and uliit;- ribbons were pinned on thirty proud Kappa Delta pledges last fall. The pledges held their annual parl and the liapter gave their White Rose formal to complete the social agenda. Martha Clock was a district representative of WCA; and Betty Parks was initiated into Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman scholastic honorary. NUCWA elected Grace Harvey vice president. Beverlee Engelbrecht and Joyce Fangman were Masquers, and Shirley Bazant served as president of the Plnsical Education Club. More Kappa Delt activity workers were Mary Soren- sen. treasurer of Ag YWCA : and Kathleen Lang, president of Canterbury Club. Imogene Davis was secretary of Delta Omicron, music sorority. In coed sports competition the KD ' s won soccer base- ball and basketball championships. Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Founded at University of Nebraska. 1920 Pi Chapter Ninety Chapters Kappa Delta 504 Uni. Terrace Mar+ha Glock, President Honnc Economics, Ulysses It wasn ' t a cyclone; it was the pledges on their snealc, but the fun they had makes cleaning worth this work. Kappa Kappa Gamma 616 North 16 Street Kappa ' s Support Orphan in Greece riiis year tlie kappa Key lias been lielpiiig unlock doors for a Greek war orphan whom the Kappa Kappa Ganinia ' s have adopted. Thev have corresponded regu- larly with tlie girl and helped support lier. Suz) Good brought honor to the Kappa blue and blue as she was named a Mortar Board. Marilyn Heck, a finalist for Nebraska Sweetheart, received a crown and red roses at the AUF Auction when she was named 1955 Activity Queen. She was hospitality chairman for the Student Union, on the Coed Counselor Board and a Cornhusker section editor. Also working in campus activities was Barbara Ry- strom who was treasurer of Coed Counselors. Jeanne Elliott worked on Builders Board and was elected presi- dent of AUF. During the holiday season the Kappa ' s social activity featured a Christmas date party and a New year ' s formal. Jancy Carman was presented as Miss Navy at the Military Ball. Linda Buthman worked as a managing editor of the Cornhusker. and Barb Holmes was on AUF Board. 1 Alana Ackerman, President Art, Fairbury Founded at Monmouth College. 1870 Founded at University of Nebraska. 1884 Sigma Chapter Eighty-three Chapters It ' s not the I920 ' s; it ' s the I950 ' s but amused Kappa ' s find that the trend In clothes styles is still the same. w ■p f t f O p r) ai f V,. 1 1-.: 1 ' . ' ifi; Allen. Alice. ' 57; Asbury, Carol, Boedeker, Nancy, ' 58 ; Bremer. Pern, Burbank, Jane, ' 59 ; Buthman, Linda. Row 1: Ackerman, Alana, 58; Bedwell. Lillian, " 59; ' 57 ; Brooks, Iftarylou, ' 59 ; ' 57. Row 2: Carlson. Nan. ' 59 ; Carman. Janice, " 56 ; Carter. Carolyn, Ti ' ; CoEHwell, Barbara, 59 ; Coonan. Mary. ' 56 ; Crain. Jean. ' 57 ; Dailey, Katherine, ' 69; Delone, Nancy, ' 59; Dempster, Laurie, 58. Row 3: Desmond, Anne. ' 58 ; K an, Mary, ' 5fi ; Elder, Marian. ' 5S ; Klliott, Jeanne. ' 58; Farrell. Janice, ' 58; Gant. Shirley, ' 57; Gardiner. Mary. 58; Godinpr. Elenc, ' 59; Good. Suzanne. ' 5fi. Row 4: Gritzmacher, Susan. ' 59; Hall. Sharon, ' 58; Hansen, Margaret. ' 59; Hawke. Holly. ' 58; Heck. Marilyn. ' 58; Henderson. Cynthia. 56 ; Holmes, Barbara. ' 58; Jeffrey. Jane. ' 57; Junere, Jo, ' 67. Row S: Knorr. Mary, ' 5fi; Launer. Janet. 59; Lingo. Marilyn. ' 57 Loomis. Jeanne. ' 55; Low. Lotitia. " 58; Makepeace. Lucette. " 57 Makepeace. Wendy. ' 59 ; Matzke. Klla. ' 57 : Nelson. Mary. ' 56 Nichols. Marie. ' 57. Row 6: Prest, Willa. ' 5 9; Rami. Liianne. ' T ' : Rhodes. Cir-line. ' 57; Roarh. Dolores. ' 58; Ross, Lou Ann, 57 ; Rowan. Jane. ' 58; Rystrom, Barbara. ' 57; Skutl. Sally, 57. Row 7: Templetnn. Sheila. ' 5fi; Thyceson. Marianne. ' 59; Weiss. Diannr. •5fi: Williamson. Phyllis, ' 59; Wright. Margaret, ' 56; Wright. Maria!. ' 57: Wyatt. Patricia. ' 56. 381 I fs f% r-» 1 1 Row I: Alexander. SaraJane, ' 58; Allen. Nancy, ' 57: Armitage, Mar- garet. ' 59: Real. Linda. ' .58 ; Berg. Sally. ' 58; Berry. Connie, ' 58; Berry, Glenna, ' 56; Boyd. Janet. " 57: Branch. Betty, ' 57. Row 2: Cahill. Sally, " 59: Campbell. Nancy. ' 59: Carden. Claire. ' 58: Chatfield, Janice, ' 59: Christoffel. Lanni. ' 56; Cochran. Helen, ' 59; Croft. Billie, ' 56; Devereaux, Jo, ' 58; Dosek. Philomene, ' 56. Row 3: Doty, Beverly, ' 59; Dowell, Julia. ' 59; Elliott. Carolyn. ' 57: Gease. Sylvia, ' 58; Graf. Cardine. " 58: Hackman. Elizabeth, ' 57; Harte, Arlina, ' 56; Jelinek, Rita. ' 57: Jensen, Frances. ' 59. Row 4: Johnson, Joyce. ' 57 ; Jouvenat, Sue. ' 57 ; Joy. Mary. " 59 ; Kauffman, Janet, ' 57; Klein, Connie. o8: Knotek. Diane. ' 57; Kuehn, Carol, ' 58; McCormick, Mary, ' 56; McCrory, Kathleen. ' 59. Row 5: MoLauphlin. Dorothy. " 56; McPherson. Carol, ' 59; Madden Barbara. ' 57; Mather, Peggy. ' 57; Meston. Barbara. ' 59; MinnJck Rhonda. " 59; Miskell. Mary, ' 58; Mitchell. Marilyn. ' 56; Mittelstadt, Marcia. ' 57. Row 6: Morehead. Carol, ' 57; Murphy. Sonia. " 59: Nuss. Victoria. ' 58 Olson. Myrna. ' 57; Peck, Mary. ' 59; Pollard. Joan. ' 56; Prince. Jean ette, ' 59; Riggs, Betty. ' 57; Salter, Nancy, ' 58. Row 7: Sanchez. Lou, ' 56: Schock. Connie. ' 59; Shrader. Janice, ' 58; Stanton. Jacklyn, ' 57; Swanson, Gerayne, ' 57; Swanson. Margie, ' 57; TeSeiie. Cecilia, ' 58; Todd. Alice, ' 56: Wade. Ann, " 58. Row 8: Webster, Joan, ' 59; Webster. Joyce. ' 59. 382 Pi Phi ' s Sparkle 111 Activity Light Pi Beta Phi ' s proudly watched honors brought to their wine and silver blue colors as the Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board tapped Marilyn Mitchell and Glenna Berrv. Marilyn was vice president of Builders and Glenna ser ed as president of the Citv Campus Relig- ious Council. Amidst ponv-tails and glittering colors, the Pi Phi ' s skit. " Fifis Mane on Main Street. " starring CeCe TeSelle, tied for first place in the 1955 Coed Follies. During the Christmas season the Pi Phis held a Christ- mas formal, a party for the alums ' children and a tree- trimming party. Under the guidance of Pledge Supervisor Marilyn Mitchell. 26 pledges prepared to become members of Beta Chapter. A Business Administration gold key was awarded to Betty Branch: she was also a member of Builders Board. Nancy Salter was elected president of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman scholastic honorarv: and Diane Knotek, chosen outstanding worker for the Student Union, held a Union Board position and was elected treasurer of Builders. Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1895 Beta Chapter One Hundred One Chapters Pi Beta Phi 426 North 16 Street Alice Todd, President Teachers, Falls City There ' s a melody in the air at the Pi Beta Phi house as the ladles and their dates await en evening of fun. _. Sigma Delta Tau 464 North 16 Street SDT ' s Recognized In Activity Work Behind the stage footlights, a searching spotlight centered on Joey Margolin, a Masquer, who was selected the outstanding actress of 1954-1955. Three members of Sigma Delta Tau joined the ranks of Mortar Board. Gail Katskee was natned president of Black Masque Chapter, and Janet Gordon and Shirley Rochman were tapped for membership. Gail served on Student Council and was vice president of AUF. Builders elected Janet secretary, and Shirley was president of Tassels. All three girls became Phi Beta Kappas. The SDT social calendar featured black and white stripes at a Pledge Prison Party, and a Husker Holiday formal was held in the spring. Theta Chapter of Sigma Delta Tau participated in the Philanthropic Project at the Orthopedic Hospital, and Mona Smith was selected chairman of the Red Cross State Hospital committee. The Cafe au Lait and Old Blue colors of SDT were borne proudly by Mickey Rabiner, Leah Gittleman. Mona Smith and Janet Gordon who served ae chapter officers. Founded at Cornell University. 1917 Pounded at University of Nebraska, 1925 Theta Chapter Thirty-two Chapters Mickey Rabiner, President Elementary Education, Storm Lake, la. Exciting letters, announcements or invitations all make mailcall a favorite time at the Sigma Delta Tau house. Row I: Arlclman. .faikic. " Sfl ; Bocdannff. RoliiTla. ' 5!l : Brolistpin. Trudy. ' 5fi; Hrown. Kranccs, ' Tt ' J; Chudacoff. Kuthann. ' 5S: Cnok. Hclon. ' 59: Cutter, Jean, ' 59. Row 2: Lehman. Sara. ' .56: DeKoven, Elinor, ' hi: Kiseher. Sharlene. ' .59: Freed. Maxine. ' .59: Friedman. Feleria. ' TjH: (littleman. Leah, ' : ' : Goldstien. Rosaloe, ' 58. Row 3: Gordon. Janet. ' . " iG: Hanriler. .Tanct. ' r 9; Kalskei-. Gail. ' 5R: Kisluk. Felecia. ' 59; Klein, Lesly. ' SR; Kormy. .Shariin. TiO ; Krant .c. Elaine, ' 58. Row 4: Krizelman. .Sandra. ' 59: Kully. Sandra. ' .19; I evenson. Klayne, ■.S9 : Levy. Linda. ' . ' j9 ; Macidson. Joyce, ' 59; Mallin, Sylvia, ' 59: Margolin, Ji)seiihine, ' 56. Row S: Marx. Carole. ' 5ri; Mo .er. Karen, ' 59: Pasmanicl . Rao Marie, ' 59; Rahiner, Miekey, ' 5li; Raznick. Shirley. ' 59; Roehman. Shirley, Tifi; Rosenthal, Willis, ' 59. Row 6: Sherman. Sondra. ' 5K; Shukert. Sarah. ' .IM: Simons. Su7.anne, ' 59; Smith, Mnna, ' 56; Steinlieri;. Donna. ' 59; Wilson. Mari-ie. ' 57; Zurovsky. Phyllis, ' 59. 385 4 J f k Row 1: Keck. Beverly. ' 5X : Belka. Shirley. ' 68; Benson. Charlcitte. ' 57: Bereuter. Dorothy. ' 57; Bradhorst. Bonnie. ' 58; Bredthauer, Rosemary. ' 5S. Row 2: Colbert. Sue, ' 57: Coleman, Carole. ' 5B; DeMars. Mary, ' SS: Erickson. Judy. ' 57: Fahrlander. Linda. ' 59: Forney. Marguerite, ' 58. Row 3: Goldsberry. Ann. ' 36; Hansen, Jeanne, ' 57: Hedges, Joan. ' 56; Hofler, Helen, ' 57; Hurley, Patricia, ' 67; Isgrig. Nancy, ' 69. Row 4: Johnson, Charlotte. ' 58; Kephart. Barbara. ' 59; Knerl. Joyce, ' 57: Lee. Carolyn, ' 56; Lee. Florence. ' 57; McLean. Agnes. ' 59. Row S: Panwitj;. Lois. " 67: Parker. Kay. ' 58; Priefert. Clarice, ' 56; Santin, Marlene, ' 68: Sayer, Marianne, ' 56; Wallin, Leona. ' 66. Row 6: Wood. Doralee, ' 57: Wright, Germaine, ' 59: Wright, Marion, ' 59. 386 Fireplace Offers Siojiiia Kappa Fun Weinies. marsliniallnws. smoke aii(1 liaiiies all added to Sigma Kappa fun wliiili ci-ritcriMl arnuiid a new back- yard fireplace where tlic enlertairicd their Kappa neigh- bors with a fail picnic. Carolyn Lee won first place in the Block and Bridle coed riding contest. Third place honors were awarded to Florence Lee. Charlotte Benson and Judy Erickson wore the scarlet and cream colors as members of Tassels, and Joan Hedges worked before the microphones of radio station KNUS. Marlene l antin worked for the Student I ' nion as a com- mittee chairman. Lois Fanwitz was elected secretary of Delta Omicron, music sorority; and Florence Lee and Pat Hurley were members of ACEI. teachers " professional society. At Christmastime the Sigma Kappas entertained the children of their alums and sang Christmas carols at orphanages. The pledge class gave a Halloween costume party, and the " Saints and Sinners partv was a high- light of spring. The annual Violet Formal was held in February. Founded at Colby College. 1874 Founded a+ University of Nebraska, 1923 Alpha Kappa Chapter Sixty-eight Chapters Sigma Kappa 626 North 16 Street Carolyn Lee, President Political Science, Brownlec Crisp, fall evenings bring the Sigma Kappa ' s out for a do-it-yourself snack, some relaxation and a gab fest. Acacia 334 North 13 Street Acacia ' s Orchid Formal Highlights Social Season The members of Acacia transported two dozen onliids from Hawaii this spring for their dates to the annual Orchid Lei Formal. Earlier in the spring the Acacias held a Night-On-The-Nile costume party. Dress charac- teristic of that worn in ancient Egypt was worn by the couples in attendance. The Acacias also held a date dinner, a Valentine ' s party and several house dances. Among the Acacias who took part in campus activi- ties were .lohn Chappell. who was a member of Corn Cobs and Pi Sigma Alpha. Political Science honorary, and Ron Bowen who belonged to Block and Bridle and 4-H Club. Bob Anderson and Acacia President Hugh Osmera were members of the N-Club and participated on the varsity track squad. Acacia ' s first chapter was founded bv a group of Masons at the University of Michigan in 1904. Although Acacia no longer has any ties with Masonic organizations, it is often referred to as the Masonic Fraternity. Since 1904. Acacia has expanded and now has 41 chapters on major college campuses. Assisting President Osmera in official chapter posi- tions were Newell Kollath. vice president: Glenn Ander- son, social chairman: Eldon Beavers, secretary and Bill Dahl. treasurer. Founded flt University of Michigan, 1904 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1905 Nebraska Chapter Forty-one Chapters Black and Gold Hugh Osmera, President Arts and Science, Lexington These Acacias get ready to satisfy their big appetites by preparing a mid-afternoon snack in the house kitchen. 1 g i Row 1: Andersen. Glenn, 58 ' Andersen. Robert. ' Tid; Anderson. Charles. ' 56; Beavers, Eldon. ' 58; Bowen. Ronald. ' 3 8. Row 2: Chappell. John. ' 56; Clay. Lawrenoe. ' 51 ' . ; Dahl, William. ' 5S: Decker. Jay. ' 59; Goll, Carroll, ' 57. Row 3: Heesacker. Larry. ' 58; Kine. Jerry. ' 5il; Kollath. Newell. ' 58; Osmera, Hugh. ' 56: Snyder. Edwin. ' 58. Row 4: Wedner. Robert. ' 56: Wert .. Wendell, T.T : Wbartman. Rob- ert, ' 58; Wiles. Clyde. ' 5!!. 339 IK ( . " i. gtkd kM •! » ■ — r C p f?,- Cl o n - i[ Row 1: Akesun. Walter, ' 59; Ballentine. Dayton. ' 59: Bath, Ronald. 57: Beck. Don. ' hi; Berke. Gary. ' 59; Burthfield, Gary. ' 57: Cada. Francis. ' 58. Row 2: Carter. Ben. ' 58: Clark. Mark, ' 57: Cook. Jay. ' 59: Dart. Gerald. ' 58; Deets, Dick, ' 68; Einspahr, Darrel, ' 59: Klack, Gary. ' 69. Row 3: Freed. Marion. ' 57: Glock, Dean, ' 58: Glock. Robert. ' 58: HaKemeier. Richard. ' 58: Hansen. Phil. ' 59: Hendrix. Larry. ' 59: Hendrix. Richard. ' 58. Row 4: Hild, Roger .5 ' 9 ■ Holme. Doyle. ' 57; Jameaon. William, ' 69; Jorgenaen. Harvey. ' 67: Kasbohm. Donald. ' 69: Kreutz. Phillip, ' 68! Langemeier, Gerald. ' 56. Row 5: Lundeen. Robert. ' 57: Moline, Roger, ' 57: Pederson, Sliven. ' 56: Pflum. Lloyd. ' 59; Ranney. John. ' 57; Rathjen. Robert. ' 58: Rehnber. Blair, ' 57. Row 6: Keppert. Charles. ' 57: Schmid, Allan, ' 56: Snyder, Jay, ' 59: Spilk.r, Wayne. ' 59: Starck. Philip, ' 58; Stokebrand, Duane. ' 69; Todd. Melvin, ' 57. Row 6: Trumble. Dwight. " 58; Volk. Robert. ' 59; Wagner. Robert, ' 58; Wakefield, Wilbur, ' 57: Zimmermann. Lowell, ' 67. 390 AGR Awaits Completion Of New (JiapttM House The AGlis are lookiiii; fcnuard In tlic ( niiipleliun nf llieir lu-w chapter house at 3605 Holdreiige. The I - liaiii ' il hnuM-. which will cost ahout 125.(»()(t dollars, is slated for cuiiipletion aliout Fchruar) of l ' J57. The stone structure w ill hiiiisc HI men. On the acti il scfiie M Scliniid was an Innocent, a niendier of Kosniel Kluli and Builders. Dovie Hulnie. Steve Pederscn and Har e Jorgensen were on the Ag Exec. Board. Don lieck was a nicndier of Student Coun- cil, assistant ell King and a meniher of Corn Cobs. .Menihers of Block and Bridle included Steve Pedersen. president. Phil Kruetz. Dick Decls. ,|(rr Langemier. Arza Snyder. Phil Stark. l)o le llulnie. llarvev Jorgensen. John Ranne . a ne Spilker. Ron Bath. Jerrv Dart and Mel Todd. Schmidt. Roger Moline and Arley Waldo were members of Alpha Zeta. Agricultural honorary. The AGR Homecoming float. " Beware C. L ' ., Your End is Near, a buzz saw with two Huskers backing a bufTalo into it. won third ])lace. Don Beck was a Prince Kosmet finalist, and Ron Bath was chosen as " Cutest Baby " at the Snowball Dance. Alpha Gamma Rho was founded April 4. 19() 1. when Alpha Gamma Rho at Ohio State, and Delta Rho Sigma at Illinois, formed the national Fraternity. Founded af University of Indiana, 1908 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1917 Kappa Chapter Thirty-three Chapters Green and Gold t -—II.- .,«|, lllllllill , % ■: m -■ ■st m- ii i Alpha Gamma Rho 3605 Holdrcgc Street Allan Schmid, President Agriculture, Dawson Members of Alpha Gamma Rho pause at the site of their new house to assault the photographer with snowballs. Alpha Gamma Sigma 3256 Holdrege Street Boyd E. Stuhr, President Agriculture, Holdrege Some Alpha Gamma Sigma pledges spruce up the porch, while a few actives watch with threatening expressions. Nebraska AGS Cliapter Hosts National Conclave The Nebraska Ganima ilia])tcr of Alpha Gamma Sigma played host to the fraternity ' s national convention during the week of November 27. 1955. Reports of progress and ])lans for new chapters were discussed. Mer Mi SchliefiTl. junior, ht-lorigetl to I ' lTshing Uilles. Corn Cobs. Builders. Al ' F, and was a mendier of the Ag Union Board. Schliefert, K. D. Wiggins, Charles Watson, Jerry Schiermeyer and Bill Reed were members of the Block and Bridle Club. Bo l . tuhr. Leo Jordening. Oscar Blomstedt. and Jerry Schienieyer were members of Alpha Zeta, agircul- tural honorary. The mendaers of Alpha Ganuna Sigma held their an- nual Christmas dinner and dance Ijefore Christmas vaca- tion. They also put on the annual .Spring Rose Formal. The pledges sponsored a special party in honor if the AGS actives in the spring before initiation. The first steps in the organization of the Gamma chapter of Alpha Gamma Sigma were taken in Novendjer of 1952. During the colonization period the organization was known as the Gamma Club. Officers were elected and on September 14, 1953, twenty members of the Gamma Club established residence at 3256 Holdredge St., and began functioning for the first time as an organized house. Founded at Ohio State, 1923 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1953 Gamma Chapter Three Chapters Royal Blue and Silver ' - -CSS, ' s -|F ' ! r f Row 1: Atkins. Howard. ' 57: Bellinger. Melvin. ' 57: Biship. Marvin, ' . ' j!s : Blonistedt. Oscar. ' 5U; Eberspacher. Stanley. ' 56; Kritx. Dunald, ' oli: Frink. Cilenn. ' 58. Row 2: Georite. Tommy. ' 59: HoetinB. Alan. ' 57: Holt. Robert. ' 58: Johannsen, Chris. ' 59: Jordening. Leo. ' 5(3: Klin enberi;. .John. ' 57: Knudson. Kay. 57. Row 3: Kuhlman. Delbert. ' oh; Lebruska. Ktibert. ' 57; Lul ,. Larry, 59: ManKelsen. Albert. ' 57: Meierhenry. Melvin. ' 57; Oerter. Ken- dal, ' 58; I ' aul. Kiehard, ' 59, Row 4: I ' otthoff. Wayne, ' 57: Reed. Billie, ' 57: Rcnne, Max, ' 50: .S.hiermeyer. C.-raM. ' aG; Sehlierert. Glen. ' 58: Schliel ' erl. Mervyn, ■.J7; Si ' hlueler, Stanley. ' 59. Row 5: Smith, CharUvs, ' 59: Sluhr, Boyd, ' 5C: Svoboda, James, ' 50: ' I ' erp. Kiehard. ' 58; Trijiple. Harvey, " Sli: Vol .ke. Roy, ' 57; WiKnins, Kaye. ' 6G. Row 6: Wrasse. I.nnnie, ' . ' ic.; Writ-lil. Ihir.ild. ' . ' .9; Zeih, Arthur, ' 57, 393 BBS i H ' f ■ ' • ' " lrHB j f . ' w O ( ' •V li f f ; • ! ■) — ■ ji 4- -J. l::j, w Row 1: Aksamit, Gary, ' 59; Albertson, John, ' 57; Anderson, Herman, ' 57; Andrews, Richard. ' 58; Baldwin. Roger, ' 5S; Baiiman, Jerry. " 69; Biesner. Hill, ' 56; Berreckman. Claude. ' 67; Boskinji. William. " 58. Row 2: Brandes, Robert. 59: Brugmann. Bruce. ' 57; Brown. Robert. ' 56; Butterfield. John, ' 57; Carlin. John, ' 59; Christensen. Gary, " 56; Cook, Richard. ' 58; Corkle. Gerald, 58; Crabtree. John. ' 59. Row 3: Demaree. Harold ' .58; DeWitt. Greg. " 59: Elbers. Robert, ' 56 ; Edwards. John. ' 56 ; Edwards, Michael, ' 57 ; Fair. Harvey, ' 69 ; Gardiner, John, ' 59; Gorrell. Don. ' 59; Graves, Allen. ' 59. Row 4: Grother. Earl. 5 ' 8: Gundersen. Wayne. ' 58; Hall. Duane, ' BS; Haman, Eugene, ' 58 ; Hanna, Allen. ' 59 ; Hansen, Robert, ' 59 ; Hartsock, Dick, ' 57; Hayne. Lee, ' 67; Hewitt. Don, ' B6. Row 5: Holm, Paul, ' 57 ; Johnson, Larry. ' 66 ; Keennn. Roy. ' 57 : Kleiber. Richard. ' 6 8 ; Langley, Larry, ' 5 7 ; Leeper. Stephen. T ' : ; McCuistion, Mike. ' 69; McGarrough. Gilbert. ' 59; McKeown. Arthur, " 57. Row 6: Mobley. Richard. " 57; Munson, Elkoy, ' 57; Revis. Bob. 59; Niemann, Robert. ' 57; Olson, Thomas, ' 57; Prahl. Jerry, ' 59; Pyle, Bert. ' 57; Rainforth, Robert, ' 67; Randolph. Charles. ' 5S. Row 7: Rounsborg. Gerald, ' 57; Rounsborg. Harold. ' 59; Rowe. Har- old. ' 57; Schneider. Conrad. ' 57; Schroeder. Rodney. ' 56; Shane. Jim, 58; Srb. Charles. ' 59; Smith. Elbert. ' 59; Stopher. Richard. ' 5s. Row 8: Stork, Jerry, ' 56; Swanson, Robert. " 69; Switzer, James, " 67; Wilson, David, ' 69; Witt, Max. ■59; Wolfe, Rodney, ' 57; Zimmer, James, ' 68 ; Zimmer, John, ' 57. 394 Activities And Athletics Hiirliliirlit ATO ' s Year A iiuniln-i of Alplia Tau OiiicgaV appfaii ' d in a ariil of campus aiti ities this year. John Kdwards. Don I lew ill. Bill Ta lor. Gene Hainan, and Dirk Klcihcr were nicinliers of the varsity footliall team. Tom Olson was in (lorn I ' ohs ami on the Student Union Activities Board. Bruce Brufiniann was second semester editor of The Ne- liraskaii. a member of the Deliate Team, and on the Student Council. I)i(k Andrews was on the Boartl of SliKJcnt I ' uhlications and was also a mendjer (jf the l)ei)ale Team. The Taus " " A " " and " B " basketball teams took All University honors in their respective classes for the 1954- 55 season. Since this was the off year for the ATO biennial Story Book Ball, social functions were confined to a formal, house parties and date dinners. During the summer of 1865. Otis Allen Glazebrook, who had recently returned from the ( ' i il War, conceived the idea of forming a society of young men bound by good will and companionship. That fall, upon returning to school. Glazebrook and two war companions. Alfred Marshall and Erskine Ross, founded Alpha Tau Omega, the first college fraternity to be formed after the Civil War. Since the date of founding, Alpha Tau Omega has expanded to 118 chapters. Founded at Virginia Military Institute. 1865 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1897 Gamma Thcta Chapter One Hundred Eighteen Chapters Blue and Gold Alpha Tau Omega 1433 R Street ) Paul Holm, Presidenf Arts and Science, Gothenburg Several ATO ' s find gleeful satisfaction In covering one of their not-so-gleeful brothers with handfuls of snow. nil II ir :• -■llli:. : ' Beta Sigma Psi 348 North 14 Street Beta Sigma Psi Named Top 55 Chapter House The Nebraska Delta chapter of Beta Sigma Fsi was named the outstaiuling eha|Jter i) tlie nalidiiai fraternity at the 1M55 conveiilinii. The Beta Sigs tonk (irst plaue lionors ill their dixisinn uilh iheir l ' )55 iloiriecuniiiig house display. Tlie Beta Sigs held their aiiiuial Barhar) Cioasl cos- tume party in the fall. The couples in attendance came dressed as Bluebeard. Henrv Morgan and other notorious pirates. The members of Beta Sigma Psi had Christmas dinner with the members of Mortar Board whom they bought at the AUF auction. After dinner the party proceeded to one of the local orphanages to distribute gifts to the underprivileged children. The annual Sweet- heart Formal was held this year at the Lincoln Hotel. The Beta Sig ' s had two men, Don Rosenberg and Emil Gadeken in Corn Cobs. Lee Roberts represented Beta Sigma Psi yn the varsity football team, and was a member of University Singers, along with Fred Stelling and Ed Martin. Beta Sigma Psi. a national Lutheran fraternity, was established at the University of Illinois in 1920. and became a national fraternity in 1925. It was originally organized for the purpose of joining together young Lutheran college men to strengthen their religious faith and to help develop their character. Founded at University of Illinois, 1925 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1929 Delta Chapter Five Chapters Cardinal Red and White Fred Arndt, President Engineering, Platte Center Intramural basketball time Is here, and the Beta SIg ' s take some time out to practice before a crucial game. si s fi M. iT P n f 1 1 i Y Row 1: Acrni, Fred, ' 58: Ander. Richard. ' r ii ; Arntlt. Fred. 56: Arntit, Keith. ' 57 : Bartels, Wayne, ' 56 : Hicha. Jon. ' 50 : Horchor, Victor. ' 56. Row 2: Bureh. Duane, " 59 : Clatanoff. Hcrnarrt, 5!1 ; Diedrichscn. Howarfl. " 57 : Einspahr, Rodney, " 57 ; Encelkemier William. 5fi ; Fursheck. (lary, ' 59 : F ' rany.en, Norman, ■5S. Row 3: Fritson, Don, ' 58; Gadeken, Kmil. ' 58; Haarherjj. Lavon, ' 59; Juhanson. John. ' 57; Kna s. William. ' 5S; Kuester. Harlan, ' 59; LaRiip, James. ' 57. Row 4: Lentz, Elliott. ' 58: Luedders. t rwin. ' 57; Mahrt, Delmar. ' 57: Mahrt. Jerome. ' 59; Martin. Edwin. ' 5fi: Miller. Larry. ' 59 ; Moss, Donald, ' 59. Row 5: Mueller. Donald. Ty ' M Muiull. Willis. ' 57: Newell. Robert. . ' )9; Peters, Grant. " 58; Peterson. James, ' 59: Peterson. Richard. ' 59: Reed. Robert, ' 59. Row 6: Roberts. Leslie, ' 57: Rosenberjr. Donald. ' 56: Ruwc, Dean. ' 59; Srhliefert. Carl, ' 59; Schultzc, Raymond. ' 57; Stellinjr, Fredrick, 58 : Vahl. Ted. ' 58. Row 7: Warnke. Larry, ' 57; Weber. Oliver, ' 56; Ziegelbein. Allen. ' 58; Zucker, Paul, ' 57. 397 g kdk mm. I ll MMM— i OfS- p o p ' = .Lw Cr« (I L J k Mitfli Row 1 : Anderson. John, 59 : Anderson, Richard, TjH ; Bedwell, William, " 57 : Brown, David, ' 50 ; Brownfield, Gerald, ' 58 ; Brune. Dennis, ' 57; Christensen, Gene, ' 57. Row 2: Clark. Randy, ' 59; Cramond. Wallis. ' 56: Cripo. Kdward, ' 56: Daly. Fred, ' 57 : Drake, Patrick, ' 59 ; Epley, Gary, ' 57 ; Erickson, David, ' 56. Row 3: Fagan, John. 57 : GiUiland. John. ' 59; Glynn, John, ' 59; Gourlay, John, ' 56; Grace, Daniel, ' 56; Heiton, Robert, 57; Henkle, Roger. ' 66. Row 4: Hibel, Ronald. " 57; Holbert, Robert. " 58; Hummel, John. ' 58; Hutchins. James, ' 59 ; Jensen. Sam, ' 67 : Kampfe, William, " 57 : Lempka, Gerald, ' 5K. Row 5: McGath, James. " 57: Madsen. George, ' 57: Miller, Jerry. ' 57: Moorhead, Kenneth, " 57: Murray. Robert. ' 57: O ' Hanlon. James, ' 57; Rajewich. (Jlen. " 5 8, Row 6: Reische. Richard, 57: Schneider. Ronald. " 57: Smith. Charles, Jr.. ' 56; Speer. Ronald. ' 57: Stitt, Thomas, ' 57; Switzer. Walter, •69; Thornton. Melvin, ' 57. Row 7: Tirro, Frank. " SS; Wier, Emmet. ' 57. 398 Beta ' s Take First Plaee In Hoiiiecoiiiiiig Display " Buffs to Stardust " ' was the tlii-iiic cif tlif l cta " s lli.iiir- coniiiif; ()is|)la wliiili wim the incus (■|iaiii|ii )iislii|i and first place in its division. The decoration consislcd of a large buffalo, a r(K ' kctshi|i wliicli fired a iiEdjcitile at llie animal, and a nundicr of planets secniinf;l siispende l in space. The entire displa was liplited li hiacklight. Two of the officers of tlie Innocents Society were Beta ' s. John (Jourlay. ice president of Beta Tlieta I ' i and editor of the ( ' .orvliuskcr, was the Innocents president, and Andv Smith. Beta president and jjresident of Al F, was treasurer. Smith. Roger Henkle. Bill Bedwell and John Fap an were members of Kosinet Kluli. Pagan and Uick Keische were on the Student Council. Beta ' s on the Nebraskan staff were Sam Jensen, managing editor. Fred DaU . news editor. George Madsen. business manager, and Bill Bedwell. assistant business manager. In intramural competition the Beta s were All Uni- versitN champions in both " B " football and wrestling. Beta Theta Pi was founded at Miami L ' niversity in Oxford. 0. in 1839, and was the first national fraternity to establish chapters west of the Alleghany Mountains. Beta also pioneered the fraternity system on tliirt -two of the major college campuses. Founded at Miami University, 1839 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1888 Alpha Tau Chapter Ninety-seven Chapters Pinic and Blue Beta Theta Pi 1515 R Street Andy Smith, President Arts and Science, Central City Concentrating on pitch seems to be the pastime of some ta Theta Pi ' s while other brothers just prefer to watch. Delta Sigma PI 1654 R Street Delta Alpha Pi Merjjes With Delta Sigma Phi ' s Delia Al|)ha I ' i. a veterens " fraternity, mergod willi Doha Sigma Phi. necessitating a larger chapter house to make room for the newly acquired brothers. The center of Delta Sig activity is now located at 1654 R Street. The Delta Sigs put up a Homecoming house display to the effect that the Colorado Buffaloes weren ' t much good, and saw it win third place in their division. The social season for the Delta Sigs included the Apache Ball, the Carnation Ball, a Christmas party and the Sailor ' s Ball. Among the members of Delta Sigma Phi who spent time on the campus activities scene were Jim Copp. a member of Masquers and Victor Musil who was the fea- ture editor for the Nebraska Blueprint. Charlie Parks was a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, and Bob Johnson belonged to the Lutheran Student Association. Assisting president Johnson at the Delta Sig helm were Pvon Scheerer. vice president: Wendell Belieu. secre- tary and Harland Kuhlmann. treasurer. Delta Sigma Phi was first established on the Univer- sity of Nebraska Campus in 1925, but due to the depres- sion was forced to close its doors until 1947, when it was refounded. Founded at New York City College. 1899 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1925 Alpha Psi Chapter Seventy-five Chapters Green and White Robert Johnson, President Business Administration, Omaha Delta Sigs take advantage of some free time to hold a mid-afternoon bull session in their newly decorated house. . i - Sfil Jr d i 1 J6 ' toJi. r ii JSk Kf ' . " r ' - Row 1: Allen. Ralph. ' .t8; Belieu. Stanley. ' oH; Bclieu. Wendell, " 66; Boeard, Edward. " 59: Copp. Jamea. " 57; Crane. David, ' 58. Row 2: CumminKs. William. .57 : Eno. Robert. ' .57; Gant. Lewis. 58; Goosic. Donald. ' . ' )G; Heinz, Norman. ' .56: Herpolshimer. Charles, 56, Row 3: Hurst. William. ' 5C: Johnson. Robert. ' 56: Kelley. John, ' 57; Kesler, Marvin, ' 59; Klin insmith, Gerald. ' 57: Konen. Robert, ' 58. Row 4: Kuhlmann. Harland, ' 56: Leech, Keith, ' 56; L ' Hcurcux, Od:ll, ' 58; Maeder, William, ' 58: Macill. Vernon, ' 56: Mall, Harold. ' 58. Row S: Mall. James, ' 59: Meibenhach, Louis. ' 58; Musil, Victor, ' 57; Newton, Charles. ' 56; O ' Neal. Walter. ' 58: Raible. Joseph. ' 59. Row 6: Scheerer. Ronald. ' 57; Handler. Robert. ' 57: Sorensen, Don- ald, ' 58; Timmons, Jack, ' 68; Torrey, John, ' 56; Ulrich, Larry, ' 58. 401 TT tfFkAih . A J.M 1 . o cx O- p l Jk ,C eS e n P |!!3 .: o p p fv a f . r a O- Row 1: Aden, Alan. ' 55; Aden. Robert. ' 59: Anderson. Gordon. ' 69; Amdt. Roland, ' 56; Arneson. Richard, ' 58; Baker. Larry, ' 59; Beck- with. John. ' 58; Beidick. John. ' 57; Benedict. John. ' 58. Row 2; Bierman. Wallace. ' 67: Clark. Jack, ' 58; Cole, Gary. ' 59; Cook. Richard. ' 59: Cook. Robert. ' 67: Curtain. Denny. ' 69; Danak, Ron. ' 56; Diefendorf. Warren, ' 68; DeVilbiss. Jere. ' 58. Row 3: Dineen. Joseph. 68; Dingman. Harry. ' 58; Eiwell. Don, ' 69; Erway. Don. ' 57: Frandsen. Gary. ' 56; Grant. Richard. ' 56; Grube, Lee. ' 57: Harry. Robert. ' 69; Hill. Richard. ' 56. Row 4: HodKer, Elden. ' 67: Hofmann. Garrell. ' 69; Hove. Andrew. ' 56; Hurt?.. Dennis, ' 69; Hurtz. Jerald, ' 68: Hurtz. Richard. ' 66: Jenkins, Dean. ' 58: Johannes, Clinton, ' 69; Kmoch. Norbert, ' 67. Row 5: Kohl, Adam, ' 57: Kreuscher, Bob, ' 59; Krhounek, Roger, 59; Kumpf. Thomas. ' 59; Lamphere. Bob. ' 69; Lee. Vernon. ' 69; Lind- Eren. Leonard. ' 67; Madden. John. ' 59; Madsen. Rodney. ' 57. Row 6: Moyer, John. ' 58: Neff, Tom. ' 59; Neff. Benjamin, ' 67; Neil, Roy, ' 69; Hersenrader, Richard. ' 59; Noble. John. ' 57; O ' Donnell. Roderie, ' 68; O ' Halloran. James. ' 69; Olson. Sam. ' 58. Row 7: Parris. Jack. ' 56; Phifer. Arden. ' 68: Robson. Robert, ' 69: Ruth. Larry, ' 57; Sack. Rocer. ' 56: Siebler. Dwicht. ' 59; Serr. Rob- ert. ' 56; Skalla. John. ' 57: Stanoler. Richard. ' 59. Row 8: Strafford. Richard. ' 56 Tomsen. Charles. ' 56: Tooley. Michael. ' 67: Tooley. Richard. ' 66; Trupp. Richard, ' 66; Walker. James. " 59; Walker. Richard, ' 67 : Zinnecker, John, 57. 402 Delta Tail Delta Claims Two Men As Innocents Leading the L)elt " s in activities this year were Andy " Skip " Hove and Chuck Tonisen. Hove, vice-president of the Innocents Society, was Battalion Executive officer in the Naval ROTC and a member of Kosmct Kluh. Tomsen. a member of the Innocents, was vice-president of Kosmet Klub and a member of Alpha Zeta. aj ricultural scholastic honorary. Mick Neff was on the Student Coun- cil and assistant business manager of the Nchraskan, and Dick Trupp was treasurer of the Interfraternity Council. Jack Parris was president of Nebraska Masquers. Included on the Delt ' s social calendar were the annual fall Night Owl Party and the annual spring French part) . The members of Delta Tau Delta also held a winter and a spring formal. Don Erway was chosen as an Eligible Bachelor and Bob Serr was a Prince Kosmet finalist. In the intramural athletics, the Delt ' s were runners-up in both " A " and " " B " football. The Delt ' s also received the Schramm Scholarship Improvement Trophy, awarded by the Interfraternity Council, on 1955 Ivy Day. Delta Tau Delta has expanded from one chapter founded at Bethany College. W. Va.. in 1858, to 94 chapters claiming more than 40 thousand members, past and present. Founded at Bethany College, 1858 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1893 Beta Tau Chapter Ninety-four Chapters Purple, White and Gold Delta Tau Delta 715 North 16 Street Charles Tomsen, President Agriculture, Minden Colorful pajamas and cheerful smiles give exactly the right atmosphere to the Delta Tau Delta, Night Owl Party. Delta Upsilon 1701 E Street DU ' s Take First Place In Interfraternity Sing The iiu ' iiilx ' is of Delia psilitn sang their wa lo first place honors in the 1955 Ivy Day Sing. Nick Johnson was the director. " Robin ' s Hoods, " portrayed by the DU ' s, under the direction of Marvin McNeice. took the second spot in the 1955 Kosmet Klub Fall Review. The DU ' s and Theat ' s ]) )oled their talents and sponsored a Christmas party for many of Lincoln s under-])rivileged children. DU ' s in varsity athletics were Don Smidt and Jim Arwood. who played basketball; Bill Edwards, a member of the football squad, and Bob MacDonaid, who was on the gymnastics team. The Two Yard Hop. a unique party to whicli the girls wore costumes made from two yards of material was held in the spring. In the fall the Stable Stomp was held at the chapter house. During the winter the Orchid Formal was held at one of the local hotels. Delta Upsilon dates liack to 1834. when a grou|) of young men organized the international college fraternity. DU was founded as a non-secret organization and has remained in that status to the present time. DU ' s basic principles are the development of character, the promo- tioTi of friendship, the advancement of justice and the diffusion of culture. Founded at Williams College, 1834 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1898 Nebraska Chapter Seventy Chapters Glue and Gold Joseph Krause, President Business Administration, Cedar Bluffs The DU ' s and the Theta ' s pool their respective talents to give a Christmas party for underprivileged children. p. p ' o o l liih i ii Jl Ji ,f? Q. p - .O w j ..) r. ' c Q " cr Row 1: Arwood, James. ' 5s: Bartels, Roger. ' 59; Biba. Fred. ■. " )«; Brown. Larry. ' .59: Carlson. Stanley. ' 59: Cass. Lyman. ' 59; Castner, Clarenee. ' 57; Chritton. Raymond. ' 59: Cobb. Ernest. ' 59. Row 2: Condon. Clinton. ' 59; Cory. Richard, ' GO: DeterdinB. Don. ' 57: Dickinson. Louis. " 59; Donnelson. Gar. ' 57; Douglas. Harry, " 59; Klse, Will, ' 58; Eriksen, Donald. ' 57; Finn. Robert. ' 56. Row 3: Finn. Steve. ' 56: Fisk. George. ' 5s ; Fosket. Gene. ' 59; Haye- meister. John. ' 59; Harris. Kay. ' 58; Hawley. James. 58 ; Herries. William. ' 57: Hirschbach. George. ' 58; Huck. Richard. ' 59. Row 4: Johnson. Burton. ' 57; Joreensen. George. " 57: Kearney. James. ' 69; Keiger. John. ' 57; Krommenhoek. William. ' 57; Kutiiek, Bob, 5»; Kratka. Ronald. ' 59: Krause. Joseph. ' 56; Ledbetter. John. ' 56. Row S: Leigh. Robert. ' 59: Lester. Larry. ' 59; Lewis. Dale. 5 1 ; Long. Richard. ' 56; Lukes. Richard. ' 57; McClure. Allen. ' 58: McCoy. Robert. ' 59; McNeice. Marvin. ' 57; MacDonald. Robert. ' 57. Row 6: Mar7.ec. Eugene. ' 59; Mason, Merrill. ' 57: Nick. Kempton. ' . ' iN- I ' arrott. Jerry. ' 59; Peterson. Carroll. ' 56; Peterson. Delynn. ' 59; Pollard. Kenneth. ' 59: Rucksdashel. Rex. ' 58; Salisbury. Larry. ' 59. Row 7: Sandberg. Oscar. ' 68; Schmidt, Dean, ' 59: Smidt, Donald, ' 58: Smith, Robert, ' 57; Swank. George. ' 59; Turecek. Karl. 58; Warner. Gordon. ' 58; Warrick. James. ' 59; Wax. Gary. ' 59. Row 8: Wehrman. Ken, ' 68; White. George. ' 59; Wilcox. Clyde. ' 59; Williams. James. ' 58; Yost. Vaughn. ' 68. 405 l m, 1 ' ' 1 , ll ■ m j ff j , Row 1: Aschwege, Jack. ' 56; Boning, John, ' 5H; Burbank, John. ' 57; Clegg. Max, ' 57; Connor, Larry, " 56; Damkroger, Leo, ' 57; DeWul. , Bill, ' 57: Dunn, James. ' 57. Row 2: Eberspacher. Darrel. ' 58; Ervin. Eldon. ' 58; Feather, James, ' 57 ; Hargk-road, Jon, ' bH ; Hartman, George, ' 56 ; Herman, Donald, ' 59; Hoffmann, Thomas, ' 57; Howard. W. Terry. ' 58. Row 3: Hummel, Lowell. ' 56; Johnson, Richard, ' 56; Kilday, Donald, ' 59; Kyes, Marvin, ' 59; McReynolds, J. Edwin. ' 57; Mannlein, Bill, ' 56; Maunder, A. Bruce. ' 56; Moody, Larry, ' 59. Row 4: Morse, Franklin, ' 58 ; Olson, John, ' 56 ; Patterson, Walter. " 59; Petersen, Marx. ' 56; Reinmilier, Ronald, ' 56; Reynolds, Donald. " 57; Schick. Don, " 59; Schmidt. Walter, 57. Row 5: Schutz. Wilfred, " 57: Sedlak, Dennis. ' 58; Siffring. Alvin, ' 57; Siffring, Donald. ' 69; Skinner, Robert, ' 59; Smidt. Robert. ' 69; Spilker. Bill. ' 58; Starr. Wendell, ' 67. Row 6: Stoller. Edward. ' 58; Svoboda. Jerry. ' 69; Trenkle. Allen, 56; Trenkle, P. Dwain, ' 66 ; Trumble, Charles, ' 57 ; Turner. James, ' 57 ; Voss, Larry. ' 58; Warner. James. ■6S. Row 7: Weichenthal. Burton, ' 59 ; Wiemer. Robert. " 58 ; Yeutter. Paul, ' 58. 406 To[ Scliolarslii|) Honors Awarded To Far mho use Farmhouse held the first place spot in scholarship among men ' s organized houses, and took second place in the 1954-55 Innocents scholarship-activities competi- tion. Tiie Farmhouse brothers turned out a Homecoming parade lloat which took first place honors in the men ' s division. The float was a large steam type locomotive, which was constructed around a big highway department road maintainer. The theme of the float was " Steamed Up For Colorado. " Innocents Marx Petersen and Larry Connor led the Farmhouse in activities this year. Petersen was secretary of Corn Cobs, president of the Ag Union Board, and a member of the Union Board of Managers and the Ag Exec Board. Connor was in Kosmet Klub. on Builders Board, and president of the Ag Exec Board. Among Farmhouse social functions were a fall party and the annual Sweetheart Formal which was held in the spring. The Nebraska chapter of Farmhouse was established in 1911. when several students in the Agricultural college decided that a greater feeling of cooperation and fellow- ship should be engendered among themselves and fellow students. Founded at University of Missouri, 1905 Founded at University ot Nebraska, 1911 Nebraska Chapter Fourteen Chapters Green, Gold and White Farm House 3601 Apple Street John Olson, President Agriculture, Sargent Gaily decorated packages for the coming Christmas party have aroused the curiosity of this group of Farmhouse men. Kappa Sigma 1141 H Street Kaj)j)a Sig ' s New House To Be (Completed Soon The men uf Kappa Sigma are looking forward to the completion of tlieir new S214.000 chapter house at 515 North 16th. The i-tructure. huiit of Virginia long red brick anil Cialiforiiia redwood, which entails the extensive use of glass, will he Hnishcd this summer. The Kappa Sig ' s Winter Stardust Ball was held in honor of Hoagy Carmichael. a member of Kappa .Sigma, who composed the song. " Stardust. " The brothers also held their 34th Annual Barn Dance in October, at the chapter house. Carl Bodensteiner was a member of the varsity swim- ming team, and Dick Gustafson was in a major supporting role in " Stalag 17, " a University Theater production. Norbert Schuerman was a member of Sinfonia, music fraternity, and University Singers; and Jack Bruhn and Jim Wengert were in Nu-Med, pre-med organization. Ron Becker was a member of Masquers, Sinfonia, and Gamma Lambda, band honorary. Alpha Fsi Chapter of Kappa Sigma was founded on the Nebraska campus in 1897. the seventh fraternity to place a chapter at this L niversity. Nationalh, Kappa Sigma ties for second largest fraternity, with 128 chapters in the United States and Canada. The Kappa Sig motto is " not for an hour, or a day. or a college term onlv, but for life. " Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1897 Alpha Psi Chapter One Hundred Twenty-eight Chapters Scarlet, White and Green D. J. Pickard, President Arts and Science, Lincoln Pitch or poltcr? Whichever contest it is, these Kappa Sigs seem to be completely engrossed in an exciting card game. Jti ktf -. ' TX p O, fT: ' ' O C! o n Q » " !..) ( ' . j «A ..t ,-...1 [T- . Jl. - .r; j( bMt , Row 1: tailura. Ruman. ' 57; Becker. Runald, 56: Bednar, Bill, ' 56; Berije, Pete, ' 57; Bruhu. Juhn. ' 56; Christupulas, John, ' 57; Chubbuck. Robert. 56; Collicolt, Charles, 59. Row 2: Dobry, Charles. ' 58; Drake, Donald, ' 56; EldridKO. Paul. ' 59; Ellison. Gaylord. ' 59; Faist. Lauren. ' 56; Franklin, Maury, ' 56; Gardner, Jack. ' 57; Goob. Don. ' 5S. Row 3: Green, Ronald, ' 57; Gustafson. Richard. ' 5K; Karavas. Adam. ' 57; Keyes, Charles, ' 59; Kintf. William. ' 5i!i ; Kretschmer, Keith. ' 56; Losch, Richard, ' 58; Lowe, William. ' 59. Row 4: McCartney, James. ' 5«; McDonald. Jack. ' 58; McKillip, Ken- neth, ' 58; Melia. Anthony, " 58; Moses. Dick, ' 59; Moyer. George, ' 59; Moyer, Morris. ' 59; Nelson, Jack. ' 59. Row S: Niebaum, Lowell, ' 59; Overholt. Richard. ' 58; Pickard, David. 56; Pickett, Theodore, ' 57; Pittack. Wes. " 60; Pop. Dan. ' 56; Roz- anek. Rod, ' 58; Schuerman. Norbert. ' 56. Row 6: Seymour. Richard. ' 57: Tyler. Lawrence, ' 59; Vanek. James, " 56: Wachler. Ronald, ' 59; Walter. Paul. 58: Walton, Samuel. ' 59; Warrick, Robert, " 57; Webb, Clinton. ' 58. Row 7: Wehrman. Phillip, ■57. Weti ert, James. ' 56: White. Robert. 409 wa - - ( " f ( O 1 . o jT .Q ft C ' f . O- f O,. O f fTi ( i W ' r r r f Row 1: Aldrich. William, ' 56: Beechner, Richard. ' 56; Braley. Jack, 56: Burt, Warren. ' 56; Cadwallader, Gary, ' 59; Cardwell. Curtis, ' 58: Cottrell. Richard. ' 58; Duffek, Jack, ' 59. Row 2: Eselin. James, ' 59; Feese, James, ' 56; Folk, Robert, ' 56; Foumier, Don. " 58; Foy, Jerry. ' 57; Fuhrman. Jerome. 57: Guthery, Bill. ' 59: Harpstreith. James, ' 59. Row 3: Healey. James, ' 57; Hixson, John, ' 5S; Holmes. MofKan. ' 58; Houston, Bruce, ' 59 ; Jensen, Nelson. ' 57 ; Jett, Carl, ' 59 ; Johnson, Dick, ' 58; Jones, Jaret. ' 58. Row 4: Junge, James, ' 59; Kiely. James. ' 58; Kjeldsen. Nels. ' 59; Larkin. Fred, ' 56; Leikam, Jack, ' 57; Lewis. Robert. ' 58; McKenxie, Jerry. ' 56; Merrick, David, ' 59. Row 5: Moravec. James, ' 59 ; Morehouse. David. " 58 ; Mossman. David. ' 68; Olsen, Erik. ' 58; Peterson. George, ' 58: Peterson. James. ' 59: Post, Doran, 56; Randolph. Dick, ' 58. Row 6: Roberts. Lee, ' 56 : Ross. William. ' 57 ; Rouzu, John, ' 58 ; Schock. Richard. ' 58; Snyder, James, ' 56 ; Stephens. Phil. ' 58; Stuart. John, ' 59; Talsma, Jack. " 57. Row 7: Teal. Frederick, ' 57; Tomson. William. ' 58; VanPelt, Samuel. •57; Weaver, Arthur. ' 58; Wells, Bill, ' 57. 410 Several Phi Delt ' s Hold Campus Activity S|» »ts Among liie I ' hi Dclts luiUling positions in iani|)us activities this year were Sam tllis. secretary of the ll ' C and historian for Kosmet Klub and. Sam Van I ' eit. a member of Student Council and Kosniet Kluh. Bill Tomson. Pliip Stephens and Morgan Holmes were ( urn- huskfr section editors. Art Weaver was treasurer of AUF. Tomson was also social chairman of IFC. Fifteenth Street, hetween " Q " and " R " was blocked otT one spring afternoon for the annual Phi Uelt Turtle Race in which a nund)er of sororities entered turtles. I ' irst prize, eating dinner with the Phi Delt " s. went to the Alpha Phi " s. whose turtle w on this year ' s race. The Phi Delt house was strewn with barrels, coils of rope and other familiar dockside paraphernalia, for the Waterfront house party held in the fall. " King Arthur in Bulganin ' s Court, " the Phi Delt ' s Kosmet Klub skit, placed third and Doran Post was crowned Prince Kosmet at the 1955 Kosmet Klub Fall Review. Founded at Miami University in Oxford. 0.. in 1848, Phi Delta Theta. a member of the Miami Triad, established the Nebraska chapter in 1875. The Phi Delt ' s were the first national fraternity to place a chapter on this campus. Founded at Miami University, 1848 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1875 Alpha Chapter One Hundred Twenty Chapters Blue and White Phi Delta Theta 1545 R Street Richard Beechncr, President Teachers, Lincoln These Phi Delt ' s seem to be enioying themselves although they ' re using all their energy to push a car out of the snow. L 5 ' - ' m v Phi Gamma Delta 1425 R Street Phi Gam Members Take Part 111 Varsity Sports Phi Gam president, Rex Fischer, who was an Eligible Bachelor and a nieniber of the N Club, was named an all Big Seven back and chosen to |jla in the East-West Shrine game on December 31. Other I ' lii Gam ' s participating in varsity athletics were Arnold Morton and Marshall Nelson, who won let- ters in wrestling, and Wyinan Kenagy, who was a member of the swimming team. During the spring the Phi Gam house was decorated with South Sea Island scenery for the Fiji Island party. The girls showed up dressed for the occasion in grass skirts. The Phi Gam ' s held their annual Rose Formal at the Lincoln Hotel. At the annual Fiji-Tau Tussle, a game competition between the Phi Gam ' s and the ATO ' s, the Phi Gam ' s retained possession of the trophy called the Golden Gabboon, which is actually a small copper spittoon. In the spring of 1897, a group of six University of Nebraska students petitioned the national headquarters of Phi Ganuna Delta, asking that a charter for the Nebraska chapter of the fraternity be granted. Following this action. Lambda Nu chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was established in October of 1898. Founded at Washington and Jefferson University, 1848 Pounded at University of Nebraska, 1898 Lambda Nu Chapter Eighty-ty(0 Chapters Purple and White Rex Rischer, President Arts and Science, Omaha Phi Gamma Deltas, accompanied by a ukc, show fraternity loyalty as they loudly sing some Fiji songs around the piano. W H ' P " Q- L-f- V. rt-i-l ' P;J| i- - ' --4 Row I: AnHerstin. Quinlyn. ' 56: BanninK. Bob. ' 5fi: Banter. Robert, ' 57; Baird, James. ' 58; Beal. Charles. ' 56; Blore. Walter. ' 67; Bush, Guy, 5T: Camaras. Tykye, ' 56. Row 2: Campbell. William. ' 56: Cannon, William. ' 56; Christenson, Larry. ' 59; Detwiler. Tom. 57 ; Dierks. Jerry. ' 57; Kohrman, Malvin, 59: Dryden, James. ' 59; Ernst. James. ' 67. Row 3: Ferpuson. Charles. " 56: Fitztrerald. Donald. ' dK; Kocht. James. ' 58; Gerlach. Walter. " 57: Hanser, Steve, ' 58; Hart. John. 57: Hess. Duane, ' 56; Hinmah. Robert. ' 68. Row 4: Hodder. Jefferson. ' 57: Kcnaiiy, Wyman. ' 57; Kirkwood. Don- ald. " 57: Kohlmeier. Ronald. ' 58; Larson, Barry. " 56; Liyhtner, Lynn, 56: Lowe. Stephen, ' 58; McConnell, James, ' 57. Row 5: Morrow. John. ' 57: Morton. Arnold, ' 56: Nathan. Romld. ' 57: O ' Keofc, Jerry. ' 5H; Patterson. Phil, ' 56; Roe. Roger. ' 59; Schmitt, Kdward. 56: Schorr. Paul. ' 58. Row 6: Schuyler. Robert. ' 58: Sirk. Thomas. " 59: Stewart. Charles. ' 56: Swoboda. Arthur. ' 59; Tibhels. Thomas. ' 66; Treadway. Don, ' 57: Usher, Monroe. ' 58; Vaccaro. Joe. ' 5S. Row 7: VanWie. A. Eugene. ' 57; Waicncr. M. JudH. Lanris. " 50: Wilson. Howard. ' 59. Whitehead. 413 " " kdkd 4 ' { ■ ' ' J fg» ' •!■ ' Row 1: Appleget. Jon. ' 69; Ashley. William. ' 59: Earth. John. ' 59; Bucy. Donald, ' 57: Claycomb, James. ' 59; Clifton, Rodney, ' 59; Coover. John, ' 57. Row 2: Ellison, Gary. ' 59; Good. James, ' 59; Grasmick. Harry. ' 58; Haecker, Foster, ' 58; Haessler, John, ' 57; Hare. Jerry. ' 56; Hauser, Thomas, ' 59. Row 3: Hebard. Tom. ' 57; Irwin. Jack, ' 57; Kitzelman. Alfred. ' 59; Kluck. Fred. ' 57: Lallman, Keith, ' 58; Lewis. Arthur, ' 58: Lund- strom, Charlie. ' 57. Row 4: McClean. Larry. ' 68; Mayer. Herb. ' 56; Meyer. Gerald. ' 59: Miller. Bruce. ' 58; Moore. Jerry. ' 68; Newcomer, Richard. ' 58; OUon. Warner, ' 56. Row S: Peterson, Rodney, ' 59: Pollard. Jim. ' 57; Remington. Richard. ' 67; Schrag. Larry. ' 69; Schroeder, Steve. ' 58; Schultz. Stephen, ' 59: Shugrue, Michael. ' 66. Row 6: Shugrue. Richard. ' 69: Stooker. Keith. ' 57: Spence. Gene. ' 66; Studnicka. James. ' 69; Sweeney. Jerry. ' 56; Welch. Eugene, ' 56; Williams, David, ' 60. 414 Phi Kappa Psi Team Takes " A " Football Cup Phi Kappa Psi was named All I ' liiversity " A " football cliaiiipion for the 1955 season. Men selected for the All-University first team were Duane Rankin and Gene Welch. Charlie Fike was head football manager for the varsity squad. F ' hi Psi also took first place honors in fraternity intramural ping pong. Mike Shugrue. a member of Innocents Society, served as business manager for the Cornhusker and was a mem- ber of Corn Cobs. Mike was recognized as the senior having the second highest fraternity scholarship at NU. Don Bucy was a managing editor for the annual and a member of Student Council and Engineering Executive Board. Other Phi Psis on the Cornhusker staff were Gene Spence. assistant business manager, and Steve Schroeder. section editor. A pledge smoker was introduced 1) the freshman class and was attended by freshmen from other Greek houses. The annual Shipwreck party, the pledge party and the spring formal were the main social events for the year. In 1(!95 Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi was formed at the L niversity of Nebraska, and the chapter house was erected in 1905. Phi Psi was founded with the belief that strength was s n()nvmous with unity and brr)therhood. It is brotherhood that is the cornerstone of Phi Kappa Psi. Founded at Washington and Jefferson University, 1852 Founded at University ot Nebraska, 1895 Alpha Chapter Fifty-nine Chapters Hunter Green and Cardinal Red Phi Kappa Psi 1548 S Street Mike Shugrue, President Arts and Science, Lincoln Learning history dates and chemistry formulas seems to be keeping these Phi Kappa Psi ' s busy during final weeks. Pi Kappa Phi 229 North 17 Street Rose Formal Highlights Pi Kap ' s Social Season The Pi kappa F ' hi " s held their annual Rose Formal in January, at which time a Rose Queen and two attendants were chosen. In the spring the Pi Kap house was dec- orated in a nautical motif in preparation for the tradi- tional Harbor Lights party. Another Pi Kap social feature was the Date Dinner which is held every May. Von Innes. president of Pi Kappa Phi. was a member of the Innocents Society and president of Kosmet Klub. Jim Boling and Gary Lucore were also members of Kos- met Klub. Don Smith was on the Engineering Exec. Board, a member of University Singers, editor of the Nebraska Blueprint and president of the American Society of Civil Engineer. Jim Boling was chosen as a University Theatre Honorary Producer. The Pi Kap ' s built a Homecoming display consisting of several large mobiles. The theme of the decoration, which won second place in its division, was " Demobilize the Buffs. " Pi Kappa Phi was founded at Charleston. South Car- olina in 1904. however its first charter was not granted until 1907 at Presbyterian College in Clinton. S. C. Nu chapter at the University of Nebraska, founded in 1915, marked the expansion of Pi Kappa Phi into the middle west. Founded at Charleston College, 1904 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1915 Nu Chapter Forty-seven Chapters White and Gold Von Innes, President Engineering, Phillipsburg, Kansas Pi Kappa Phi ' s and Pi Kap alumni get together for a good meal fls thev relcbratc their anniversary at a Founder ' s Banquet. ffi ' Mt ' ii Row I: Akorsiin. Alien. TiS; Herniklaii. Vladimir, ' 5!»: Itnlinu-, .lames, 57 ; f ' nhurn. Lewis, ' 57; Corline, John. ' 5S. Row 2: Friofi. Ceoffrey. r 7 : Henry. Dmitrlas, ' 56; Holtmcicr. Hnnald. " Sfi; Intoid. Lester, ' 55; Inne . Von. ' .5fi. Row 3: Johnson. Howard, ' .S!) ; Krnenke, I,e n, ' Sti; Lrarh. Gary, ' 59; Lucore. Gary. " 57; O ' Gara. John. . ' n. Row 4: Rippe, Rodney. 5fi: Smith. Donald. TiG; Sprineman, Clark, ' 56; Walton, Donald. " 56: Wilcox. Don. ' 57. Row 5: Wripht, Charles, ' 56; Zice, William, " 59. 417 iCSl h MdM , C , O O i??.- ft ' m; 1 S n ,0 r, " Row 1: Adkins. Larry. ' 59: Anderson. Alan. ' 57: Andresen. Richard. ' 57: Bauer. Philip. ' 59: Bayer. Lonnie, ' 58: Beins. Donald. ' 59: Bercstraesser. William. ' 59: Berguin. Robert. ' 57. Row 2: Bryans, Jack, ' 67: Calder. Michael. ' 57: Chisholm. Georflre, ' 58: Cox. James. ' 59: Cox. Jerry. ' 57: Crites. Clay. ' 58: Dewey. Art, ' 58: Elfline. Don. " 56. Row 3: Enirlert, Gordon. ' 57: Fahrharh. David. ' 57: Falconer. Dick. ' 59: Falk. Robert. ' 56: Fleece. Lawrence. ' 59: Freeman. Don. ' .57; Fritz, William. " 59: Gcieer, Raymond. ' 56. Row 4: Gill. Duanc. ' 57: Groves. Kenneth. ' 58: Heald. Bud. ' 58; Hervey. David. ' 57: Howey. Earl. " 56: Kendall, Marshall. ' 58: Kohtz, John, ' 57; Lakin, James, ' 58. r dUkd ffs Row 5: Landers. John. ' 58: McLean. Jack. ' 58: Marsh. Jim. ' 59: Mesmer. Joseph. ' 56: Myers. John. ' 56: Nadean. Joe, ' 57: Newburn, Ted, ' 58: Otten, John, ' 56. Row 6: Otten. Robert. ' 59; Patrick. Arthur. ' 59: Patrick. Chuck. ' 38: RadenbaURh. Roderick. ' 59: Romberg. Harland, ' 57; Rotert, Larry, ' 59; Scow, RoKer, ' 56: Shaw, Jerald, ' 56. Row 7: Trimble. Jerry. ' 59: Vance. Loren. ' 56; WesterKardc. Larry, ' 59; Whitney, Charles, " 58: Wisentine, John, ' 56: Yalea, William, ■56. 418 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s Mark lOOtli Anniversary This ear was iini(]ue for the monihors of Sigma Mplia Epsiloii. since it inarkerl the one hundredth par of exist- ence for the fraternity. The Sig Alph ' s held tlieir initia- tion at the Cornhusker Hotel on March 9. the date of founding, where thev listened to a one hour closed circuit hroadcast from the I niversitv of Alahama at Tuscaloosa, Ala., where SAE was founded. The hasement of the Sig Al|)li house was lighted by candle and covered with sawdust for the Bowerv Party- Between dances, the Sig Alph ' s and their dates partook of refreshments at knee high tallies, while sitting on stools fashioned from nail kegs. Normal activities were disrupted long enough in ad- vance of Homecoming for the Sig Alph ' s to produce a display which took second place honors in its division. Members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon who played on the varsity football team were Bob Berguin. center; Willie Greenlaw, halfback: Gordon Engler. quarterback and Don Kampe. guard. During Sigma Alpha Epsilons one hundred vears of pxistetice. the size of the fraternitv has grown from a nucleus of eight at the founding chapter, to over 90.000 brothers. Founded at University of Alabama. 1856 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1893 Lambda PI Chapter One Hundred Thirty Chapters Purple and Go ' d Sigma Alpha Epsilon 635 North 16 Street Joe Mesmer, President Business Administration, North Platte After a night of Christmas caroling, a warm basement and hot cocoa is very welcome to these cold Sig Alph ' s and TrI Delt ' s. Sigma Alpha Mu 733 North 16 Street Saiiiiiiies Occupy Various Cauipus Activities Posts Oil the a li ili( s scene this )ear from the Sigma Al|)ha Mu house was Marvin Breslow, who was on the Board of Student Puhlieations and a member of the Student Couniil. Marsiiail Becker was also a member of the Student Council. Larry Epstein was on the Yell Squad, a mendjer of i ed ( ' ross. and a Corn Cob worker, and Dick Pocras and I arrv Schwartz were members of Red Cross. Al Kenyon was a recent manager of KNl ' S and was in University Theatre. Marshall Becker and Alan Garfitikle worked on the Nebraska Law Review. Garfinkle was the liistorian for Phi Delta F hi. law honorary; Sol Stiss belonged to Beta Gamma .Sigma, bus- iness scholastic honorary, and Al Rosen and Dick Pocras were members of Alpha Kappa Psi, business honorary. Marv Friedman was a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Al Rosen and Len Rosen both participated in varsity track, and Marsh Becker and Norm Vietzer played in var- sity tennis. Among social functions held b the SAM ' s were a Homecoming party and the House of Blue Lights party held in October. Sigma Alpha Mu was founded at the City College of New York in 1909, by eight earnest college men who pledged themselves to a lasting bond of friendship. Founded at City College ot New York, 1909 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1926 Sigma Omicron Chapter Forty-nine Chapters Purple and White Alan Heegcr, President Arts and Science, Omaha Sigma Alpha Mu ' s show extreme pride in their house and brothers as they admire one of their decorative trophies. P f . O O O: 1 Mi ki 3 •J ' ■ •• P ! O . . i Row I: Abramson, Allen, ' 59; Hecker. Marshall. ' 56; Bordy. Steve, ' 59; Breslow. Boyd. ' 59; Breslow. Bruce. ' 59; Breslow. Marvin, ' 57; Burstein, Stanley, " 57. Row 2: Cohen. David. ' . ' itJ : Cohen, Meyer. 59 : Colnie, Jerry, ' ,57 ; Denenbergr, Marshall. ' 58; Denenberg. Michael. ' 5S; Diamond. Eddie, " 59; Epstein, Arnold, 5S. Row 3: Epstein. Larry. ' 58; Friedman. Harold, ' 59; Friedman, Her- bert, ' 5S : Garrop. Norman. ' 59; Oilman, Marvin, ' 57; Heeger, Alan, ' 57: Hill, Joe. ' 59. Row 4: Hurwich. Melvin. ' 56; Kaufman. Richard. ' 58; Levy, Michael, ' 59: Magid. Stanley. ' 56; Margolin. Jerry. 5S: Meyer. Robert. " 59: Mintz, Bernard, ' 58. Row 5: Nichols, Bradley, ' 59 ; Ostravich, Bernard. " 59 : I ' ocras, Richard. ' 57: Poska. Forrest, 57; Rosen. Alan. ' 5M; Rundell, Abe, ' 59; Sax. Bernard. ' 58. Row 6: Schrier, Stanley, 57: Schwartz. Larry, ' 58; Stiss. Sol. ' 5C; Swedelson. Al, ' 59: Turkel, Bernard, ' 58; Weinman. Manuel, ' 59; Widman. Stanley. ' 59. Row 7: Veitzer, Norman, ' 56; Zalkin. Marshall. " 59: Zelen. Samuel, ' 57; Zevitz. Morton, ' 59. 421 h MM gSk fh I ,- ... u - 1 O fH ; o L-- w ' . J. £14 1 f -» •f " - • J ' ' - f " " i ' T ' •!•«-» W «-• f? lf ft s ft o iT- ' nrr - tt ,- j«i fcp ' Til rr U % !.,- ' -■• . ' jJ l ' ' ' - " -f I Row 1: Allen. Paul, ' 58: ArmaRost. Harvey, ' 59; lialak. William. ' 69: Uallantyiif, Byron. ' 56 ; Battey. Kohert. ' 5)3 : Becker. Clarke. ' 57 : Birkel. Lane, " 57; Bosley, Rex. " 57; Brady, John, ' 59. Row 2: Burgess. Don. ' 59: Christenson. Warron, ' 57: Crowley, Keith. ' 56 : Dawson. Jon. " 57 ; Dawson. Robert, ' 66 : Dougherty, Gary, ' 57 : Ebsen. Leonard. ' 58; Elfeldt. WilHam. ' 58; Ely. Jack, " 59. Row 3: Kmbry. Robert. " 59 ; George, Eddie. 59 : Gere. Giles. ' 67 : Goin. Donald. ' 58: Hanson, E. Larry. ' 57; Harris, Lee, ' 66; Hawkins, John. ' 56; Heeren. Gary, ' 59; Heiss. Robert. ' 58. Row 4: Ireland. Robert, " 59; Jaeobaen. Robert, ' 57; Johnson, James, ' 59; Johnson. Jerre, ' 58; Jones. Alan, ' 59; Jones, Larry, 57: Lang- hauwer. Robert. ' 5S; Lehr, John. ' 68; McGurk, Jim, ' 59. Row S: Martin. Morton. " 56; Mills. Jacland. ' 59; Morris, Jerry, ' 58: Morris. Larry, ' 68; Morrison, Krank. " 59; North, William, ' 59: Oberlin, Robert. ' 56; Odum, John, ' 57; Oldenburg. Sam, " 59. Row 6: Olson. Rodney. ' 59: Peck. Robert, " 56: Peterson, James. 58: Raymond. Patrick, ' 58; Robinson, Philip. ' 67: Sazama, Franklin. ' 66: Si ' hatz, Paul, ' 58; Schneider. Stan, ' 56; Schnoor. Frederic, 58. Row 7: Scott. Joe, ' 68; Shanahan, Roger. ' 69: Sharp. Arthur. ' 59; Sloan. Richard. ' 56: Van Winkle. Lynn. ' 58; Walker. Rodney. ' 59; Walker. Ron. ' 56; Weigel, Robert. " 59; Whitaker, James. ' 59. Row 8: Witt. I rry. .a, Dewain. ' 58; Wright. Robert, 422 Siiiiiia Clii ' s Hold First Derby Day Celebration The Sigma Chi " -; held tht-ii first annual Derh) Da) in Septeinher. Derby Day. held on the mall, is a series of contests between different sororities. Contests making up Derbv Day include a greased-pig-catehing contest, an ice race, a stilt race, an egg and spoon relay, the milk-drinking contest, and the selection of a Derby Day. Ka[)pa Alpha Theta took first place in the overall com|ietition. and Mary Herries of Kappa Alpha Theta was crouned Oueen. Other social features for the Sig ( " hi " s were a Boston Tea Party and the annual Sweetheart Ball. Bruce Martin was a member of the Innocents Society. Madrigals and Corn Cobs. Larry Hanson was a Red Cross chairman, and Joe Scott was a Corn Cob worker. Bill Balak. Lynn Van Winkle. Jack Mills, and John Brady belonged to the Mens Glee. Lee Harris was chosen as an Eligible Bachelor. Sigma Chi was All I niversity Champion in intramural yollevball. and won the 1955 spring golf trophy. Sigma Chi has just completed its one hundredth year. It was founded at Miami Lniyersity in Oxford, 0., in June, 1855. The centennial celebration was held in Cin- cinnati. 0.. during the week of June 27-30. Founded at Miami University, 1855 Founded at University of Nebrasica, 1883 Alpha Epsilon Chapter One Hundred Twenty-three Chapters Blue and Old Gold Sigma Chi 1510 Vine Street Bob Oberiin, President Engineering. Milwaukee The board of judges looks on critically as a number of sorority girls await instructions for Sig Chi Derby Days. ■ I I I ■ I I I I I i ' ' -P Sigma Nu 625 North 16 Street Sigma Nil Pigge Dinner Oldest Campus Formal Tlic P Diiiiiei-. oklfsl trailitiunal foiiiiul uii llie campus, higlilightfil thf Sigma Nu social calendar. Gold Hush Dass was the theme for the Sigma Nu « fall house party. The annual Date Dinner was sponsored h the Mother ' s ( luh. The White Rose Fdruiai concluded the social life in the spring. One of the outstanding Sigma Nu ' s this year was Eudell Jac(d)sen who was a member of Innocents, .Sigma Tau. engineering honorary: Pi Tau Sigma, mechanical engineering honorary: the American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers and the Engineering Executive f5oard. Earl Barnette, Sigma Nu president, was the AFROTC Wing Commander, a member of IFC, Sigma Tau, and Eta Kappa Nu, electrical engineering honorary. Charles Gonion. vice-president, was a cadet colonel. ROTC Regi- mental Conunander, president of NUCWA. a member of the Board of Student Publications, on the debate team and a member of Delta Sigma Rho. speech honorary. Sigma Nu was founded by three cadets at the Virginia Military Institute four years after the close of the Civil War. The Nebraska chapter, one of 117 Sigma Nu chap- ters in 47 of the states and Canada, was established in Lincoln in 1909. Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1909 Delta Eta Chapter One Hundred Twenty Chapters Black, White and Gold Earl Barnette, President Engineering, Holdrege Tinnc out for a picture and old Santa takes a temporary back seat at the Sigma Nu orphan ' s Christmas festivities. c o .« O (f g C5. p e a. n - ' o O- (Tn a Atf Row 1 ; Ahlschwptle. Keith. " 59 : Anderson. Ralph. ' 59 ; Hallard, Eu- gene. ' 5G ; IJarnette, Earl. " 50 ; Brand. Daniel. ' 57 ; Chilcoal, Donald. 57; Clapham, Robert. ' 5s ; Dobson. Art, ' 56: Kklund. Robert. " 57. Row 2: Fankell. Kenneth. ' 59; Gausman, Larry. ' 58; Gramlick. Bill. ' 5S: Hale. John. ' 56; Haley. Tom. ' 56; Hansen. Stephens. 59 : Hicks. John. " 57 : Horn. Raymond, ' 58 ; Jacobsen. Eudell, 56. Row 3: Johnson, Gary, ' 59; Justice, Jack, " 68; Kelly, Douglas, 58: Lewis, James, ' 57; Lewis. Veldon. ' 58; Lohff, Martin, ' 58; McMullen. Richard. " 57; MeVay. Howard, ' 59; Martin. Robert, 58. Row 4: Nelson. Danny. ' 58; Nevin. Bernard. " 56; Olsen. Gary, ' 59; Olson. James. ' 5 1: Phelps. George, " 58; Rasmussen. Delmer. " 59; ReutHnuer. Dick, " SS; Koeser, Richard. ' Sti; Rudolph. Richard. ' 58. Row S: Sass. Donald, ' 5G; Sass, Wayne, ' 59; Schultz, Louis, 57: Shafer, Larry. " 59; Shook. James, " SS; Sinor, Jerry, ' 58; Smith, Robert, ' 59; Stoup, Thomas, " 56; Thompson, John. ' 59. Row 6: Tinkham, Stanley. ' 58; Titman. Gregory. ' 59: Walker. Cecil. " 58; Wannen. Lyle, ' 58; Wolf, Donn, ' 58; Youngson. Lanny. ' 59. 425 -t- - -H »• . " ' I n q g 9 a 9 ? - " I .U »l- ' •=•-=-», -U-c • ' •. 1 .w- -t- O C)- n w IIKT C O ' U- 13. ■! «. C; n q k41fe J tkAlfei ilk J? I - j ; .« ' i2l« •I k k A , O ChI r ?ri f .0 Row 1: Adams. Melvin. 56; Aden. John. ' 56: Appleby. Don. ' 57: Uariies. Kobert. ' 5iJ : Hrown. Robert. " 5;); Brum . Robert. ' 5( : Hush. William. ' 57; Cahoy. Dick. ' 59: Carey, Runald. ' 59. Row 2: Clifton. Rodney. ' 5S: Comer. Larry. ' 59: Cotton, Robert, ' 57: DillinKham. John. ' 59: Dubas. Harold. ' 58: Plyler. Dick. ' 5S; Fink. Jonnie. 5S: Kullelon, Allen. ' 59: Gaines, Fred. ' 59. Row 3: Gaines. Steve. 5 ' S : Gartner. Tom. ' 59: Gralheer. Marlin. ' Sfi: Gustafson. Leinhton. ' 56: Hamilton. Timothy. ' 56; Hatcher. William, ' 57; HiKKins. Michael. ' 59: Hill. Robert. ' 59; Holaway. I.yle. ' 59. Row 4: Hopp. Ronald. ' 59: Hossacic, Larry, ' 59: Hruby. Charles, ' 59; Ingram, Robert. ' 57: Inks, Don, ' 58: Kapustka, Herman, 56; Keene, Tom. ' 5S: Kern. John. ' 59: Koralewsk. Robert. ' 5S. Row S: Koterzina, Frank. ' 59; Koterzina. Richard. ' 59: Kysar, John. ' 56, Lange, Boyce, ' 58: Lee. Michael. ' 59; Leighton, David, 57 ; Lindley, Jack, ' 69; Lindsay, Jack, ' 67: Linstrum. David. ' 59. Row 6: McCammon. David. ' 57: Mason. Richard. ' 57; Meeske. Gayle, ' 59; Meier. Wayne. ' 59: Moffet. Don, ' 59: Newell, Dick, ' 59: Nielsen, Russell, ' 57; Nissen, Jerry, ' 57; Nottestad, Kenneth, ' 58. Row 7: Parmelee, John. ' 57: Persson. Vernon, ' 57; Peters, Don. |56: Pinkston. Darrel. ' 59: I ' oki rny. Jerry. ' 57; Pokorny. John. ' 58: Preston, Willard. ' 59: Rasmussen, David. ' 58; Ritner. William. ' 59. Row 8: Ryne. Ronald. ' 56: Schrader. Keith. ' 59; Schultz. GeorKe. ' 57: Smith. Michael. ' 59; Smith. Paul. ' 59; Sorensen. Harold. ' 56; Spilde, Richard, ' 59; Strudthoff, John, ' 59; Thompson, Charles, ' 58. Row 9: Tideswell. John. ' 59; Uehling. Russell, " 56; von Schumann, Glaus, ' 66: Warren. Rodney, ' 66; Welsh, Don. ' 58: White. Bruce. ' 57: Williams, Thomas. ' 59; Wilson. (Jerald. ' 57; Woodward. Rex. ' 68. 426 Sig Ej s Win Top Spot In Kosmet Khih Review The -Sig Kps tinik nuiiibf: mic lioiiois in llie i ' J55 Kos- met Klub Fall Review with a skit entitled " The Stewed Prince. " " The Skit, iliieited hy Jo hn Kvser. dealt with college fraternit) life at the liiiversily of Heidelberg. Among the social events held by the Sig Eps were the traditiiiiial Breakfast Dance, on Homecoming morn- ing, and a luni e | art called the Holio Hop. to which the brothers and tiieir dates wore luibu t pe clothes. When spring rolli ' d around, the Sig Kps turned their thoughts toward the annual Spring Formal, which was given in March. Three men on freshman ball squads were Mike Lee and Bill Rittner. who played football, and Darrell Pinks- ton, who was with the cage crew. Bill Wenzlaff was the national commander of Pershing Rifles. Harold Soren- son was a member of Sigma Tau, engineering honorary, and Dave McC ' ammon. Jerry Nisson and Bob Hill were members of Alpha Kappa Psi. business fraternity. Nissen was also a member of Corn Cobs. Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded in November, 1901 at the University of Virginia by twelve young men who had high ideals of brotherhood. Nebraska Alpha Chapter was establislied at the University of Nebraska on April 11. 1911. Founded at Richmond College. 1901 Founded at University of Nebraska. 1911 Alpha Chapter One Hundred Thirty-one Chapters Purple and Red Sigma Phi Epsilon 601 North 16 Street John Aden, President Arts and Science, Milford Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon spend a rainy afternoon playing cards and loafing at the Sig Ep chapter house. Tau Kappa Epsllon 410 North 17 Street HawaiiaiiTheiiie Carried Out At TKE Festivity In llif fiirl) fall ihe TKK house took a Hawaiian flavor ill |irc|)aralion fur the annual ( oionul Pari)-. Lalor in the far ihc living room uas stri|i|ii ' (l of lis furnishings and detoratfd to look like a sevver, of the type which run under the streets of Paris, for the annual Sewer Party. In the early part of April, the brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon held their annual Red Carnation Formal. Marion Tritsch belonged to Corn Cobs, and Dana Euritli as a member of Kosmet Klub. Hich Baker, Ralph Thompson, Chris Sawyer, Dana Eurich and Jerry Humphery were members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, music fraternity. Thompson. Humphery and Eurich were also members of Gamma Lambda, band lionorarv. Roy Schiefelbein, President Engineering, Believue A favorite pastime at the TKE house is listening to a session by the connbo made up of some of the brothers. Tau Kappa Epsilon was organized at Illinois Wesleyan, in Blooniinglon, in 1899. Although relatively new, TKE has grown to one of the ten largest fraternities in exist- ence, with 114 chapters. Tau Kappa Epsilon first came to Nebraska in 1925 when the men of Alpha Delta, a local fraternity, petitioned the TKE national headquarters. Tau Kappa Epsilon has maintained a chapter on this campus since that time. Founded at Illinois Wesleyan, 1899 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1925 Phi Chapter One Hundred Ten Chapters Cherry and Grey J ik Row 1: Baker. Richard. " 58: Benson. Ellsworth, ' 56; Bobst. Barry. ' 57; Brennfoeder, Ron, ' 59; Brown. Herbert, ' 59. Row 2: Clinkenbeard. Bill. ' 59; Davis, Thomas. ' 59; Eurich. Dana. ' 50; Hodkins. Robert, ' 59; Krokstrom. Lawrence. ' 58. Row 3: MontKomery. Jerry. ' 59; Noble. Duane, ' 5 ' J; Novotny. Kcn- yon, " 59; Osborn, Denis, ' 56; Pospisil. William, ' 59. Row 4: Reyman, Bruce, ' 68; Schiefelbein. Roy. ' 56; Tritsch. Marion. ' .■)6; Tyler. Robert. ' 57. 429 hd Jhd. k Row 1: Alexander, Norman. " 56; Bauman, Keith. ' 57; Deahn, Robert, ' 59 ; KnR(|uiest. Keith, ' 56 ; Garst, Charlee. ' 57. Row 2: Gleason. Bernard, " 56: Haley. John. " 58; Hruska. Roman. ' 58; Kavan. John, ' 56; Krejci, Ronald, ' 56. Row 3: Kucera. William. ' 59; Lewis, Barton. " 57; McCubbin. Dudley. ' 56 : Murray, James. ' 57 ; Ross, Walter, ' 57. Row 4: Svoboda. Ward. " 56; Tcnopir. Duane. ' 59; Turner, Keith. ' 58; Yost, Ronald, 57: Williams, Kenneth. ' 57. 430 Men Of Theta Chi Hold Yearly Carnation Formal The Theta ChiV held tlieii aniuial Hrd ( " atiiatidn for- mal this spring at the Lincohi IIi)tel. " Hoariiif; THcnlies " ' costumes and decorations lent atmospliere and helped make the Bowerv Ball a success. Samnn Kaye. who was in Lincoln with his hand to plav for the Fireman ' s Ball, ate dinner and discussed the fraternity at the chapter house before the dan e. Among the Theta Chi ' s in honoraries were Norm Alex- ander, who was elected ice-president of Delta Sigma Rho, speech fraternil . Terr W right was a meniher of Sigma Tau. engineering honorary, while Dudley McCuhhin be- longed to Phi Mu Mpha Sinfonia. miusIc fraternity. Two Theta Chis. Keith Rauman and Keith Kn(|uisl. were mem- bers of Alpha Kappa Psi. business fraternity. Hon Krejci held the position of battery commander in the Army ROTC and Jerry Eustler was in the Command Squadron. Jim Murray was a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Theta Chi was founded at the University of Vermont in 1856. Nebraska Alpha l_ psilon chapter was founded on the I niyersity of Nebraska campus on October 2.3. 192.3. This year ended the Theta Chis one-hundredth year of existence. Founded at Norwich University. 1856 Founded at University of Nebraslca. 1925 Alpha Upsilon Chapter One Hundred Fourteen Chapters Military Red and White Theta Chi 331 North 13 Street Keith Bauman, President Business Administration, Tilden On Top of Old Smoky, Clementine and other old favorite melodies float from the basement of the Theta Chi house. Thcta Xi 1535 R Street Norman Creutz, President Pharmacy, Wayne Innocents Trophy Given To Versatile Tlieta XFs Thcta i was awarded the 1951-55 liiiiocciits Tropliy representing the outstanding fraternity in scholarship and activities. Thev were also finalists in the 1055 Kosmet Klub Review. Norman Cruetz. Theta Xi president and president of Corn Cobs, was a member of the Innocents Society. Other Cobs were Vernon Hall. John Nelson and Ron Blue. Hall was a member of Red Cross and Student Council and secretary of the Union Activities committee. Theta Xi participants in varsity football were Art Klein and Leo George. John Nelson, Art Armbrust. Roger Wickman and George Eagleton were members of Builders. Jack McKie was president of Gannna Lambda, hand honorary. Other members included Wendell Friest, Ron Blue. Phil Coffman and Roger Brendle. The Theta Xi ' s held their Gu s and Uolls house [larty in the fall, and the annual Dream Girl Formal in the spring. Other events were a date dinner and other house parties. Theta Xi was founded at New York in 1864 — to pro- vide a college home environment for its active members in which fellowship and alumni guidance would lead to a moral, phvsical. and spiritual growth. Theta Xi found- ed the Nebraska chapter at Lincoln in 1927. Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Insti- tute, 1864 Founded at University of Nebraska, 1927 Alpha Epsilon Chapter Fifty-five Chapters Blue and White Thcta Xi ' s take time out to recuperate after a tiring day of studying as they comfortably watch television and relax. W j!! - ' 5 ' -D w d iUik M d p. Q. Q o n - o.. Q n n ,6 (?i " Q ' Row 1: Anderson. Robert. .tS; Armhrust. Arthur, ' 58; Bcrnasek. Rodney. ' 59: Berry. William. 57: Blue. Ronald. " 57: Carlisle. Gerald, ' 58; Coffman, Phillip. ' 58: Creutz. Norman. ' 56. Row 2; Cutler. James, ' 57; Donarico, Lorenzo, ' 56; Eagleton, Georpe. ' 59: Kcklund, Norris, ' 56; Foster, John, ' 69: Friest. Wendell. ' 57; Gineles, William. ' 59; Grothe, Charles, 5 ' 9. Row 3: Hall. Vernon. ' 57; Hans. Robert. ' 58; HeiliKer, Don. ' 57: HenninR. Larry. ' 59: Hild. Marion. ' 59; Jacobs. Bruce. ' 57; Jaeckle, Walter, ' 67; Joy. Dale, ' 59. Row 4: Kinc. Richard. ' 59: Klein. Arthur. ' 5S ; Kovarik. Leland. ' 69; McQuiston, William. ' 59: .Maas. Robert. ' 58; Mathews, Dallas, ' 59; Mathews, Robert, ' 56; Meyer, Jack, ' 59. Row S: Munson. Thomas. ' 59; Nelson. John. ' 57; Olson. Dale. ' 57; Olson. Franklin. ' 58; Plackc. James. ' 57; Plop. Kenneth, ' 57; Rig- cins, Norman, ' 58: Risser, James, ' 59. Row 6: Ruff. Larry. ' 68: Schmitt. Peter. ' 56; Schwalm. William. ' 57: Sheeran, James. ' 59: Thorson. James. ' 56; Wead. Charles, ' 56; Webe, Edwin, ' 56; Welsch, RoKcr, ' 58. Row 7: Wichman. Roger, ' 58; YounK, Ronald, ' 59; Zelewski, Lloyd, ' 56. 433 o LhJtiimM a (! . ' .«i Row I: Hoberman. Gerald. ' 58; Belmont, Ben, ' 57; Dandy. Donald. ' 57: Fellman. Richard. ' 56: Herzog. David, ' 59. Row 2: Katleman. Joel, ' 58; Kreitman, Max, ' 58: Krasnc. Robert, ' 58: Miller. Neil. ' 56; Nefsky, Sherman. ' 58. Row 3: Noddle. Harlan. ' 58; I ' itt.s. William. ' 59; Riic. Alan. ' 5(i: Segal. Mike, ' 58: Small., Maynard, ' 57. Row 4: Wolpa, Warren. ' 58; Zubel. Robert. ' 58. 434 Many ZBTs Kept Busy With Campus Activities A number of Zeta Beta Taus woro in ranipus activities this year. Dick Fellrnan was secretary of the Innocents Societ . editor of The Nehraskan, a member of tlie (lcl)ale team and Corn Cobs. Ben Behnont was secretary of AUF, a member of Kosmet Kluli and on the Builders Board. Neil Miller. ZBT president, was a member of Corn Cobs. Kosmet Klub. house IFC representative, and drum major of the Nebraska Band. Harlan Noddle and Sherman Nefsk were Cornhiisker section editors. Max Kreitman was sports editor for The Nebraskan. Fellman belonged to Delta Sigma Rho, speech hon- orary, and David Solzman belonged to Gatnma Theta Upsilon. geography honorary. The ZBT " s held Whoopee Daze, the annual spring party weekend, the annual Military Ball Dinner party, the Club Zebra partv. the Isle of Zeta Beta Tau house party and the (lamblers Pair-A-Dice party. Founded in 189 S as the first national college frater- nit for Jewish xoung men. Zeta Beta Tau expanded until today it has ' iH chapters spread all over the United States and Canada. ZBT is now building and expanding as one of the country ' s leading non-sectarian fraternities. Founded at City College of New Yorlc. 1898 Founded at University of Ncbreska. 1922 Alpha Theta Chapter Forty-eight Chapters Blue and White Ze+a Beta Tau 1345 R Street 1 •i " - ,1 n I wLm5 k 9 ' ' Y (1 a K .. JHSiM ' ■ -1 Nell Miller, President Business Administration, Kansas City, Mo. Marlcne Rife is entertained at the Zeta Beta Tau house as the brothers gather around the piano and sing in harmony. ■ ' n ;. -■: -v advertising 50 Perfect pair from There ' s a niade-for-each-otlier look about these Elgins you ' ll want to be part of... to share with the very special one in w«r life. (Of course, you don ' t have to pair them — but what a wonderful idea it is!) And these superb Lord and Lady Elgins more than look alike. They are alike in the years and years of amazing performance they will give you, too. Each was made by the only watchmaker in the world who has made over 50 million fine watches., .timed to the stars by Elgin ' s own observatory, Elgin, Illinois. But most important, each has the same heart — Elgin ' s heart that never breaks. This is the exclusive DuraPower Main- spring, that ' s guaranteed to never break. Neither can it rust nor lose its power. Surely you know someone with whom you would like to share the pleasure of owning a Lord and Lady Elgin? Why not visit your Elgin jeweler soon? Product of the Elgin National atch Company. Plants at Elgin, Illinois and Lincoln, Nebraska. kaii[[(||Him(ili,1ii£ toy u fl toMto 438 ■fi : The WhirPs Over For Another Year! what fun ifs been! mULERtPAinE has loved being in on the fun . , . helping to make your " girls the fairest " . . . your men the handsomest . . . your parties the gayest. TO THE GRADUATES OF 1956 — Congramlations and Good Luck! TO THE REST OF YOU — have a happy holiday — and hurry back! 439 IN LINCOLN IT ' S THE ITALIAN VILLAQE Floor Shows - - Dancing Nightly 58th O Streets LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Dial 2-6651 HOVLAND SWANSON Hovland Swanson ' s college consultants, Sandy Speicher, Marian Elder and Nancy Swanson look over some of Hovland ' s smart new long tapered pants and Bermuda shorts in the sportswear dept., first floor. 2626 No. 48 St. 6-3224 CHARLES ELCE AND SON Lincoln, Nebraska CERTIFIED LIBRARY BOOKBINDERS SEE US FOR ALL YOUR PHOTOGRAPHIC NEEDS . Kodak Films — Photo Finishing Black and White and Color Eastman Kodak Stores, Inc. 1221 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska China — Glass — Silver DL Qift SLf, ol (L West China and Glass for FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES- OMAHA CROCKERY CO. OMAHA, NEBRASKA Connpliments CHEAPPER DRUG STORE- -1325 ST. • COSMETICS • TOILETRIES • SUNDRIES • TOBACCOS ) i CHEAPER! ULLIVAN IStAtL.jHLO , Movers Packers Storers LINCOLN GRAND ISLAND Good Luck to All University Students and Alumni GLASS t PAINT CO. 143 South 10th St. Lincoln, Nebraska 441 wmf " COUNTRY GENTLEMAN Helen Gourlay and Janet Kuska enjoy a late evening snack at the new, modern, Country Gentleman. The Continental National Bank Student Headquarters For All Banking Needs We invite students to be Continental customers and with us, look forward to our NEW. ULTRA-MODERN BANK BUILDING CONTI IM EIMTAL. N ±iorMal Banic of Lincoln, Ntbrotko 11th ond " 0 " Slrcclt mimui i c i c. Wherever You Go There ' s Radio Radio in Lincoln is KFOR 1240 on Your Radio Dial Kappa Alpha Theta LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS by Dick Btbter 442 OURS0R0K.ITY HAS ONLY ONE ENTI ANCE REQUIREMENt,ELSI5MAF. ' " Dependable Through The Years " Since 1871 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF LINCOLN 10th and O St. Member F.D.I.C. FIRST TRUST . . Ja, pAoucL io MhvsL TlshhaikkcmA. REAL ESTATE DEPARTMENT . . . sells, rents and manages all types of residen- tial and commercial property. INSURANCE DEPARTMENT . . . handles all types of personal and business insurance, except life. FARM DEPARTMENT . . . provides farm management service, farm . appraisals, and makes farm sales. MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT . makes all types of commercial and residen- tial loans. INVESTMENT DEPARTMENT . . . advises on investment programs — sells mu- nicipal and corporate bonds, preferred and common stock. TRUST DEPARTMENT . . . provides complete trust and estate services. First in Nebraska to use the Common Trust Fund which makes advantages of large trusts available to the small trust. " Twusr TRUST BUILDING 10th and O ST. 443 Prof. Wilbur (Will) GafFney tITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS by Dick Bibler «__YOU HAVE USED TH ' FIRST 10 MlfJUTES - 40TD 60 BLOOM TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE The Sfudenis Store SMITH CORONA ROYAL UNDERWOOD REMINGTON STANDARD OR PORTABLES SALES RENTALS CJt 2-5258 COMPLETE REPAIR DEFT. FOR ALL MAKES MODELS 323 No. 13th St. 1 2 Block South of Love Library BUFFALO MOTEL (Lincoln ' s Quietest Motel) 17 UNITS NICELY FURNISHED East of City Highways 2-6-34 347 No. 48th Ph. 6-2134 " For That Late Evening Snack " BENNETT HOTEL AND COFFEE SHOP 712 P St. Open 24 Hours a Day ESTABLISHED 1884 ALLEN DRUG STORE Complete Drug Service Shop in ALLEN ' S ALLEY BASEMENT SALES ROOM Household Needs - Gifts For All Occasions Toys - Sundries - Appliances POST OFFICE Station Nunnber Six FOUNTAIN LUNCHEONETTE Free Parking Lot 1400 SOUTH 3-2325 Meadow Gold MILK BUTTER ICE CREAM ARE m-m-mighty good! lieatrice Toods Co. 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Our Und Is Level ' " » « .y i?f,if " ■ i [ ' f ' - - i ' H ' - " I I ii ' iiti tViiiniiii ' -. ' .» . ' How often you ' ve heard someone say that! It raises a question of who ' s kidding whom. How about run-off? Put enough water on " level " land, and it will run some- where. And when it runs, look out! Flat- lands are not damageproof against mov- ing water. (See picture.) How about the effects of falling water? If a storm dumps an inch of rain on a piece of land, the water strikes with enough energy to plow the soil 10 times. This splash erosion dislodges (and more or less transports) tons of soil, if unpro- tected, even on level land. How about soil structure? Beating rains can destroy the desirable granular structure of a soil. They pack the soil — hard and tight. How about puddling, flood water, or standing water? Too much water can be as bad as not enough, and surplus water usually finds its way down from the higher land- — to the " flat " bottoms. How about wind erosion? It ' s no re- specter of level land either. How about loss of seed, fertilizer, or- ganic matter? Water can carry it away from level land, too. No erosion on " level " land? Don ' t kid yourself! No matter what your topography may be, you must be constantly alert to the needs of soil maintenance. f y JOHN DEERE QualUy Farm Equipment Since 1837 447 Lyie Martin LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS by Dick Bibler ' If U3T00 CKOWDEP UP HERE FOR YOU-THER[ MORE KOOiVMN WX? FOLLOW THE CROWD . . to 44 " 0 " Dial 2-7410 Featuring Real Bar-b-ques Thick Malts ' Prompt Take Home or Drive In Service ' GREETINGS FROM AN OLD NEBRASKA INSTITUTION FOUNDED 1906 OFFERING LIFE ACCIDENT HEALTH HOSPITALIZATION THE MIDWEST LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF LINCOLN. NEBRASKA Harvey Bros, creations are perfect for class or career — whether it ' s a coat, suit or top coat, you ' ll find our tradi- tional array of fine clothes on the street floor. t •k Headquarters for CAMPUS CLOTHES 1131 OSt. 448 WENTZ PLUMBING Ben Belmont and Don Bucy look over a new hot water heater while purchasing ])lunil)ing equipment at Wentz ' s. 4 1? toqraphers " ifi South i3th Lincoln ' . Nebr 2 2320 Our Seco Half Cent tIFE id ury HEALTH Lincoln mjmmANcECo Dedicated to Your Service AD DISEASE m r Air 7 ik:% mm% r t ACCIDENT HOSPITALIZATION DRE 44 ? The Fifth Largest Life Insurance Company Domiciled in Nebraska Celebrating 25 years of Growth and Progress based on Safety, Integrity, Service 25 th UNION NATIONAL Lincoln, Nebraska Air CondlHoned Private Dining Rooms Municipal Airport P m p ass Ro " m w a uiUoH in jbuuHi rr • STEAKS: Prepared on Volcanic Ash Broilers to retain all the flavor and juices. Your choice of top Quality Corn-fed beef cuts. • SEAFOOD: Have you tried one of the delicious seafood dinners served in our Compass Room? Fresh seafood — from shrimp to lobster — prepared and served in the traditional style with our own tartar sauce. • CHICKEN: Delicious milk-fed country fried chicken. Your choice of light or dark meat. Same fowl prepared on order. on. lledeft4MMoH4, e dl 2-5678 IN THE NEW MUNICIPAL AIRPORT BUILDING 450 • TUXEDOS . DINNER JACKETS . FULL DRESS TAILS • CUTAWAY • CANDLELISHTERS ROBES • RINGBEARERS SUITS • All Types Accessories lUIBV Phone 2-2262 234 No. 12+hSt. " Lincoln ' s only Exclusive Formal Experts " NATURAL Q 2 S provides opportunities for YOU in NEBRASKA Meet Your Friends at GEORGE AND HARRY ' S CAMPUS CAFE South of Temple Building Tom Hebard LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS by Dick Bibler QUENTIN ' S " Town and Campus " Different Fashions wifh a Future 1 229 R Street 2-3645 On the Campus " AWWtVw COLLEGE AINT SO T0U6H— IDA 60T A STRAIT •A " IF IT HADN ' T EEN FOR THAT STUPID SHOP C0UI?5E. ' ' 451 Marilyn Miller, Dick Anderson, Bev Buck, and Tom Hebard relax in the interesting surroundings and comfort of the Lincoln Hotel ' s Chinese Room. • Ball Room • Terrace Room Arbor Room Chinese Room • English Room • Gadin Room • Pompein Room • Egyptian Room Phone 26601 LINCOLN HOTEL o dPs . 452 Wholesale Purveyors of the Finest in Quality Cornfed Meats STANDARD MARKET 1535 " O Setting the STANDARD of Quality for Over 50 Years " Sam Nisis SPARETIME CAFE The Steak House of the Steak Capital 1211 So. 5th, Omaha STEAKS NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER COMPANY Home of Sold 125 No. 11th Royal World ' s No. I Repaired typewriters Rented 2-4284 O ifVcM wms The Perfect Gift . . . Always CJi 6-2357 CITY WIDE DELIVERY FLOWERS BY WIRE 1133 N. COTNER We Invite You to Visit Our Floral Shop and Greenhouses 453 Qood luck ! a warm and nearly always sincere wish, heard from all sides by young folks facing a world of increasing responsibilities. liV IF YOU ALWAYS HAVE MONEY WHEN YOU NEED IT — PROVIDE FOR ANY DEPENDENTS YOU MAY LEAVE, AND ACCUMULATE AN ESTATE BEFORE YOU GO, then you ' ll have had at least a measure of that good luck — and you will not have needed LIFE INSURANCE. i hlOWEVER, nearly everyone who ever reached this sublime state of security got there BECAUSE HE HAD life insurance! and a more than " just adequate " program. We wish you Good Luck — and although we can ' t guarantee you ' ll have it, we CAN guarantee that you ' ll have all the benefits of a " PLAN WITH SECURITY " Lincoln, Nebraska 454 At 13Ui and ' ' 0 ' ' for 54 years • CASHING STUDENT CHECKS HANDLING STUDENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS SERVICING STUDENT CHECKING ACCOUNTS U of N Students Have Always Been Welcome National Bank of Commerce 13th and O St. Drive-ln Bank 1227 P St. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation CANIGLIA ' S PIZZARIA " Omaha ' s Original Pizza House " Serving Delicious Pizza, Steaks, and Sea Food 1114 So. 7th St.— AT 7778 Omaha " The wired music that satisfies " Let us take care of all your intercom sound problems We repair tape recorders, movie projectors record turntables Program Service Co. 2-1692 1213 M St. Ann Lindley and Gene Spence LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS by Dick Bibler • — 0R™KE ' 5 F0K£5T( ' -I amy PCCIDf TD 60 m THE UWBf I? RJSlWf SS 455 YcM b Mvlel- DON ' T GROW ON Tl EES t takes hours of planning, and downright work by many people on the yearbook staff. From a basic plan, the book must be built with words and pictures to give the Cornhuskers of 1955-56 a lasting remembrance of their college days. We are happy that again we are producing the photo-engravings for the Cornhusker, traditionally, one of the finest books in the country. JOURNAL-STAR PRINTING CO. 926 P Street Lincoln, Nebr. 456 Redge Roper Little man on campus by Olck Bibler ' OK.OK.HENat-CTHtRSIUOtNnSHAVt HADTOfACt REOIIRtDOXJRSfS TA WtV ' HOTEL CAPITAL HOME OF THE HUDDLE LINCOLNS HAMBURGER HEAVEN Siegel Office Equipment Co. Agents for • Edison Voicewriters • Underwood Typewriters • Underv ood Sundstrand Adding Machines • Webster Inter-office Communicating Systems 118 North 14th Lincoln, Nebraska In Lincoln It ' s mer Jerruce L otner Je Private Banquet Rooms I to 1,000 225 No. Cotner Blvd. Lincoln, Nebraska Barbara Brittin LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS by Dick Bibler 457 Barnhart P PRINTERS Offset and Letterpress r iri 2566 Farnam Street — Telephone ATlantic 1322 OMAHA. NEBRASKA 458 r- 1 from H e here- to where ' ? A most important decision must be made by most college graduates at the outset of their careers— which is the right avenue to success? Many young men and women have found excellent opportunities for success in the life insurance business. The rewarding challenge of a career in life insurance selling, sales management and administration affords unlimited possibilities for personal achievement. The variety of functions accomplished in a company ' s Home Office operation, ranging from Accounting to Underwriting, opens avenues for career development in many interesting and remunerative fields of responsibility. Bankers Life of Nebraska, the oldest of Nebraska ' s legal reserve companies, is proud to number many Nebraska graduates among its Home Office staff and sales representatives. SINCE 1887 HOME OFFICE-LINCOLN INSURANCE C O M f A NY of Nebraska 459 . jiw NEBRASKA BOOKSTORE Ron Ueberrhein and Dick Moses become pen salesmen for an outstanding campus bookstore. guest tested hospitality for more than 40 years EDWARD SCHIMMEL Managing Director • The Orleans Room • The Plush Horse • The Cottonwood Room • The Coffee House iaiy Omaha in Nebraska SCHIMMELservJce also at Hotel Lassen Wichita, Kansas The Town House Kansas City, Kansas Hotel Custer Golesburg, Illinois Hotel Lincoln-Douglas Quincy, Illinois HOTEL BLACKSTONE HOTEL CORNHUSKER k. Lincoln • Tee Pee Room • Pow Wow Room • The Landmark Room A, Q SCHIMMEL Managing Director 460 (( r ' M CONTINENTAL TRAILWAYS UNION BUS DEPOT 320 South 13th Street 2-1071 TOURS ■ CHARTERS - SIGHTSEEING Bernie Wishnow and Gail Katskee LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS by Dick Bibler Mike Shugrue PrriE MAN ON CAMPUS by Dick Bibler ELL.TELLHIM AGAIN — I ' LL 5£ DOWN IN A MINUTE. " NIC£ f5llNP me — LITTLE TOO TALL THOUGH. " 461 OUR ADVERTISERS These businesses have supported the 1955 Cornhusker. SUPPORT THEM! Page Allen Drug Store 444 Bankers Life Ins. Co. of Neb 459 Barnhart Press 458 Beatrice Foods 444 Bennett Hotel 444 Bloom Typewriter Co 444 Buffalo Motel 444 Caniglia ' s Restaurant 455 Campus Cafe 451 Capital Hotel 457 Central Electric and Gas 451 Cheaper Drug 441 Circle Drive-ln 448 Compass Room — Muni Airport .... 450 Continental National Bank 442 Cornbelt Broadcasting Corp., KFOR . . 442 Cotner Terrace 457 Country Gentleman Restaurant .... 442 Eastman Kodak Stores, Inc 440 Edholm-Blomgren 449 Else and Son 440 Elgin National Watch Co 438 Evans Laundry 446 First National Bank of Lincoln .... 443 First Trust Co 443 Harvey Bros., Inc 448 Holoway Rent-a-Tux 451 Hotel Cornhusker 460 Page Hotel Lincoln 452 Hoveland-Swanson 440 Italian Village 440 John Deere Plow Co 447 Journal and Star Printing Co 456 KFAB 446 Lincoln Liberty Life 445 Lincoln Mutual Life 449 Midwest Life Insurance Co 448 Miller Paine 439 National Bank of Commerce 455 Nebraska Book Stores 460 Nebraska Typewriter 453 Omaha Crockery Co 441 Program Service Co 455 Quenton ' s Town and Country 451 Regent ' s Book Store 446 Roberts Dairy Co 445 Security Mutual Insurance Co 454 Sidles Buick 446 Siegel Office Equipment Co 457 Sparetime Cafe 453 Standard Market 453 Sullivan Transfer 441 Tyrrell ' s Flowers 453 Union Bus Depot 461 Union National Life 450 Van Sickle Glass Paint Co 441 Wentz Plumbing 449 462 Organizational Index Acacia Adelphi .- - AFROTC _.- - Agriculture. College of— . Ap Economics Club Ag Engineers Ak Exec Board Ag Men ' s Club Ag Union Ag YMCA Ag YWCA - _ Agronomy Club — . Air Command Squadron.. AIA AIChE AIEE _ Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Sigma Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Omicron Pi 388 . 362 148 62 76 129 __ 274 _..854 260 . 279 ......279 76 164 124 124 125 360 _....390 392 88 104 221 .362 Alpha Omega Alpha 141 Alpha Phi 364 Alpha Phi Omega 261 Alpha Tau Omega 394 Alpha Xi Delta 366 Alpha Zeta 74 Alumni Association 58 Aquaquettes 326 Arnold Air Society ---- 152 Arts and Sciences, College of- 78 ASCE - _ _.129 ASME 119 AUF 48 AWS 268 BABW _ . .. 270 Rpnd 183 Rn 4phnl1 314 Raskethnll DIK Beauty Queens .... Beta Gamma Sigma R »ta Ripmn Psi 36 97 396 398 Ri? Ad Student rnnnril .. 275 Block and Bridle .. . .. . Rnnrd nf Rop »nt.R Brown Palace _ 73 61 - 356 Business Administration. College of ChanrpUnr 8 _368 ... 247 Coed Follies 9.0 Corn Cobs Cornhusker „ - .... ._ . 260 240 Cornhusker Co-op Cosmopolitan Club .. .358 264 Delian Union 263 Delta Delta Delta 370 DelU Gamma 372 Delta Phi Delta 182 Delta Omicron 178 Delta Sigma Phi 400 Delta Sigma Pi 98 Delta Sigma Rho 182 DelU Tau Delta 402 Delta Thela Phi 136 Delta Upsilon 404 Dentistry. College of _106 Distinguished Service Awards 59 Gamma Lambda Gamma Phi Beta._ Golf _ 1S4 _ 31i -.818 Graduation 34 Gymnastics 811 Governor 50 -H 72 Homecoming 24 Home Ec Club _ 71 Howard Hall 353 Innocents Society 238 Intercooperative Council 353 Interfraternity Council 272 International House — 349 Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship - 280 Intramurals -_- - - 320 Ivy Day 32 Journalism. School of.. Kappa Alpha Mu 198 Kappa Alpha Thete „ ...376 Kappa Delta --_ 378 Kappa Epsilon 159 Kappa Kappa Gamma 380 Kappa Phi 292 Kappa Sigma 408 Kappa Tau Alpha - 193 Kosmet Klub 256 Law. College of 130 Loomis Hall - 350 Love Memorial Hall - — -.- 356 Lutheran Student Ass n 286 M 186 187 Madrigals Masquers Medicine. College of 136 Migration 21 Military Ball .. 26 Mortar Board 236 Mu Phi Epsilon..... _ 179 N N Club _ ..._ 296 National Pershing Rifles 151 Nebraska Blueprint -. _126 Nebraska Builders 248 Nebraska Masquers _ 187 Nebraskan 244 Newman Club 282 New Student Week 19 Norris House 358 NROTC 146 Nu Meds _ 140 Nursing. School of 194 Omicron Nu Orchesis — Orchestra _ 76 .327 ..185 Phi Kappa Psi 414 Phi Lambda Upsilon _ 89 Phi Upsilon Omicron 75 Physical Education Club 826 Pioneer House 857 Pi Beta Phi 882 Pi Kappa Phi 416 Pi Lambda Theta 168 Pi Mu Epsilon 89 Pi Tau Sigma — 119 Presbyterian Student House 284 Publications Board 24$ Queens — 35 Red Cross 254 Residence Halls for Women 322 Rodeo Club - 77 ROTC 144 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi ..-. Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Gamma Epsilon Sigma Kappa Sigma Nu 418 180 420 422 384 83 386 424 Sigma Phi Epsilon 426 Sigma Tau 128 Sigma Theta Epsilon 293 Sigma Xi 88 Sinfonia 181 Student Council 266 Student Fellowship 281 Student Union — . 258 Swimming 317 Tassels 252 Tau Kappa Epsilon . .._ — 428 Teachers. College of- _ 160 Tennis 819 Terrace Hall 348 Theta Chi 430 Theta Nu _ 140 Theta Xi ._ 432 Towne Club 346 Track 312 u Underclassmen 199 University Flying Club 255 University Foundation — 57 University Lutheran Chapel 288 University Singers 186 University Theatre 188 Varsity Dairy VHEA 74 77 Voc Ag Club _.. - 76 w WAA Wesley Foundation Wilson Hall . Wrestling — .828 .291 .350 ..316 E-Week Engineering. College of. Engineering Exec Board Eta Kappa Nu . Farm House Farmers ' Fair Board Fine Arts. School of.. Football _ 80 .114 .278 ..126 .406 _262 _176 too Panhellenic -- Penny Carnival ... Pershing Rifles Personalities Pharmacy. College of Phalanx Phi Beta Kappa Phi Chi Theta Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta TheU Phi Gamma Delta .... .271 _ 20 _160 _ 29 -166 -168 - 83 .. 97 .134 _410 _412 Xi Psi Phi Ill YWCA - 278 Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Tau Alpha ..434 -268 463 Student Index Aaren. G.. 1S1 Ahbott. I.nrry. R7. 354 Ahernethv. Bruce. 150 Ahramson. Allen. 216. (21 Ahts. Hprh.Tt. 119. US Ach. Bernnrd. Iil9. 33S Ackerman. AlHna. 80. 1R2. 381 Aitam, Wnllac-p. 119 Adams. C. H.. 73 Adams. C " ... 13.S Adams. Mehin. 92. 255. 421! Adams. Richard. 99 Adams. Rvith. 216, 373 Adams. S.. 193 Adamson. La Dnnna. 216. 335, 333 Adelman. Jai ' iiuelinp. 216. 385 Aden. Alan. 116. 110. 402 Aden. John, 80. 426. 427 Aden. Robert. l. ' ;4. 216. 102 Adkins. Larry. 216. 4 18 Adkinson. Willa. 33. 140, 216 Adminis, Klpa, 124 Aernie, Fred. 199. 397 Afridi. S. B.. 263 Ahlsehwede. Helen. 246 Ahlschwede. Keith. 216. 425 Ahmad. S.. 263 Ahrens. William, 111 Airy, Haron. 216, 369 Akerson, Allen. 199. 417 Akeson. Walter. 72. 216. 390 Aksamit. Eileen. 199. 362 Aksamit. Gary. 154. 216. 394 AlberdinB. Joanne. 168. 284 Alberts. Gary. 150. 343 Alberts. Neil. 216 Albertsen, April. 216. 333 Albertson. John. 84. 394 Albin. Ruth. 71. 72. 216. 351 Aldrich. William B.. 92. 410 Alexander. Maxine. 74, 216, 347 Alexander. Norman. SO. 430 Alexander, Sara Jane. 199, 276. 382 Alford, Pat, 168 Allen. Alice. 170. 38! Allen, Claudia, 170, 361 Allen, Harriett. 162. 361 Allen. Nancy. 67, 382 Allen. Paul. 199. 422 Allen, Ralph, 199, 401 Alminas. Henry, 124, 266 Alminas. Kaays. 121 Alspach. Myr], 197 Althouse. Ivan. 256 Alvord. Patricia, 168, 170, 179, 263 Amen, Richard, 116, 119 Anders, Richard, 216. 397 Andersen. Donald. 216. 321, 343 Andersen, Glenn. 199, 389 Andersen, Richard. 100, 313 Andersen, Robert. 74. 80. 296, 389 Anderson. Alan G.. 100, 418 Anderson, Bernard, 72, 199, 364, 355 Anderson, Carol. 168, 170, 254. 270, 347 Anderson. Carolyn. 89 Anderson, Charles. 389 Anderson, Dale, 111 Anderson, Doris. 45. 168, 170, 369 Anderson, E., 72, 354 Anderson, Ester, 263 Anderson, Gary, 155, 199, 338 Anderson, GeorKiana, 162, 373 Anderson, Gordon, 216. 402 Anderson. Herman. 84. 184. 394 Anderson. Kathryn. 216. 377 Anderson. John B., 322. 398 Anderson. Lavae. 71. 216 Anderson. Lloyd, 72 Anderson. Marilyn. 64. 170. 369 Anderson. Marlow. 125, 129 Anderson. Mary A.. 374 Anderson, Mary C, 71. 333. 369 Anderson, Mary L.. 199. 252, 364 Anderson. O. J., 268 Anderson, Quinlyn, 92, 413 Anderson. Ralph, 216, 425 Anderson, Richard D., 199, 398. 452 Anderson, Richarti, 140 Anderson. Robert. 199. 433 Anderson, Royal, 199 Andreasen. GeorKe, I 1 1 Andresen, Richard. 418 Andrews, Richard, 243. 199. 394 Andrews. Rojrer. 125 Ansari, H., S3 Ansari. J.. 264 Anter. L.. 313 Appleby. Donald, 67, 426 AppleKet, Donald, 67, 426 Appleget, Jon, 216, 414 AppleKet, Mary, 178, 292 Araghi, Zio. 264. 323 Arbuthnot, Patricia. 216. 326. 370 Arensdorf. Marvin, 92, 314 Arensdorf, Robert. 119 Arizumi. Charles. 216, 338 Armagost, Harvey, 216, 422 Armbrust, Arthur, 72, 74. 199. 433, 260 ArmitaKe, MarRaret, 216, 382 Armour, Sally, 199, 362 Armstrong Jason. 281. 358 Arndt. Fred. 116. 119. 128. 272, 396, 397 Arndt, Keith, 100, 162, 397 Arndt. Roland. 92. 402 Arneson. Richard. 199 Arnold. William. 243 Arnost. John. 307 Arntzen. James. 266 Arterhum. Robert. 100. 341 Arth. Barbara, 216, 370 Arvidson, Marilyn, 216, 263, 333 Arwood, James, 199, 105 Asbury. Carol. 180. 199. 381 Asche. Richard, 199, 339 Aschwece, Jack, 64, 406 Ashburn. Jean, 199, 378 Ashida, M., SO, 83 Ashley, Donald, 1 19 Ashley, William, 216, 414 Ashton, Dudley, 168, 326 Asmussen, James, 76 A«pinall, Wayre, 154 Aten, Dennis, 276. 307 Atkins. Howard. 67. 393 Auer, 1., 74, 76 AunspauRh, Janet, 170, 369 Aners. Darrell. 80, 344 Aye. Hans. 140 Ayers, Barbara. 199, 370 Babcock, Joseph, 170. 181, 367 Bader, Henry R.. 129. 216. 356 Badura. Roman, 100. 409 Bailey, Barbara, 30, 366 Bailey, James, 125, 128 Baird, James, 199, 413 Baker, Colleen, 199. 347 Baker. Dale. 193 Baker. Janice. 64. 351 Baker. Larry. 216 Baker. Larry, 402 Baker, Robert, 150 Baker, Richard, 199, 429 Baker, William. 154 Balak. William, 216, 422 Baldwin. PeEpry. 26. 80. 182, 187. 188. 369 Baldwin. RoKer. 199. 394 Balfour. Carolyn. 76 Balfour, Raymond, 129 Ball, Dick, 135 Ball, John A.. 89 Ballantyne, Byron. 92. 99, 422 Ballard. Euprene. 80, 425 Ballentine, Dayton. 216. 390 Baluch. Hessamuddim, 263 Baluch, Mrs. Hessamuddim. 263 Bandy. Jesse, 199, 344 Banks, Karen, 199, 366 Banks, Phyllis, 353 Banning, Bobby, 80, 413 Bannister. G.. 88 Barcer. Cynthia. 216. 377 Barker. Elaine, 162. 365 Barkmeier. Barbara. 71, 199, 361 Barlow, Doil, 111 Barnard, HuKh. 129, 296 Barnard. Janniece, 216. 369 Barnard. Kenneth. 119 Barnes, Betty, 170. 370 Barnes. Barbara. 199. 365 Barnes. David. 162. 169 Barnes. Knolly. 216 Barnes. Marcia, 216. 283, 347 Barnes. Mary B.. 140 Barnes. Robert L. 216. 426 Barnette. Earl F.. 116. 125, 128. 148, 272. 424. 425 Barnette. Helen. 199. 369 Barney. Bonnie. 216, 333 Barrett, L. J., 162, 168, 369 Barrett, Patrick L., 283 Barry, ImoKene A., 64, 75, 77, 333 Bartels, Carol R., 216. 333 Bartels. Rotrer, 216, 406 Bartels, Wayne, 92. 397 Barth, John R.. 164. 216. 414 Bartlett. Cecil L.. Ill Bartlett. Larry D., 84. 291. 333 Barton. Sylvia. 162. 362. 364 Barton. Walter. 83 Bartz. Beverly, 199, 263, S33 Baskin, Lorajane, 71, 199, 366 Basler, Marilyn, 162, 362 Easier. W.. 138 Bass, R.. 138 Batchelder. Dale, 199, 341 Bates, Barbara, 1 40 Bates, H., 273 Bath. Ronald. 68. 73. 390 Batson. Robert. 199. 307. 338 Battey. Robert. 92. 422 BattI, Anne, 162 Bauer, Hal. 135 Bauer, Philip. 217. 418 Baum. Diane. 200, 333 Baum, Gail, 307 Baum, Henry, 162, 356 Baum. Norman. 68. 75, 354 Bauman, Jerrv, 214. 394 Bauman. Keith. 99, 100. 272. 323. 430, 431 Baumert. George. 199. 276. 340 Baumfalk. Robert. 132, 134 Bayer, Lonnie, 199, 418 Bazant. Shirley, 170, 326, 378 Beachler, Mary, SO, 377 Beadle. Barbara. 199. 361 Beal. Charles. 80. 191 Beal, Helen, 217, 362 Beal, Linda. 189, 199. 382 Beans. Charles. 413 Beardsley, Fern, 83 Beattie. Carol, 6», 72, 362 Beavers. Eldon. 200. 389 Beberniss. Leonard. 76 Beck. Beverly, 200, 386 Beck, Carolyn, 217. 347 Beck. Don. 68. 74. 250. 266. 390 Beck, J., 264 Beck. K.. 72 Beck. Linda. 217. 378 Beckenhauer. Carol. 200. 348 Becker. Marshall. 132 Becker. Beverly, 326 Becker, Bernard, 140 Becker, Clarke. 100. 422 Becker. Iris. 64, 71. 75. 77. 351 Becker. Jane. 162. 168. 187. 188, 366 Becker. Marshall. 134. 421 Becker. Robert, 116, 125 Becker. Ronald. 162. 181. 184. 187. 409 Beckman. Beverly, 170, 278. 369 Beckman. C. 150 Beckman. Patricia. 200. 347 Beckwith. John. 200. 402 Bednar. Bill. 92, 409 Bedwell, Ann, 217, 278, 381 Bedwell, William, 121, 152, 244. 256. 398 Beechner. Dorothy, 217, 361 Beechner, Richard. 162. 169. 410. 411 Beerline. 217, 361 Berry, Sareth, 200, 341 Beesley, Joyce, 72 Beezina. 333 BeEKin, John, 116. 124 BeKhtol. Karen. 179 Beideck. John, 100, 314. 402 Beideck. Marilyn. 31. 162. 16S. 236. 254. 258. 361 Beier. Eugene, 64, 364 Beins, Donald. 217. 418 Beisner. Bill, 92, 394 Belden, Patricia. 217 Belieu. Stanley. 200. 401 Belieu. Wendell. 162. 401 Belinger. M.. 76. 393 Belka. Shirley. 200. 386 Belknap, Rowan, 124, 200 Bellamy, Larry, 217 Bellinger. Melvin. 68 Belmont. Ben. 100. 248. 434, 449 Belsheim, Edmund. 131 Beltz. DeLoris, 217, 338 Bender, Joanne, 200, 242, 247. 361. 370 Benedict. John. 200. 402 Benge. Dorothy. 75 Bennasek. Carolyn. 291 Bennett. Jean, 72. 200. 360 Bennett. Joan. 221 Benson. Charlotte. 84. 252. 386 Benson. Ellisworth, 64, 429 Benson, C... 169 Benson. Howard. 92. 99 Benson. Jean. 200. 377 Benter. Bob, 100, 413 Benton, Charles. 129 Berck. Elvergy. 326 Berdnek. Emil. 119 Bereuter, Dorothy. 170. 180. 386 Berg. Eugene, 254 Berg, Sally, 200. 249. 382 Berge. Pete, 170, 409 Berger. Jean. 27. 200. 370 Berger, Marv. 200. 350 Berger. Roger. 121. 246. 342. 339 Berggren. Allan. 217, 337 Berggren, Bruce, 150 Bergschmeider, Mary. 71 Bergstraesser. Bill. 217. 418 Berguin. Bob, 100, 296, 300, 418 Berke. Gary, 72, 217, 390 Bernard, Philip, 200 Bernasek, Carolyn, 200, 333 Bernasek, Rodney 72. 74, 217, 433 Berniklan, 217, 417 Berns, David. 126, 200. 337 Berreckman. Claude. 84. 394 Berry. Connie. 200. 382 Berry. Glenna. 80. 86. 168. 236. 267. 276. 278, 382 Berry. William. 84. 433 Berta, Gary. 217. 338 Bethune. Duane. 200. 338 Betters. Ronald. 92, 99 Betzod, Laura, 71 Bevans, Lester. 111. 112 Beynon, Ann E.. 182 Biha. Fred. 217. 405 Bicak. Joseph. 124 Bicha, Jon, 217, 397 Bierman. Wallace. 200. 402 Billings. William, 217, 337 Birkel. Lane, 169, 170, 320, 422 Bischaf, Thomas, 358 Bishop. Helen. 200. 351, 329 Bishop, Marvin, 200. 393 Bitner. Daniel. 138, 141 Bitney, Gerald, 184. 281 Bitney, Larry. 200. 351. 355 Bitter. Annette, 71, 217, 378 Bjorklun, Eugene, 162. 353. 357 Black, Phyllis, 68. 34S Blackburn, Judy. 217. 373 Blackman, Glen, 200 Blakeway, Cherryl, 263 Blakkolb, Janis, 200, 348 Blaser, Eldon. 154 Blaser. Virginia. 200. 349 Blattert. Jeanette. 193 Blauvelt. Karl. 155 Blecha. Dennis. 155 Blincow. Annabell. 200. 291. 333 Bliss. Donald. 276. 290, 291 Block, Janet, 217. 333 Bloemendaal, Stanley, 119 Blomendahl, Leon, 64, 354 Blomstedt, Oscar, 64, 76, 393 Bloomquist, Rvan, 92. 340 Blore. Walter, IS. 100. 245. 320. 413 Blue. Ronald. 84. 181, 184, 250. 176, 281. 281, 433 Bluhm, Royce, 200 Blum, M., 261, 284 Blumm, Elizabeth, 178 Bobst. Barry. 68. 153. 429 Bock, Betty, 259. 347 Bock. Joann, 217 Bockhoven, Major, 150 Bode, Sue, 217, 369 Bodensteiner, Carl, 317 Boedeker, Nancy, 27. 200. 381 Boesen, DeWayne. 100, 339 Boesiger. Carolyn, 217, 342 Boesiger, Dwight, 200, 342 Boettner, Kathleen, 200, 374 Bogard, Edward. 217. 401 Bogdanoff. Roberta. 217. 386 Boggs. Frank. 290 Bohaty. Donald. 64, 354 Bohaty, Richard, 200, 354 Bohaty, Valerian, 64, 364 Bohling, Donna, 200, 353 I Boling, James, 100, 188. 256. 417 Bollesen. Vernon, 217, 341 Bonde, Merca. 217, 351 Bonge, Dennis, 150 Boning, John, 125, 129. 200, 406 Boning. K.. 77 Bonner. 217. 362 Booth. Duane. 181. 184 Borcher. Betty. 217. 333 Borcher. Victor. 116. 397 Borchers. Jimmy, 217. 343 Bordogna. John. 299 Bordy. Stephen. 217. 421 Borb. Verl. 339 Borland. Jack. 155 Borland. Roger. 165 Boroff, Louis Clair, 307 Bors. James, 200, 356 Bosking, William, 200. 394 Bosley. L., 138 Bosley, Rex. 84. 422 Bossard. Norma. 180. 200. 247. 374 Bost. Judith. 84, 245, 246, 377 Boswell, Caroline, 179, 201, 262 Bottorff, Roger, 296. 301, 314 Boucher, Frederic. 115 Bouwens. Arlene. 353 Bowman. Robert C... 243 Boyd. Janet. 84. 382 Boyd. Patricia. 217. 333 Bovd. Roy. 259 Boyes. Terry. 217. 338 Bowen. Ronald. 68. 389 Bower. Rex, 291 Bowers. Kenneth, 207 Bowman, R., 2 43 Bradford, Gladys. SO. 264 Bradley. Mary. 217. 374 Brady. John. 217 Bradv. John, 422 Bralev, Jack, 64, 296, 300, 410 Branch, Betty, 100, 248, 382 Branch. Perry. 57 Brand. Daniel, 121, 425 Brand, David, 316 Brandeberry, Joan, 217. 369 Brandenburg. J.. 89 Brandes. Robert, 217, 394 Brandhorst, Bonnie, 201 Brauning. Wayne, 80 Brawner. Janet, 201, 365 Breckenridge, Adam, 49 Bredthauer, Patricia. 217. 333 Bredthauer. Rosemary. 23. 201. 886 Breese. Robert. 193 464 Brehmann. Marlene. 848 Breland. Bolte, 217. 370 Bremer. Pearl, 15S. 381 Brendle, RoKer. 177. ISl. 1S3. 184 Brennfoerder. Ronald. 217. 429 Breon. Gary. 100. 341. 361 Breslow. Boyd. 217. 421 Broslow. Bruce. 217. 421 Breslow. Marvin. S4. 243. 266. 276. 421 Hrestel. Marie. 296. 313 Brestel. Walter. 353. 358 Bretmann. Marlene. 170 Brezina. Betty. 217 BridBe. " i. Cathy Olds. SI. 236. 246, 249. 373 HridKeley, D.. 326 Brier. Deanna. 71. 217. 3.51 Bricham. Joyce. 217. 369 Britterham. Dean. 313 Brittin. Barbara. 201. 249. 268. 276. Britton. OiKe. 170. 370 Brnadhorst. Bonnie. 386 Broady. Jeanne. 179 Broady. Knute O.. 55 Brockley. Robert. Ill Brockman. A.. 124 Brockman. Harold. 116, 282. 283. 33i Brodecky. Ann. 170, 347 Broman, Donald. 217. 339 Bronoski, Jolene. 350 Bronstein. Trudy. 162. 385 Brooks. Anne. 263 Brooks. D.. 292 Brooks. Mary. 192. 217. 381 Brooks. Mitzi. 162. 348 Broom. Maroia. 71, 217, 351 Brost, Christy. 73 Brown. David. 217. 314, 398 Brown, Deloris, 162, 291 Brown. France. ' !. 217. 385 Brown. Herbert. 217. 429 Brown. Jayne. 201. 263 Brown. Jerry. 296. 301 Brown. Larry. 217. 405 Brown, Mary. 82 Brown, I ' at, 201, 374 Brown, Robert A.. 217. 426 Brown. Robert G.. 92. 394 Brown. Ross. 116, 125, 129, 273, 340 Brown, Sharon, 217, 366 Brown, Verle. 217 Brown, Vincent, 84, 356 Brownfield, Gerald, 201, 398 Brox, Beverly, 162, 348 BruEh, Duane, 217, 397 BruKmann, Bruce, 84, 182, 245, 266, Bruhn, John, 80, 409 Brum, Bob. 80. 426 Brune. Dennis. 121. 152. 398 Brunic. M.. 129 Brunkan. Barbara. 162 Brunmeier, Richard. 112 Brush, Maryth, 218. 333 Bryans. John. 100. 296. 316. 418 Bubb. Rosellen. 68. 347 Buck. Beverly. 201, 221, 242, 249. 452 Buckineham. Mary. 218. 374 Buckley. Dorothy, 92, 97, 333 Bucy, Don. 84. 153. 273. 414. 449 Buehrer. Wayne. 280. 281 Buel. Duane. 296. 308 Buell. Cynthia. 218. 362 Buell. Sandra, 162, 362 Buffincton, John, 218, 343 Bulin, Richard, 155 Bullis, Hazel, 140 Bunch, Beverly, 68, 378 Buntz, Richard, 74 Burbank. Jane, 218, 381 Burbank, John, 68, 74, 279. 406 BurbridKe. Marcia. 218. 365 Burchfield. Gary. 68, 256, 390 Burdic. Mary. 80. 278. 370 Burdick. Jean. 170. 349 Bureen. Edcar, 353. 358 Bureess. Donald. 218. 422 Burgess, Glenn, 125 Burhoop, Boyd, 218, 351, 355 Burlinc, Donald, 162, 169. 340 Burruas, Jay, 72, 218. 354 Burstein. Stanley. 84. 421 Burt. Joseph B., 157 Burt. Melvin. 307 Burt. Warren. 92, 99, 410 Burwes, Knolly, 338 Busch, J.. 184 Bush, Guy, 100, 413 Bush. Jerry, 289. 296, 299, 308, 318 Bush, R., Ill Hush, William. 170, 181 292. 426 Buthman, Linda, 68, 192, 193, 241 381 Butler, Carolyn, 84. 348 Butler. Jane. 170. 374 Butterfield. John. 99. 100. 296. 318. Butterfield. Roberta. 218. 333 Bydalek. David. 92. 338 Byers. Sandra. 218. 347 Byrne. Marilyn. 170. 291. 349 Cada. Francis R.. 71. 201. 390 Cadwalladcr. Gary. 218. 410 Cahill, Sally R.. 218. 382 Cahov. Richard E.. 218. 426 Calder. Joseph F.. 121. 129. 361 289. Calder. Michael E.. 100, 418 Caldwell. Janice A.. 140. 170. 370 Calvert. J.. 138 Calvin, Nadine, 71, 72. 218, 351 Callahan, B., 357 Camaras. Tykye G.. 92. 99. 413 248. Campbell. Courtney. 170, 182, 252, 253, 268, 269, 366 Campbell, Jane, 80. 377 Campbell, Jean A.. 218. 352 Campbell. John W.. 218. 341 Campbell, Nancy. 218. 382 365 Campbell. William G.. IS, 92. 272. 275, 413 Campos. Adolfo J.. 150. 201. 340 Canaday, Ralph O. Jr.. 193 Cander. Betty. 71. 72 Cannon. William 92. 413 Cantrell. Jimmie. 201. 339 ? Caporale. Domenico. 134 Carden. C. C 201. 382 Cardwell. Curtis R.. 201. 410 Carey. V. Ronald. 218. 426 Carino. O.. 349 Carlin. Jack. 218 Carlin. John L.. 394 Carlisle. Gerald A.. 201. 433 Carlson. Chalene. 350 Carlson. Joanne M.. 218. 373 Carlson. Marlyn G.. 201. 342 Carlson. Marvin P.. 83 Carlson. Nan. 218. 381 Carlson. Stanley. 154. 218, 405 Carlson, Walter E., 181 Carman, Janice D., 26, 80. 381 Carmody, Nancv, 84, 140, 369 Carpender, Buffie, 218, 377 Carpender, Ann M., 218, 362 Carpender, Kathleen J., 80, 362 Carr. James A.. 201. 341 Carrancedo. Martin. 74, 218, 338 Carroll, Darvl E.. 169 Carroll. Joan. 201. 374 Carrol, Rita J., 263 Carskadon, Beverly, 178 Carson, John R.. 84. 339 Carter. Ben D.. 218. 390 Carter. Carolyn. 201. 381 394 Carter. Cecilia. 218. 361 Carter, Lee D.. 170. 281 Carter. Sally K.. 201. 373 Cartney. Thomas L., Ill Carveth, S., 138 Cast, Phyllis, 237. 247. 370 Cass. Lyman J.. 218. 405 Case. Mary S.. 218. 347 Cast. P.. 162. 168 Castner. Clarence L.. 100. 296. 405 377. Casper. George L., 218. 354 Cave. J.. 125 Caywood. Tom. 116 Cech. Henry, 111 Chab, Gwen G.. 201, 373 Chab, Norman G.. 155 Chalupa. Clarence C, 218, 3G1 Chalupa, Jo Ann. 46. 168. 170. 247. 276. 366. 386 Chandler. Robert M.. 100 Chantrv. Nancv. 201. 370 Chapek. Mary J.. 170. 352 Chapman. Donald S.. 218. 342 Chapman. James. 74 Chapman. Judy. 218. 365 Chappell, John C. 162. 387 Chard. Phyllis. 170. 366 Chase, Eva L., 68, 72 Chatfield. Janice, 218. 382 Chatfield, Lee W., 53 Chattersen, De Etta C, 71. 201, 252, 351 Chernebay, Paul. 84. 357 Chailcoat. Donald L.. 170. 422 Childers. James. 171 Childs. Richard A.. 135 Chiles. W. Scott, S3 Chin. William. 116. 129. 358 Chindler. R.. 184 Chisholm. Georire, 201, 418 Chittenden, Duane. 100. 338 Cheat. Gary I... 2 IS. 354 Chern. Lorene R.. 218. 362 Christensen. Barbara L.. 218. 361 Christensen. Gary L.. 158. 394 Christensen. Gene. 84. 398 Christensen. Iris A.. 71. 218, 351 Christensen, Kay, 171, 252, 259, 362 Christensen, Richard M., 83, 88 Christensen, Russell E.. 218. 363. 356 Christenson. Larry C. 218. 413 Christensen. Marilyn. 171. 362 268, Christenson, Warren, 100, 31S, 320, 422 Christoffel. Lanni, 162, 382 Christoffersen, Wayne I.., 155, 218, 354 Christopher, D. Gretchen. 201, 247 aoi Christopulas, John A.. 121. 124. 409 Chritton. Raymond M.. 218. .105 Chronopules. Marina. 201. 349 Chubbuck. Robert M.. 92. 409 Chudacoff. RuthAnn. 55. 201. 252 Chudly. Grace. 201. 370 Church. Barbara. 218. 370 Cifra, Robert G., 303 Cilinsky, Laila, 80, 182, 348 Circenis, Arvid E., 119 Cisney, Dewain C, 218, 341 Cizek, Marjory, 162, 168 Cizek, Norman L.. 162. 184 Claassen, 68. 354 Clamans. Pedro C. 219. 341 Clapman, Robert G.. 201. 425 Clark. Barbara. 80, 237, 254 Clark, Donald F.. 88 Clark, Georeia, 281 Clark, Jack W., 129. 201, 402, 319 Clark. Jimmie H.. 116 Clark. Marian. 252. 270. 171. 281 Clark. Mark, 68, 390 Clark, Marlin L.. 116. 119 Clark. N.. 197 Clark. Randolph M.. 219. 398 Clark. Rita. 219. 333. 373 Clarke. Ruth A.. 72 Clarke, Varro J., 119, 201, 342 Clatanoff, Bernard, 219, 397 Clay. Lawrence E.. 116. 124. 389 Claycomb. James A.. 155. 219, 414 Clear, Thomas J.. Jr.. 134 ClegK. Max. 68. 406 Cleee. Velda. 201. 369 Clements. Delbert L.. 92, 99 Clendenny, Sherry E.. 219. 285. 333 Cleveland. Edna E.. 68. 75, 285, 333 Clifton, Rodney E.. 219. 414 Clifton. Rodney J.. 129. 201. 426 Clinkenbeard. Bill. 219. 429 Clouatre. Dennis A.. 150 Coates. Dale L.. 358 Coats. Henrietta. 219. 378 Cobb. Ernest. 219. 405 Coburn. Gerry. 171 Cochran. Jane H.. 219 Cochran. Terrance C. 382 Codr. Jerome J.. 201, 356 Coffey. Marvin. 74. 76. 279 Coffey. William D.. 301 Coffman. Jack O.. 92. 99 Coffman. Phillip J., 181, 184, 201, 433 CoEswell, Barbara, 219, 381 Cohen, David H.. 92. 219. 421 Cohen. Meyer. 421 Colbert. Jules P.. 52 Colbert, Sue M.. 171. 386 Colby. Carol A., 201. 370 Coldwell. James J.. 201 Cole. Eldon W.. 219. 341 Cole. Gary D.. 219. 402 Cole. Jeanne. 219. 374 Coleman. C. 162. 292. 3S6 Collicott. Charles R.. 219, 409 Colling. J.. 138 Collis. R.. 314 Colman. Charlotte A., 201. 276 Colnie. Gerald R.. 100. 421 Coltrin. Lyle. 135 Combs. Judith M.. 219, 335, 362 Comer, Larrv, 219, 426 Conard, Richard R., 124 Condon, Clinton R., 219, 405 Condon, DeVonne R., 219, 362 Condon, Kathleen, 163, 377 Condos. Frank M.. 119. 273 Conger. Jane E.. 182. 268 Connell. Beverly. 92. 369 Connor. Larrv J., 23, 64, 74, 76, 239, 256, 274, 406 Conover, Robert E.. 135 Conrad. Jack R.. 261 Cook. Clarence E.. 358 Cook. E. I.. 119 Cook. Dean E.. 307 Cook. Helen. 219. 385 Cook. Jay E.. 72. 219. 398 Cook. M.. 138 Cook. Marshall S.. 219. 341 Cook, Paul E., 129 Cook, Richard A., 201, 394 Cook, Richard W., 219, 402 Cook, Robert M., 84, 245, 402 Coonan, Mary, 163, 381 Coonrad, Barbara, 202, 378 Cooper, Kennedy, 80 Cooper, Prudence A„ 163, 168, 268, 349 Coover, John A., 108, 111, 219, 414 Coover, Nancy, 374 Coover, Patricia, 263 Copeland, Nancy, 182, 219, 373 Copenhover, John H., 150 Copley, Margie, 202, 247, 361 Copp, James C. 84. 187. 401 Corazzi. Edward G., 307 Corbin. F.. 77 Corkill. P.. 124. 126 Corkle. Jerry, 202, 394 Corline, John, 202, 417 Cornish, Filbert, 64, 76 Coruzzi, Robert J., 219, 340 Cory, Richard B., 219, 405 Cot, Donald F., 219, 296. 317 Cotton, Robert C.. 84. 426 Cottrell. Michael B.. 202. 338, 410 Cottrell, Richard E.. 202 Coufal, Norman B., 296, 314 Coulter, Nancy N., 163, 373 Couse, Barbara J.. 202. 291. 264. 349 Covaerts. Mary C 71 Covey. Dawn L.. 219. 333 Coweer. Marilyn, 141, 138 Cox, Donald D.. 341 Cox. James R.. 158, 418 Cox, Jerry G., 68, 418 Cox, Maizie, 84. 327. 370 Cox. Robert E.. 135 Crabtree. John C. 219. 394 Craig. Alice. 163. 366 Craig. Jean M.. 171. 329. 381 Cramond. Wallis. 88. 89. 116. 125, 398 Cramond. Wilma. 202 Crandell. Donovan G.. 181. 184 Crandall. M.. 197 Crane, David D.. 202. 401 Cress. Sharlyn R.. 163. 252. 268. 333 Creutz. Norman E.. 158, 239, 250, 432, 433 Crinbergs, M., 352 Cripe, Ed J.. Jr„ 92. 259. 398 Crispin. Dennis M.. 219 Crites. Clav. 202. 418 Croft. Billie C. 163. 179. 258. 382 Crook. J. Donovan. 129 Crouse. Colette M.. 219. 263. 291 Croviley. Gwen. 219. 362 Crowley. Keith L.. 92. 422 Crump, J.. 138 Cuba, R., 150 Culwell, Jane, 171. 366 Cummings. Roger M.. 121 Cummings. William. 171. 401 Cunningham. Kay C. 202. 361 Cupper. Robert. 300 Curran. Sandra A.. 80, 366 Curry, Barbara, 202, 263 Curtin, Dennis N., 219. 402 Curtis. Alfred. 261 Curtis. Ardeth. 219. 333 Curtiss. C. 13S Cutler. James B.. 68. 433 Cutler. Jean. 219, 385 Cypreansen, L,, 264 Dahl, Carol, 219, 378 Dahl, William R., 202, 389 Dahlmeier, John H., 128 Dahlstrom. Donald B., 202 Dailey, Katherine S., 219, 381 Dalluge, Duane A.. 219. 340 Daly. Fred. 84. 191. 245. 398 Daly. John J.. 124 Dalv. Mary. 163. 361 Damkroger. Leo E.. 68. 246. 250, 260. 262. 406 Damon. John E.. 150 Dandy. Donald. 100. 322. 434 Danehey. Delain. 92 Danek. Ronald. 92, 402 Daniel. Pat, 202, 373 Danielson, Janet. 219. 377 Danielson. Martha J.. 202. 221. 377 Dart. Gerald. 72. 73. 202. 390 Davenport. Dick. 181 Davey. Robert S.. 124 David. John C. 89 David. Ward S.. 64. 353. 357 Davidson. Janis. 202. 252. 270. 281. 333 Davidson. Philip L.. 83 Davis. Barbara J.. 365 Davis. Gerald R.. 92, 99 Davis, Imogene, 163, 178, 378 Davis. Paul A.. 184 Davis. Richard L.. 219. 343 Davis. Robert E.. 276. 299. 301 Davis. Robert L.. 181. 219, 261 Davis, Stephen A.. 152 Davis. Thomas F.. 219. 429 Davison. Dean D.. 124 Dawson. Jon C. 171. 184. 422 Dawson. Margaret H.. 163. 378 Dawson. Robert C. 116. 422 Dawsen. Ronald E., 100, 124, 150, 340 Deahn, Robert H., 219, 430 Deardorff, Dwight L., 83 Debbs, Alan P., 154 DeBrunner. Catherine, 202, 378 Decker, Jay F.. 219. 389 Decker. Judy. 219. 370 Decker. Shirley L.. 64. 369 Deems. H. W.. 75 Deepe. Beverly A.. 84. 193. 248. 266. 276. 366 Deets. Dick. 72. 73. 202. 390 DeFord. Larry L.. 92 DeGraw. Darrel G.. 93. 160 Deichmann, Ardys. 219, 333 Dein. Raymond C, 83 DeKay. Metta M.. 219, 333 DeKoven, Elinor R„ 171, 385 Delavega, C. 138 DeLisle. William L.. 140 DeLong. Nancy L.. 219. 381 DeLozeir. Duane D.. 150 Demaree. Corrine E.. 93. 291. 349 Demaree. Harold I... 202. 394 DeMars. Mary D.. 71. 202. 271. 386 Dempster. Laurie. 202. 381 Denenberg. Marshall. 202. 421 Denenberg. Michael. 202. 421 Denny. John M.. 124 Denton. Gloria A.. 219. 374 Deppen. Kay. 202. 377 Derieg. Michael E.. 88 Dertien. Don. 202. 339 465 Desch. Williamette. IBS. 361 Di ' sEnfants. Jack. Ill DoSimone. James L.. 220. 307. 342 Desmond. Anne. 202. 381 DeterdinK. Don W.. 100. 405 Detwiler. Tom. 101. 282. 413 Devereaux. Jo A.. 202. 382 DeVilbiss. Jere A.. 202. 242. 402 DeVriendt. Diane. 84. 182. 37 " Dewey. Art M.. 202. 418 Dewey. Nancy. 171. 3K9 Dewey. Shirley, 1G3. IGS. 237. 252. 365 Dcwitt. Grcfrii. 220. 394 DeWitt. Howard. 220. 338 DeWulf. William T.. 68. 76. 248, 250, 258. 260. 406 Dey, Harold L.. 124 Diamond. Edward. 220. 421 Dibble. Jean C. 84. 377 Dicke. Dorothy. 221 Dickerson. Nancy J.. 291 Dickinson. Louis E.. 140. 220. 405 Diedrichsen. Howard G.. 68, 397 Diedrichsen. Joan E.. 64 Diefendorf. Warren L.. 108. Ill, 402 Dierks, Jerry P.. 121. 153. 413 Diestel. Chester J.. 143. 144 Dill. Jacqueline. 68. 252. 347 Dillard. Bennie R.. 307. 323 Dillingham. John L.. 220. 426 Dineen, Joseph E.. 202, 402 Dingman. Harry F.. 119. 202. 402 Dingman. N.. 124 Ditus. Phyllis M., 202. 361 Dobler. Leiand R.. 119 Dobry. Charles. 202. 409 Dobson. Arthur A.. 116. 425 Dodson. Maryclare. 171. 326, 362 Doehring, Merllyn. 202 Doehring. Norman D., 64 Dohrman, Malvin D.. 220, 307 Domina, Alan H., 140, 155 Domingo, Mary. 163. 168, 268, 373 Donaldson, Carl A., 54 Donarico, Angela, 220, 365 Donarico, Lorenzo R., 93. 433 Donnelson. Brent. 101, 319 Donnelson. Gar, 405 Donoyan, T. A., 143 Dorland, Wade D,, 184. 261 Dorland, William, 26 1 Dorsch. Stanley R.. 84, 340 Dosek, Philomene. SO. 182. 382 Doty. Beverly. 220. 382 Dougherty. Gary. 101. 422 Dougherty, Jaci, 220, 361 Douglass, Ann, 84, 182, 369 Douglass, Harry, 220, 405 Douthit, Judy, 220, 370 Dow. Marilyn, 171. 366 Dow, Richard A., 153 Dowell. Julia. 220, 382 Downey, Douglas E.. 220. 341 Downs. Polly, 101, 259, 365 Drahota, Gail, 26, 45, 163, 168, 373 Drake, Donald. 93, 409 Drake, Patrick, 220. 398 Draper. Nancy A.. 64, 366 Drayton, Margaret J,, 64, 370 Drda, Larry. 119 Dreessen. Robert E., 121, 357 Dreher, Coleen, 178. 202. 361 Dreimanis. H., 155. 220 Dresher. Janet M.. 220, 370 Driscoll, E.. 83 Drishaus. Charlotte, 202. 369 Drost. Kenneth, 214 Drown, Shirley. 283 Dryden, James D., 220, 413 Dryden, Karen, 202, 221, 242. 259, 268, 370 Dubas, Harold. 202, 426 Dubas, Jeanne, 220, 362 Dudley, Joanne M„ 68, 281 Duensing, Ardis. 203. 347 Duff, James. 307 Duffek, James, 220, 410 Duffey, William, 276. 292 Dunker. Carol, 64, 75. 351 Dunn, James E., 68. 406 Dunn. Leslie W.. 93. 99 Dunse. John W.. 220. 354 Durst. Wesley N.. 291 Dutoit. Darrell D., 101, 343 Dvorak. Verne. 125 Dwinell. Robert. 291 Dworak. Janet J.. 220. 326, 365 Dye, Lonnie E., 129 Dye, Robert. 163. 291, 339, 344 Dyer, Marvin L.. 281 Eagen, James L.. 88. 116. 119 Eagleton. George B., 140, 181, 220, 433 Eastwood, Shirley P., 84, 374 Eaton, W., 101, 138 Eberhart. Betty L.. 64. 351 Ebers. Robert S.. 116. 394 Eberspacher. Darrel R.. 72. 73. 203. 406 Eberspacher. Stanley A.. 64. 73. 393 Ebsen. Leonard E.. 203. 422 Eby, Doris, 220, 347 Edison. A., 125 Exhelberger, Beverly J., 353 Ecklund. Norris L., 163. 433 Edwards. J.. 163. 169. 296. 300. 394 Edwards. Manis. 137 Edwards. Margaret. 68. 71. 262, 274, 369 Edwards. Michael. 84. 394 Edwards. William L.. 300 Egan. Mary G., 64, 381 Egenljerger, James F., 117, 125 Egger, Sharon K., 64, 258. 260. 262. 370 Ehrett, William E.. 121. 339 Eicke. Barbara A.. 171. 244, 247, 362 Eicke, Frances L., 220, 362 Einspahr, Evonne, 203. 221. 350 Einspahr. Rodney A.. 203, 250, 397 Eisehlehr, Edda, 264, 286 Eklund. Gregg. 110. 425 Eklund. Richard C. 203. 341 Ekwall. Ralph, 171. 342. 314 Ekwall. Rex E., 296. 297. 308 Elce. Judy. 220, 378 Eicker, B., 281 Einspahr, Darrel. 390 Elder. Marian M.. 203. 381, 440 Eldridge, Paul L.. 220, 409 Elfeldt. William B.. 140. 203. 422 Elfine. Donald R.. 93. 418 Ellermeier. Joel D.. 203. 340 Elliott. Peter. 301 Elliott. Carolyn J.. 68. 382 Elliott. Jeanne. 168. 171. 246. 248. 381 Ellis. Barbara A.. 171. 348 Ellis. Beverly, 220, 378 Ellis, Charles, 119 Ellis. Frank E.. 64 Ellis. Sam. 246. 256. 272 Ellison. Gary C. 220. 414 Ellison, Gaylord. 220. 409 Else. Wilbert H.. 203, 405 Elwell, Don L., 220, 402 Elwood. Robert, 313 Ely. Barbara, 68. 366 Ely. Jack H.. 220. 422 Embry. Robert T.. 220, 422 Engel, Gary E., 154 Engelbrecht. Beverlee J.. 162. 187, 188, 378 Engelkemier. William, 117, 397 Engler, L.. 64, 74, 76 Englert, Gordon, 101, 300, 418 Englist. Ernie. 220. 264. 307. 338 Engquist. Keith, 93, 99, 430 Engstrom. Ralph W., 80, 341 Eno. G. Robert. 101. 401 Eno. Richard. 119 Enyeart. Sandra. 220, 361 Enyeart. Susanne. 172. 182 Epiey, Gary S., 101, 398 Epp, Rodney D., 356 Epsen, Mary L., 220, 378 Epstein, Arnold L., 171, 421 Epstein, Larry, 203. 421 Erickson. Carol A.. 72 Erickson. David C. 132. 134. 398 Erickson. Judy, 68, 71, 252, 386 Erickson, Kay, 163, 365 Ericson, Delores, 163 Eriksen, Don, 101, 405 Erixson, Richard A.. 220, 341 Ernst, James J., 101, 413 Ernst, Ruthann. 64. 68. 71. 75. 376 Ervin, Eldon E.. 72. 203. 406 Erway. Don. 101. 248. 296, 297, 301, 302, 303, 305. 306. 314. 315. 402 Eselin. James. 220. 410 Eule, John, 137 Eurich, Dana W., 93, 256. 429 Eutsler, Jerry D.. 155 Evans. Claryce L., 252, 276 Evans, Gladys B.. 68, 76 Evans, Joyce R., 220, 366 Evans, P., 307 Evans, Sharon R., 203, 370 Evans, Susanne, 178 Evans. Terry L.. 220, 378 Eversall, Duane, 313 Eyen. P., Ill Eyler, Richard E.. 203, 426 Facharias, J,, 264 Faeh, Wendell, 68, 354, 355 Fagan, John, 121, 124, 256, 266. 273. 398 Fagerberg. George. 129 Fahnbach, David, 101. 418 Fahrenbruch. Joan. 220. 362 Fahrlander. Linda. 220. 386 Fahrnbruch. Mel. 171. 248. 365 Faimon. La Vera. 163. 326. 329, 333 Fair, R. Harvey, 140, 220, 394 Fairchild, B., 314 Fairclough, G. Thomas, 191 Faist. Lauren, 93, 184, 409 Falconer, Dick, 220. 418 Falk, Robert, 93. 418 Falkenbach. Charles. 117. 129 Falls. Charles, 165 Fangman. Joyce. 163. 378 Fangmeicr. Delores. 168. 171, 259, 347 Fankell, Kenneth. 220. 425 Faris. B., 299 Farney. Marguerite, 386 Farnum, Robert, 77 Farrell. Colleen. 163, 373 Farrell, Janice, 203, 381 Feather, James, 68, 76, 256, 406 Feese Harriett, 220, 377 Feese, James, 93, 410 Felger, Dorothy, 80, 369 Fegley, Melvin, 117. 124, 344 Fellman, Gerry, 134 Fellman, Richard, 80, 182, 238. 243. 244. 250. 289. 434 Felt. Janet. 171. 290, 291, 349 Felton, Jo Anne, 163. 378 Fenster. Robert. Ill Ferguson. Charles, 93, 275, 413 Ferguson, Charlene, 203, 259, 268, 361 Fesley. M.. 184 Fiala. Daniel, 220, 340 Ficke, Don, 313. 321 Field, Carol. 71, 220. 333 Fields, Jack, 261 Fifer, John, 99. 220 Fike. Chuck. 300 Fink. Jennie. 203, 426 Fink. Marlene. 263 Finks, D.. Ill Finn. Robert. 93. 405 Finn. Stephen. 93. 405 Fischer. James, 83 Fischer, Larry, 220, 356 Fischer, Rex, 296, 301, 304, 305, 412 Fischer, Sharlene. 220, 385 Fisher, Ruth, 203, 361 Fisher, William, 99, 101 Fisk, George, 203, 310, 405 Fitz, Donald, 64, 76, 393 Fitzgerald. Donald. 203. 413 Flack. Beverly. 220. 361 Flack. Gary. 220. 390 Flaherty. Karen. 220. 361 Flammang. Robert. 283 Flanagan. Sara. 220, 374 Flansburg. Stephen. 134 Fleecs, Ronnie. 220 Fleed. Marion. 68 Fleer. Larry. 203. 418 Fleischmann. Marlene, 203, 366 Fleming, Jack, 169, 171. 296 Fleming. Nancy. 171, 374 Fleming. Richard. 282 Fleming. Thomas, 301, 306 Flynn, James, 169, 314. 315 Focht. James. 203. 413 Folk. Robert. 93, 410 Foil. Richard, 89 Follner, H.. 138 Folts. Robert. 221, 354, 356 Foltz, David, 177 Foote, Leiand, 76 Foral. Ralph, 88, 117, 119 Ford, Alvin, 150, 319 Forney, M. Lucille, 71, 203 Forsbeck, Gary. 221, 397 Fosket. Gene. 221, 307, 405 Fossland, R., 74 Fournier, Don, 203. 410 Font. John C. 221. 361 Fowler. Charles. 5 4 Foy. Jerry. 101. 410 Francis. Norman, 80. 281 Frandsen, Gary, 93. 401 Franklin. Maurice, 117. 152. 409 Franklin. Phyllis. 162. 348 Frantz. Wendell. 86. 340 Franzen, Norman. 203, 397 Fredrickson. Robert, 129 Freed. Kenneth. 289 Freed. Marion. 390 Free. Mickey. 221. 386 Freeman. Carolyn. 221. 362 Freeman, Don. 101, 418 Freibergs, Anton, 119 Freis, Robert, 221, 343 Frerichs. Joanne. 203. 285, 378 Frey, Kenneth, 64, 73 Fricke, Larry, 155, 221, 340 Fricke, Milton, 68. 72. 74 Fried. Geoffrey. 85. 417 Friedemann, Dale, 203, 354, 355 Friedman. Felicia. 203. 385 Friedman, Harold, 83, 203, 221, 421 Friedman, Herbert, 421 Friesen. Verna, 163. 350 Friest. Wendell. 171. 181. 184. 433 Frink. Glenn. 76. 203 . 393 Frisbie. R., 138 Fritchman, Alice, 221. 361 Fritson. Don. 203, 350 Fritz, William, 221, 418 Frost, Billie, 221, 347 Frost, Mary, 281 Fuenning, Samuel, 55 Fuhrman. Jerome, 85. 140. 410 Fullbrook. 91 Fuller. 121. 357 Fullerton. Allen, 221, 426 Fullerton, George, 129. 273 Fussell, Dclbert, 221, 354 Gadeken. Emil. 203. 397 Gager. Shad. 64. 75. 354 Gaibler. Karen. 221. 370 Gaines, Fred, 203, 221, 317, 426 Gaines. Steve, 426 Galley, Carolyn. 171. 362 Gallion. Larry. 75 Galloway, J., 138 Ganow, W., Ill Gant. Lewis. 203, 401 Cant, Shirley, 85, 381 Garcia. John. 203. 338 Gardener. Mary. 203. 381 Gardiner, John, 154, 221. 394 Gardner. Jack. 117. 409 Gardner. Keith. 264. 323 Garfinkle. Allan. 134 Garrison, Marvel. 72. 221. 360 Garrop. Norman. 221. 289, 421 Garst, Charles. 203. 430 Gartner. Tom. 221, 426 Gaskins, Milo, 64 Gates, Janet, 71, 204. 366 Gaughan. Sarah, 101, 262, 346, 347 Gausman. Larry. 204, 313, 425 Gay, Gordon, 134 Gealy, Mildred, 163, 378 Gease, Sylvia, 204, 382 Gebhardt, Frederick, 204 Geesaman, Donald, H9 Geesen, Parker. 131. 134 Gehrig. Clyde. 85 Geier. Jake. 169. 296. 299, 311 Geier, Richard, 296, 314 Geiger, Raymond, 93, 418 Geisert, Connie, 85, 333 Gemar, Max. 76 Gentry. Robert. 138, 141 George, Eddie, 221, 422 George, Leo, 301 George, Tom, 221, 393 Georgeory, S., 358 Gerdes, Marie, 71, 72. 204. 252. 270, 351 Gere. Giles, 85, 422 Gerlach, Leroy, 204, 341 Gerlach, Walter. 121. 413 Gerner. Donald. HI. 112 Getsfred. Robert, 128, 129 Gettman, Earl, 119 Gibb, Verone, 93, 152, 339 Gibbs, John, 111 Gibson, Charles. 88, 89, 296, 313, 322 Gibson, Keith. 307 Gibson. Vernon. 322 Gies. Shirley. 64. 77 Gieseker, Norman. 99. 204 Giletner. B.. 187 Gill. Duane. 85, 418 Gillespie. Martha, 88 Gillespie, Patricia, 262 Gilliland. John. 221. 398 Gilman. Marvin. 101. 421 Gingles. William. 221. 433 Girardot. Jean. 168 Gish, Phyllis, 204. 373 Gishwiller. Joyce. 71 Gittelman. Leah. 171. 385 Glade. Ruth. 163. 347 Gladfelter. Dorothy. 283 Gladfelter. John. 101. 339 Gladfelter, Raphael. 171. 337 Glassford. William. 299. 300 Gleason. Bernard. 163. 430 Gleason. Kathleen. 204. 333 Gleason. Kav. 204, 221. 252. 374 Gleeson. Willa. 86, 373 Glesmann, Donald, 119 Clock, Martha, 64. 278, 378. 380 Clock. Dean. 72. 204. 390 Clock. Robert. 204. 249. 290 Glode. A.. 195 Gloor. Jack. 340 Glover. LaVerne. 204. 341 Glynn. John. 221. 398 Coding, Elene. 221. 381 Goettsch. Richard. 171. 181. 184 Goetz. Carolyn. 64. 377 Goff. Dale, 75 Goff, Wayne, 75 Coin, Ronald, 422 Goldsberry, Ann, 163, 386 Goldstein, Rosalee, 204. 385 Goll. Carroll. 86. 389 Golletz. Victor. 353 Gomon. Charles, 144 Gompert, Leon. 204. 342 Good. Harry. 169 Good. James. 221. 414 Good, Suzanne. 163. 168. 237. 246. 26T. 381 Goodding. J.. 76 Goodding, Marvin. 119. 121 Goodrich. Larry. 204, 356 Goodwin, William. 172 Goolsby. John. 154 Goos. George. 204. 409 Goosic. Donald. 93. 401 Gordon. Janet. 80. 83. 237, 248, 385 Gordon, Mimi, 172, 365 Gorley, Joe, 154 Gorrell, Don, 150, 221, 394 Gould. Maryanna. 221. 365 Gourlay, Frances, 221, 373 Gourlav, Helen. 204. 242. 373. 442 Gourlay. John. 80. 193. 238. 240, 272, 298 Govaerts, Marv, 221 Grace, Dan, 163, 181, 184, 398 Grady. Charles. 126 Graf. Caroline. 204, 382 Graham. Robert. 181 Graham. Ronald, 165 Gralheer, Marlin, 64, 426 Gramlick, William, 204, 426 466 rant. Riohnrd. 93. 402 rasmii-k, Clare. 221. 36.5 rasmick. Harry. 204. 414 rass. Juan. 204. 378 rause. Ju Ann. 64. 333 raver. J.. 124 raves. Allen. 221. 394 ravis. F... 1»6. 197 reen. Carol. 204. 347 Dorothy. 2S. ' i reen. Gunnar. 264 reen. Marlene. 204, 373 reen. Marvin. 132. 134 reen. Robert. 134 reen, Konaltl, 172, 409 reen. Koy. 1 15 reenawalt. Jane. 71 reenberjr. H.. 51 nlaw. William. 296. 300. 303. 304. 306. 314. 315 reer. Cordon, 204, 340 k ' ory. Katherine. 221. 263, 291, 3:3 riepunstroh, James. 221. 340 riffin. W.. 138 riffith. Hill. 204. 354 rinbertrs. Maruta. 221 ritzmacher. Susan. 221. 381 art. Sandra. 221. 333 rothe, Charles, 221, 433 rother. Earl, 204, 394 roves. Kenneth. 204. 418 rube. Lee. 101. 402 ruber. Janet. 172. 366 rueber. Merlyn, 129 runwaUl, Myrna, 221, 263, 3J3 undersen, Wayne, 204, 394 unlicks, Mary, 172, ,f48 unn, Dorothy, 204, 250. 378 unn. Shirley. 85. 250. 378 ustafson. Leighton, 80. 426 ustafson. P.. 138 ustafson. Richard. 204. 409 ustin. Carl. 263 ustin. Mrs. Carl, 263 uthery. Bill, 221, 410 uttinK, Russell, 182 utzmann. Fauneil. 163. 168. 366 H Haarberc, Laven, 221, 397 Haas. Kathryn, 172, 333 Hackman, Elizabeth, 172, 3S2 Hadenfeldt, Glen, 112 Haecker, Woody, 414 Haessler, John, 85, 414 Haestert, J., 283 HaKadorn, Jacqueline, 64. 369 Hapan. James. 119. 117 Hairemeister. John. 221 Ha emeierer. Richard. 204. 390 HaKer, Frank, 125, 129 HaKPart, Lorraine, 71, 72 Hahn, Diann, 204, 366 Hahn, Gary, 93, 99. 342 HaiKht. H.. 89 Haiiiht. RoKcr. 204. 366 Holaway. Lyle. 222. 426 Hale. Ann. 220. 365 Hale. John, 80, 281, 425 Haley, Thomas, 64. 425 Hall, Caroly. 72. 220 Hall, Donald, 75 Hall, Duane. 204, 394 Hall, Judy, 172. 374 Hall, Mary, 172, 248, 373 Hall, Nancv, 65, 366 Hall, Robert, 99. 101 Hall, Sharon, 204, 381 Hall, Sylvia, 172, 333, 370 Hall, Vernon, 172, 250, 266 Hallam, Nancy, 222, 365 Hallberc, Harvev, 150 Halliday, D„ 138 Hallt ' rcn, Kran ' , 52, 243 Halliiran. Shirley, 172, 180, 189, 349 Halstrom, Irvin, 164 Haman, EuKene. 164, 204, 394 Hamann. Deryl, 134, 290 Hamer, Nancy, 168, 290 Hamilton, Alice, 65 Hamilton, F.lizabeth, 85, 333, 348 Hamilton, Joan, 205 Hamilton, Timothy, 65, 426 Hancock, Chuck, 222, 358 Hand, Shirley, 205. 347 Handler. Janet. 222. 385 Haney. Don, 155 Hanlon, Jack. 222. 342 Hanna. Allen. 150. 222. 394 Hanna, John, 155, 222, 343 Hanneman, W., 89 Hanpeter, Dorothy, 326 Hans, Rjbert, 205, 301, 307, 433 Hanscom, Hove, 296, 313 Hansen, Dean, 205, 342 Hansi-n, Joanne, 205. 386 Hansen. .Joan. 222 Hansen. Lyle, 205, 339 Hansen, Martaret, 222, 381 Hansen, Marianne, 80. 193. 333. 370 Hansen. Mel. 76 Hansen, l hil, 72, 222, 390 Hansen, Phyllis, 71. 72, 222, 351 Hansen, Robert, 222, 394 Hansen, Ronald, 101 Hansen, Stephen, 206. 222. 425 Hansen, Steve, 413 Hanson, Larry, 85, 250. 422 Hanson. Rojrer. 89 Hanzel. Richard. 222. 338 Hardie. Sue. 205. 377 Hardin. Chancellor. 24. 30, 34. 49. 239 Hardinc. Merle. 205. 339 Hardy. Barbara. 222 Hare. Jarret. 93 Hartrleroad. Jon. 129. 305. 406 HarKreaves. Harold. 1 1 1 HariuK. A.. 72 Harknoss. Lawrence. 283 Harmes, J,, 197 Harms, Clarence, 117 Harper, Clarence, 243 Harper. Edwin. 337 Harper. Kay. 222. 333 Harper. Kenneth. 8fl Harper. William. 54 Harpstreith. James. 164. 222. 401 Harpstreith, Mary, 168, 361 Harris, David, 140 Harris, G., 138. 348 Harris. Gloria. 1 64 Harris. 172. 361 Harris. Kay. 205. 405 Harris. Lee. 93. 422 Harris. Sylvester. 169. 296. 300 Harris. William. Ill Harrison. Betty. 164. 362 Harrison. Mary. 71. 205. 281. 347 Harrison. Robert. 184 Harry. Robert. 222. 227. 402 Harshman. Georpe. 296 Hart. Jerry. 414 Hart. Phil. 323. 413 Hart. Ronald. 172 Harte. Arlina, 164. 326. 382 Hartline. William. 124 Hartman. GeorKe. 65. 73. 406 Hartman. Judv. 222. 365 Hartsock. Dick, 101, 394 Harvey, C. S3 Harvey. Grace. 164. 378 Hascall, Earl, 135 Haskell, 73 Haskins, Richard, 222, 356 Haslam, Florence, 80, 373 Hass, Wilbur, 154 Hassner, A„ 89 Haster, James, 205, 342 Hatcher, William, 172, 426 Hatcliff, Kenneth, 135 Hathaway, Joan, 72, 270, 291, 351 HauEht, Carolyn, 172, 369 Haunold, A., 264 Hauser, Thomas, 222, 414 Hawke. Holly, 205, 252, 381 Hawke, Robert. 89. 97 Hawkins. John, 93, 301, 422 Hawkins, William R., 150, 296, 312. 313 Hawley. James, 205, 405 Hoye, H., 138 Hayek, Robert, 83 Hoyemeister, John, 405 Hayne, Richard. 394 Hays, Vivian, 7 1 Haywood, William, 85 Heald, Bud, 205, 418 Healey, Terry, 27. 101. 401 Hebard. Tom. 172. 414 Heck, Marilyn. 46. 205. 247. 249, 259.381 Heckman, Robert, 222, 337 HedEes, Joan, 164, 3S6 HeeK, Henry, 358 Heeeer, Alan, 44, 85, 89, 272, 289, 420 Heelan, Josynne, 157, 158, 348 Heeren, Gary, 222, 422 Heermann, Dean, 101, 340 Heesacher, Larry. 205. 389 Heiden. Elden. 222. 339 Heiliser. Don. 101. 433 Heilman. Jo Ann. 65. 364 Heim. Alan. 222. 343 Heins. Ruth. 205. 370 Heinz, Norman, 81, 401 Heiss, Robert, 140, 205, 422 Heiton, Robert. 398 Heldenbrand. Aria. 222. 276 Heller, Gerald, 222, 343 Helm, N., 154, 222, 337 Helton, Robert. 68 Hemphill. Emily, 168, 172, 252, 268, 369 Hemphill. Nancy, 32. 44 Hemphill, Mary, 322, 369 Henderson, Cynthia, 81, 193, 246, 271, 381 Hendrick, Dwaine, 76 Hendricksen, C. 138 Hendrix, Richard, 72, 74, 150, 222, 390 Hcnkle, RoKer, 81, 256, 398 HenninKs, Larry, 222, 433 Henry, DiuKlas. 81, 182, 417 Henzlik, Frank, 161 Hepnerlen. Mary, 222, 373 Herbek, Mary, 172, 247, 262, 333 HerKenrader, Dick, 222, 402 Herman, 72, 222, 406 Hermanek, Charles, 358 Hermann, Lee. 140. 261 Hermes. Anna. 263 Herrmann. Loma. 329. 350 Herrmann, Wanda, 350 Herpolsheimer, Charles, 117, 119, 401 Herries, William. 121. 405 Hcrshberger. Phyllis. 81. 193. 333 HershberKer. Sunia. 127. 205. 333 Hervert, Richard, 344 Haervey, David, 119, 121. 418 HerzoK. David. 222. 289, 322, 434 Hess, Duane, 158, 413 Hesson, Allen, 93, 99 Heuermann, Keith, 74 Heurermann, Martha, 4 4 Huesner, Joan, 205, 326, 377 Hewes, Leslie, 87 Hewitt, Donald, 93, 300. ?94 Hewitt. James. 26. 133. 13 1 Hevne. Bernard. 124 Hiatt. Alice. 276. 290. 291 Hickman. Warren. Ill Hicks. Barbara. 85. 369 Hicks. Clifford. 83 Hicks. John. 132. 425 Hicks. Marilyn. 164. 374 Hietrink, Earl. 89 HiKbee. Jacqueline. 205. 221. 349 Hiprdon, Joyce, 222, 336 HiKEenbotham, E., 169, 298 HiEEens, Michael, 154, 222, 426 HiEh. Dorothy. 164 HiEh. Duane, 333 HiEh, Miriam, 164 HiEhtree, Janet, 65, 351 Hild, Maiiun, 222, 433 Hild, RoEcr, 72, 222, 433 HildiuE, Marlen, 301 Hill. David, 296 Hill ' , Eula, 71, 222, 350 Hill, Jodi, 172, 369 Hill, Joe, 44, 222 Hill, Richard, 93, 146. 402 Hill. Robert, 222, 426 Hill, Robert M., 297. 317 Hill. Sheralee, 164. 366 Hinds. Doris. 172, 263, 281, 333 Hinkle, Donald, 307, 322, 341 Hi nkley, Lewis, 155 Hinman, Clare, 164, 237, 258, 370, 372 Hinman, Robert, 206, 413 Hirsch, E., 184 Hirschbach, Georse, 205. 405 Hirschfeld. Shirley. 291 Hiv. Fred. 222. 337 Hixson. John. 205. 401 Hjorth. Roland. 266, 353, 368 Hoaslund, Betty, 222, 333 Hoback, Ronald, 65, 75 Hoberman, Gerald, 205, 321, 434 Hobson, M., 124 Hocker, Sharon, 205, 221, 285 Hodder, Catherine, 168 Hodder, Jefferson, 121, 413 Hodces, Eldon, 402 HodEes. Bud, 101 Hodkins, Robert, 429 Hoel, Ronald, 101, 398 HoetinE, Alan, 68, 75, 393 Hofacre, William, 99, 101 Hoff, Rose, 222, 362 Hoffmann, Thomas, 69, 150, 151, 406 Hofler, Helen, 85, 291, 329, 386 Hofmann, Garrell, 222, 402 Holbert, Robert, 205, 398 Holcomb, Shirley, 85, 278, 374 Holeman, John, 205, 307, 317, 341 Holm, Paul, 85, 272, 394. 396 Holman. Phil. 58 Holm es. Barbara, 205. 324. 381 Holmes. Morcan. 205. 242. 401 Holscher. Marvin. 134 Holstine. Ralph, 76 Holt, Carvel, 111 Holt, Dennis, 182 Holt, Robert, 76, 205, 393 Holt, Roberta, 205, 242, 369 Holt, Sharon, 222, 369 Holtmeier, Ronald, 81, 417 Homjak, Steve, 307 Hook, MarEaret, 101, 378 Hooks, MarEie, 164, 374 Hooper, Bert, 107 Hoover, Floyd, 53 Hopkins, Robert, 223 Hopkins, Shirley, 223, 365 Hopp, Ronald, 223, 426 Horn, Raymond, 205, 425 Hornady, MarEaret, 223, 369 Hornby, D., 75 Hornby, Kenneth, 124 Hornby, Shirley. 252 Hosford. Betty. 172. 361 Hossack. Larry, 223, 426 Houchen, Tom, 296, 317 Houfek, William, 1 1 1 HouEhton, William, 111 House, Mary, 24, 164, 374 Houser, Clarence O.. 358 Houston. Robert. 223. 410 Hove. Andrew. 93. 238. 256. 266, 267, 402 Howalt, Billie, 164, 168, 271, 377 Howard. Joyce, 223. 378 Howard. Kenneth. Ill Howard, Terry, 206, 406 Howerter, Stuart, 300 Howey, Earl, 93. 99. 418 Hoy. Glenn. 307 Hoyt, Charles, 206, 342 Hrhek, Arlene, 85, 193, 370 Hruby. Charles, 223, 426 Hruska, Quentin, 206, 283, 338 Hruska, Roman, 206, 430 Hseneman, .lack. 342 Hubbard. RoEer. 7 4 Huber. Norman. 66 Hubka. Arlene. 66. 72. 352 Hubka. Darlene. 65. 72. 352 Hubka. Sara, 32, 206, 242, 249, 268, 373 Huck, Richard, 223, 405 Huddleston, John, 81 Hudson, Doris, 223. 362 Hudson. VirEinia, 168, 246, 254, 266 Heuftle, Jean, 168, 172, 174. 333 Hueske, Kenneth, 85, 339 Huff, Marilyn, 206. 347 Huffman. Dennis. 125 HuKhes. Carol. 203. 324. 333 Hushes. Charles, 135 HuEhes, David, 101 HuEhes, Bruce, 119 Hulme, Doyle, 69, 72, 73, 260, 262, 390 Hulse, Ronald, 169 Hummel, John, 206, 398 Hummel, Lowell, 65, 74, 76, 88, 406 Humphrey, GeorEann, 223, 378 Hunt, Richard, 126 Hunter, Martha, 172, 206. 361. 329 Hunter. Nancy. 85. 329. 333, 349 HuntinEton, Sharon, 223. 361 Hunseker, Lloyd, 158 Hunseker, Mary, 324 Hurley, Patricia, 172, 386 Hurst, Connie, 182, 296, 244. 374 Hurst, William, 117, 401 Hurtz. Dennis, 223. 402 Hurtz. Jerald. 206. 402 Hurtz. Richard, 93, 402 Hurtz, Shirley, 179 Hurwich, Melvin, 93, 42 1 Husa, Norman, 155, 223, 307 Huston, Mary, 206, 317 Huston, Tracy, 134 Hutchins, Dale, 111 Hutchins, James, 223, 398 Hutchinson, Cara. 223, 366 Hutchinson, Marlene, 276 Hutchison, Norman, 129, 223 Hutchison, Walter, 339 Huwaldt, Donivan, 169 Hyde, B., 138 lEou, Gerald, 94, 97, 99, 105, 182. 275 Inbody. Gerald, 124, 273 InEold. Lester, 117, 124, 417 Ingram, Robert. 132, 426 InEram, Mrs. Robert. 168 Ingwersou. Darrell. 119 Inks. Don. 223. 426 Innes. Von. 117. 239. 256. 4 16. 417 Inslee, D.. 138 Ireland, Robert. 223. 422 Irons. Ronald. 281 Irvin. Diane. 1 64 Irvin, Allan, 151, 206, 3U Irwin, Jack, 101, 414 Isaac, P., 138 Isack, Betty, 289 Isbrandtsen, Beverly, 140 Isenberger, Wilma, 326 IsgriE. Nancy, 127, 129, 223. 386 Jackson. L. Kay. 223. 347 Jacobs. Beverly J.. 172. 374 Jacobs. Bruce V.. 69. 74. 153. 433 Jacobs. Gary L.. 126. 155. 206 Jacobs. James. 164 Jacobsen, Ellen A., 69, 71, 72, 77, 117, 252 270 361 Jacobsen, Eudeli G., 89, 119, 128, 239, 273, 425 Jacobsen, Robert L., 121, 422 Jacobson, Delbert J.. 281 Jaeckle. Walter R.. 85. 433 Jahr. Richard. 321 Jakeman. Ann. 85. 326. 374 James, Donald R., 124 .Tames, Jacqueline, 164, 348 James, Mary K., 69. 75. 247. 370 Jameson. Robert A.. 206. 342 Jameson. William W.. 223. 390 Janda. Marion. 69. 71. 72. 77. 252. 270. 274. 351 Janecek. Anna M.. 223. 333 Janike. Edward W.. 56 Jansen, Merle, 119 Jansons, Vi. 264 Janssen, Dean J,. 223 Janssen. Nancy L.. 333 Jaspersen. Jo A.. 71. 72. 223, 263. 333 Jeffrey. Jane R.. 172, 262, 263, 266, 377. 381 Jeffrey. Jennie K., 101 Jeffrey, Joseph E., 150 Jelgerhuis, Barbara, 172, 193, 245. 271. 327. 370 Jelinek. Rita C. 168. 173. 264. 266, 382 Jenkin, Donald L.. 94. 99 Jenkins. Dean. 206. 402 Jenkins. Earl, 189 Jenkins. Janet. 178 Jenkins. Jerald M., 223, 338 Jennings, Mary A.. 71. 223. 332. 361 Jennings. Warren E.. 94. 99 Jensen. Charles A., 296 .Jensen, Douglas. 164, 340 467 Jensen. Frances. 223. 382 Jensen. Genelle L.. 69. 77. 260. 378 Jensen. James R.. 117 Jensen. Keith H.. 201! Jensen, Marilyn. 71. 227. 3 ' il Jensen. Nelson. 85. 296. 110 Jensen. Ronald C. 223. 343 Jensen. Sam. S.S. 191. 245. 246. 398 Jensen. Sharyn E.. 168 Jepsen. Gaylie E., 374 Jepson, Jeanice. 223 Jesse. Shirley. 237, 268. 269. 329. 361. Jett. Carl O.. 223. 401 Jiroveo. Richard. 108. 111. 340 Jochem, liarbara J.. 65 Jodais. Valdis J.. 155, 2116 Johannes, Clinton C, 223, 402 Johannsen, Christian D., 223, 393 Johanson, John D., 173, 397 Johnson, liruce L.. 126. 129 Johnson. Burton A.. 122. 272. 405 Johnson. Carol M.. 348. 301 Johnson. Carolyn M.. G9. 71. 77, 260, 291, 351 Johnson, Charles C, 169 Johnson, Charles F., 119 Johnson, Charlette L.. 206. 386 Johnson. Dayton E.. 223. 341 Johnson. Demaris. 173. 3 ' 8 Johnson. Dick A.. 206. 266. 401 Johnson. E.. 138 Johnson. Earle. Dr.. 51 Johnson, Frank M., 51 Johnson, Gary T,, 223, 307, 425 Johnson, Harry, 300 Johnson, Howard E., 417 Johnson. Howard W.. 223 Johnson. James H.. 154. 223. 422 Johnson. Jean. 206, 370 Johnson, Jerre L., 206, 422 Johnson, Joel T.. 140 Johnson, John A., 97, 261, 275 Johnson. Joyce. 173. 253. 382 Johnson. Kenneth N.. 94, 337 Johnson. L.. 138 Johnson. Larry L.. 223. 300. 394 Johnson. Lois E.. 285 Johnson. Lowell. 206 Johnson. Lyman C, 134 Johnson. Nancy D.. 173. 348 Johnson, Nancy L., 206. 365 Johnson. Natalie. 223. 373 Johnson. Richard L.. 223 Johnson. Richard W.. 65. 76. 248, 406 Johnson, Robert B.. 94, 401 Johnson, Robert E.. 400 Johnson. Robert L.. 89. 124. 338 Johnson. Sara Nadine. 223. 333 Johnson. Sharon L.. 65, 361 Johnson, Sharon M.. 223, 263, 333 Johnston, Dennis R.. 155 Johnston. Marjorie W.. 52 Jones. Alan. 223. 422 Jones. Barbara L., 206, 349 Jones, Jaret E., 206, 401 Jones, Larry L., 85, 422 Jones, Sara, 223, 366 Jordan, Carolyn E.. 179 Jordan. Donna M.. 281 JordeninE. Lee L.. 65. 74. 76. 393 Jorgensen. Alan B.. 173 Jorgensen. George N.. 85. 405 Jorgensen. Harvey, 69, 72, 73, 250, 274, 390 Jouvenat, Sue, 173, 382 Joy, Betty A.. 206, 369 Joy, Dale, 223. 433 Joy. Mary. 223. 382 Joyce. Judy. 85. 246. 365 Joyce. Rose M.. 71, 223, 333 Junge. Jim, 223, 401 Junge, Jo Ann, 173, 254, 381 Jurek, John, 119 Justice, John L., 206, 425 Kadlacek. Sandra. 206. 252. 326, 377 Kahler, Ron. 122 Kais, S.. 138 Kamm, Richard, 164, 358 Kampe, Lester. 296, 301 Kampfe, Betty. 223. 365 Kampfe. William, 119, 122, 163, 398 Kampman, Merwinna, 223, 333 Kane. J., 314 Kane, Mrs. Joeanne, 66 Kane. Vale. 334 Kaplan. Edward. 296 Kapustka. Herman. 65. 426 Kapustka. Phyllis. 180. 206. 259. 362 Karavas. Adam. 101. 409 Karel. James. 138. 141 Karle, A., 314 Karmazin, Theresa. 71. 223 Karrer. W.. 138 Kasdan, R.. 284 Kasbohm. Donald. 223. 390 Kasparek, Alberta, 164, 349 Kaspari, Don, 349 Katayama, Hidcko. 57. 158, 349 Katleman. Joel. 206. 434 Katskee, Gail. 33. 81, 83, 236, 246. 266, 385 Kattlcr, Lois, 168. 173, 366 Kauffman. Janet. 382 Kaufman. Patsy. 71. 72, 223. 360 Kaufman. Richard. 206. 421 Kaufmann, J., 138, 173 Kaul, William, 181 Kautzman, Gwcn, 224, 285, 3 14 Kautzman. Richard, 164, 340 Kavan, John. 1 17, 430 Kavich, Benita, 224, 334 Kearney, Jim, 224, 405 Keatinp, Martha, 365 Kedbetter, J., 129 Keeler, Rhea, 77 Keenan, Beth, 85. 246. 268, 377 Keenan. Judy. 224, 364 Keerans. Donald. 129 Keifer. John. 69. 405 Keister. Marilyn. 173, 365 Keithley, Patricia, 94, 377 Keller. Mary. 69, 260, 277, 278, 366 Keller, Ken, 243 Kelley, Carolyn. 206. 369 Kelley. John, 86, 401 Kelley, Robert, 124 Kelly, DouKlas, 206, 426 Kemble, Edward, 86, 191. 339, 342 Kempton, N., 206 Kenagy, Wyman. 86, 296. 317. 413 Kendall. Bruce. 1S2 Kendall, Marshall, 206, 418 Kenny, Kay, 173, 366 KeotinR, Martha, 224 Kephart, Barbara, 224, 386 Kermani. TagM, 263 Kern, John. 2-4. 426 Kesler. Marvin, 224. 401 Keso. S., 71 Keyes, Charles, 224. ' ' 09 Keys. Claudia. 71, 224, 374 Keys, Mary, 69, 71, 75, 374 Kiburz, Harris, 206 Kidder, Fred, 182. 241 Kieckhafer. Delores. 71 Kiely, James. 210. 410 Kiffin, Ann, 206, 373 Kilburn, Shirley, 173, 352 Kilday, Donald, 224, 406 Kilzer, Jackie, 32, 206. 252. 268. 361 Kimberly, William. 89 Kimsey. Mary. 69. 77. 276 Kinder. W.. 129 King, Gloria, 180, 207, 334 Kinn, Jerry, 160, 224, 389 King. Richard, 224, 307 King, Richard, 433 KinK, William, 207, 409 Kinne, Reba, 224, 369 Kinnier, John, 129, 353, 368 Kirk, Marilyn, 263 Kirkman, Sue, 164, ISO. 362 Kirkman. Sara. 207. 362 Kirkwood. Donald. 102. 413 Kisluk. Felicia, 224, 385 Kissinger, Richard, 124 Kitchen, Patricia, 164, 365 Kittleman. Willis, HI Kitzelman. Alfred. 224. 414 Kieldsen, Nels, 224, 410 Klaasmeyer. Joy, 152 Klasek, Charles, 184 Kleiher. Richard. 207. 300. 394 Kleinert, Ruth, 164, 362 Kleinhofs, Andris, 76, 150 Klein, Ann, 224, 346. 347 Klein. Arthur, 207. 296. 301. 433 Klein. Connie. 207. 382 Klein, Lesly. 207, 289, 386 Klepinger, Carol. 224. 347 Klima. Louise. 207. 373 Klingaman, Richard, 307 Klingebiel, Ward, 224. 344 Klingenbcrg, John, 69, 73, 393 Klinginsmith. Gerald, 86, 401 Klostermeyer, Kenneth, 224, 261 Klostermeyer, William. 122. 261. 284. 2f Kluck, Ruth, 164, 180, 361 Kluck, Fred, 102, 414 Kluge, Jean, 221, 252 Kmoch, Norbert, 86, 402 Knaggs, William. 207. 397 Knapp. Jo. 33 Knapp. Kenneth. 224. 364 Knoll, Robert, 83 Knerl, Joyce, 173, 386 Knerr, Joyce, 207, 353 Knorr, Mary. 164, 246, 264 Knorr, Mary, 71, 168. 381 Knotek, Diane. 86. 248. 258. 276. 313. 382 Knowles. Kathryn. 224. 347 Knowles. Rev. Rex. 246. 261. 284. 286 Knudson. Alice. 224, 361 Knudson, Jean, 81. 361 Knudson, Kay. 69. 73, 393 Koberstein. Gary, 89, 125 Koahler, 334 Koch, Marion, 71 Kodhler, 207 Koehn, Roger, 150 Koenig, Charles, 94, 99, 105 Koester. Judith, 69, 76, 347 Kohen. Robert, 207 Kohl, Adam, 102, 402 Kohlmcicr. Ronalrl, 207, 413 Kohrman, Malvin, 4 13 Kohtz, John, 102, 418 Kolb, Clorrance. 207. 389 Kollmorgcn. Gloria. 168. 187 Konegni. John. Ill Konen. Robert. 401 Kopta, Kenneth, 207 Koralewski, Bob, 207, 426 Korney, Sharon, 224, 385 Koterzina, Frank E;., 224, 426 Koterzina, Richard P., 154, 224, 426 Kovar, Lee J., 164, 261, 338 Kovatch, 301 Koavarik, Leiand K., 224, 433 Krafka, Ronald L.. 224, 405 Kramer, Arnold M., 81, 337 Kramer, Jane, 224, 378 Krantz, Elaine R., 207, 385 Krasnc, Robert E., 207, 434 Kratechivil, Dennis, 49, 94 Kravs, Janis A., 203 Krause, Joseph L.. 81. 250. 272. 401. 405 Kreitman. Max, 207, 434 Krejcc, Ronald J., 430 Kreps, Robert L., 94, 99 Kretschmer, Keith H., 94, 265, 409 Kreuch, Helen L.. 207, 347 Kreuscher, B b H., 224, 402 Kreutz, Phillip W,. 72. 207, 390 Krevci, Ronald, 66 Krhounek, Roger, 224, 402 Krievs, Vivita. 141 Krist. Ervin E., 311 Kristjanson, K., 76 Krivosha. Norman M., 134 Kriz. Willis P., 66 Krizelman, Sandra. 221. 385 Kroeger. Jo C. 86. 369 Kroeger, Margaret A., 66, 75, 366 Kroeger, Naomi, 207, 221. 332, 331 Kroohke, Leon J., 94, 417 Kroese, Jeanette, 207, 334, 353 Kroeze, Sylvia, 350 Krohn, Eileen M., 224. 334 Krohn. Jeanette. 140. 224. 263. 334 Krohn. Kenneth A.. 154 Krokstrom. Lawrence E,, 2 ' 7, 429 Krommenjck. William C, 122, 405 Kronschnabel, J., 358 Krueger, Karen, 207, 362 Krueger, Kay, 207, 362 Krueger, LaVerne. 224 Kruetz. P.. 73 Kruse. Corliss. 94. 97. 275. 378 Kruse. G.. 261 Kubacki. J,, 314 Kubik. Don, 262 Kubota, Paul A., 108, 337 Kucera, William, 224, 430 Kuehn. Carol, 207, 382 Kuester, Harlan. 224, 397 Kuhl, Donald, 69, 342 Kuhlman, Delbert, 207, 393 Kuhlman, Marlene, 71, 197, 207, 246, 373 Kuhlmann, Harland, 94, 401 Kuhn, Donald, 353. 358 Kuklin, Arlen J., 97. 343 Kuklin, Arlen, 94 Kully, Sandra, 224, 385 Kumpf, Thomas, 224. 402 Kuncl. Mary, 207 KuncI, Pat, 334 Kunkel, Karen, 207, 334 Kunkel, LeAnn G., 224, 334 Kundzins, Miervaldis, 118, 129 Kuska, Janet, 69, 192, 241, 373, 442 Kutilek, Robert, 207, 405 Kuxhaus, Jodene, 173, 366 Kreyatt, Chris, 89 Kyes, Marvin, 224, 406 Kysar, John. 94, 99, 426 Kyle, Irma, 195 Laase, Joyce, 168 5 Laase, Sally B., 207, 326, 329, 366 Labenz, James, 209 Lade, Buddy G., 169 Laging, Marcia M.. 224, 369 Lake, Duane E., 56, 258 Lakin, James E., 207. 418 Lallman, Keith, 207. 414 Lamb. Alan L.. 83 Lamb. Marleen. 69. 348 Lamberson, Tedine J., 350 Lambert. Ted C, 224, 340 Lambert, William V., 63, 66 Lammers, Mary A., 224, 369 Lamphere, Robert, 224. 402 Lampshire. W.. 83 Lance. Howard, 226 Lance, Roscoe. 338 Landen, Jean E.. 65, 71 Landers, John D., 207, 418 Landis, D., 197 Landwer, Gerald E.. 169. 311 Lang, Kathleen A., 164, 169, 292, 378 Lang, Russell C. 74, 76, 88, 279 Langan, Glendora G., 264 Langdon, Donald E.. 169, 296. 311 Lange, Boyce L.. 207. 426 Langemeier. Mary. 71, 72, 329, 353 Langemeier. Gerald G., 65, 73, 390 Langenheim, Roger A., 193 Langhauser, Robert G., 207, 422 Langley, Larry, 69, 394 Lantz, Barbara L., 226, 366 Lantz, Robert, 83 Lardizabal, Fernando. 74 Larenz, D., 83 Larkin, Fred C, 209, 410 Larsen, Delbert, 225 Larsen, .Jimmy, 72, 111 Larsen, Maren, 86, 377 Larson, Barry L., 126, 129, 153, 209, 256, 273, 413 Larson. J.. 71, 118. 263 Ijarson. Peggy. 376 LaRue. Lois. 71. 226. 361 LaRue. James. 132. 136. 397 Laune, Dean, 102, 341 Launer, Janet, 226. 381 Lauver. Leon. 124 Lavoie. Barbara Sue, 164, 370 Leach, Gary D., 226, 417 Lebruska, Robert, 69, 76, 393 Lecron, Gretchen, 225, 369 Ledbetter, John, 118, 405 Leder, H. Duane, 208 Ledingham. Sandra. 164. 365 Lee, Bobbie, 334 Lee, Caroline, 386, 388 Lee, Dorothy, 225 Lee, Florence, 173. 386 Lee. Michael. 225. 307. 426 Lee. Sondra. 225. 366 Lee. Vernon, 81, 225, 402 Leech, Keith, 81, 401 Leeper, Stephen, 225, 39 1 Lees, Rogene, 69. 71. 361 LeGris. Mary Lou, 226, 283, 334 Lehman, Sara L., 164, 326, 386 Lehr, John, 108, 111, 398 Leichner, Roma J., 208, 366 Leigh, Robert, 224, 307. 4C5 Leighton. David. 86, 265, 426 Leikam, Jack, 122, 410 Leising, Carl, 65, 354 Leisy, Don, 73 Leitel, H., 138 Leitschuck, Richard, 76 Lembke, Roy, 208, 356 Lemmer, Vivian, 164, 370 Lempka, Gerald, 208, 398 Leners, Joyce, 225, 350 Leners, Robert, 208. 341 Lentz. Donald. 183. 184 Lentz. Elliott, 208, 397 Lepley, H.. 169. 299. 317 Lester, Lany, 225 Lester, Larry, 405 Letzkus, Martha, 225, 374 Lewis, Arthur, 208, 414 Lewis, Barton O., 122, 430 Lewis, Dale. 102. 193. 4C5 Lewis. James. 102. 301, 425 Lewis, L., 314 Lewis, Robert, 208, 410 Lewis, Shari, 27, 208, 370 Lewis, Veldon, 208, 425 Levenson. Elayne, 225, 385 Levinson, Ruth, 326 Levy, Linda, 225, 386 Levy, Michael, 225, 421 L ' Heureux, Odell, 208, 401 Lichtenberger, Jan, 225, 370 Lidstrand. Janet, 208, 326 Liebmann, Lt. Colonel, 161 Lienemann, Willa, 173, 361 Lightner, Lynn, 118, 225, 413 Likhito, Dinay, 263 Lilley, D., 281 Lilly, Russell, 281, 225, 338 Limm, C, 168. 349 Lincoln. Amer. 181 Lindau. Bonnie. 71. 75 Lindeman. M. David. Ill, 112 Lindgren, Leonard, 122, 402 Lindley, Ann, 81, 88, 269. 377 Lindley. Jack. 426 Lindquist. Janet. 23, 65, 71. 236 Lindtiuist. Laren. 102. 338 Lindsay. Jack W.. 173. 181. 225. 426 Lindsay, Karen, 208, 365 Lindsay, Roye, 163 Lindstrand, Janet, 259, 374 Lindstrom, Frank, 153, 291 Lindstrum. David. 122. 161. 426 Lindquist. Janet. 44. 75. 351 Lingo. Marilyn Jeanne. 69. 381 Lingren. Lora Lee. 65, 262, 369 Lingren, Lorna Lou, 65, 76, 279, 369 Link, Carol Ann, 24, 46, 168, 173, 252. 263, 268, 373 Linton, T.. Ill Lippstreu. Clarence. 1 1 1 Liska. James. 208. 343 Liu. B.. 119 Lloyd. Gordan. 225 Loehr. Andy. 307 Loetterle. Sondra. 326 Loewenstein. Elbert. 76 Loftus. Wilma. 71. 72. 225 Logerwell, Donald. 225. 337. 344 Logic. Alice. 164. 178. 369 Lohff. Martin. 208, 426 Loomis. Jeanne. 164. 381 Loomis. Patricia, 164, 366 Looschen, George, 140, 208. 337 London, Judith, 66, 369 Long, Dick, 209, 405, 314 Long, Roger, 3 1 5 Limg, Veria Arlene, 360 Long, Vivian Elaine, 208, 351 Lonsbrough, Cynthia, 173, 326, 374 Lorensen, B., 134 Lorenzen, Carl, 73 468 I.osch. Richard. 208. 409 Luschen. Gurdon. 226. 343 Loseke. I.ee. 22.1. 33il I.uudon. Jackie. 20S. 361 Loukota. J.. 13S I.ovscth. Janet. 71. 20S. 221. 271. 3u5 Low. Letitia. 81. 381 Lowe. Stephen. 20S. 413 Loew. William. 225. 409 I.owin. Kenneth. 118. 119 Lubach. H.. 281 l.ulibeii. Ronald. 225 l.ucas. Robert. 345 LuchsinKcr. Ann. 71. 274 l.ucke. Ruth A.. 173. 246. 373 l.iu-ke. William. 155, 208. 3 40 I.ucore. (Jary. 256. 417 l.iidi, Mary, 164. 362 l.iie.lders, Krwin, 173. 181. 397 I.uedke, Willis, 69. 75. 274 I-uvrni. Alvin, 83 Luke, Richard, 102 Lukes, Richard R.. 405 Lumbard, Jane, 173, 361 Lundeen. Robert, 69, 390 Lundciuist, Paula, 225, 361 Lundstrom, C. Mack, 86. 414 Lundt. Judith, 208. 365 Lundy. Frank. 56 Luschei. M.. 264 Lutz, Larry, 225, 393 Lyall, Robert. 301 Lyman. Fred. 225. 337 Lyon. Jane. 225. 365 Lynch. Richard. 86. 140, 337 M MaaK, Robert. 181. 183. 208. 433 MacDonald. Gerald. 225. 337 MacDonald. Robert, 169, 173, 311, 405 Mace, Barbara, 20s. 264 Macek. Noel, 209 Mach, Doris, 165, 346, 347 Madden, Barbara, 123. 382 Madden, John, 226, 4l;2 Mader. Lorene, 252 Madsen, Georne, 99, 102, 105, 193, 244, 39S Madsen. Rodney. 122. 402 Maeden, William, 209. 401 Machen. Amir. 264 Macid, Stan, 81. 421 Manidson. Joyce. 226. 3S5S Maiiill. Vernon, US, 119, 401 Majrnonan, R., 193 MaKruder, Thomas, 139. 141 Mahan, Patricia, 226, 347 Maher, LaVern. 225, 337 Mahoney, Ellen, 209, 370 Mahrt, Delmar, 86, 250, 397 Mahrt, Jerome. 150, 226. 397 Maji, Steven. 122. 356 Majid. Abdul. 209. 263. 354 Makepeace. Lucette. 174. 182. 259. 381 Makepeace. Wendy. 226. 381 Malcom. Paul. 276 Malony. Phyllis, 168. 174. ISO. 334 Malzer. Edward. 181 Mall, Harold. 209. 401 Mall. James. 226. 401 Mallin. Sylvia, 226, 385 Mallory, Robert, 1 1 1 Malone, Janet, 71. 2x1. 291, 353 Maly, Marituerite. 326 ManKelsen, Albert, 69, 393 Manirold, Sharon, 165, 168. 182, 236, 266, 27s, 374 Manke, William, 140 Mann, Norman, 124, 273 Mannlein, William, 65. 282, 406 Mansfield, DoUKlas, 89. 122 Mansfield, James, 165, 291 Mansfield. Sharon, 226. 370 Marirolin. Jerry, 209. 421 Marjrolin. Josephine. 165, 187. 385 Marples. Robert. 358 Martjuardt, Larry. 193 Marsh, James, 226, 418 Marsh, P., 139 Marten, William, 312. 313 Martin. Bruce. 27. 209. 239. 250 Martin. Edwin, 165. 397 Martin. L. John. 192 Martin. Lyie. 300 Martin, Mark. 99 Martin. Morton. 422 Martin, Robert, 209. 425 Marts. Boyd. 125 Marx. Carole. 81. 385 Marxec. Eunene. 226. 405 Mason. M. Joan. 165, 369 Mason, Joyce, 166, 226, 362 Mason, Merrill. 69. 405 Mason, Richard, 86, 426 Massey, Melba, 102, 377 Masters, Ann, 209, 291, 334 Mastos, Cris, 174. 365 Masur. Maryann, 209, 334 Matcha, Carol, 226, 369 Matelski, R., 76 Mather, Larry, 66, 357. 358 Mathers. PcKKy. 174. 382 Mathews. Dallas. 226. 433 Mathews, Robert. 99, 209, 433 Mathiesen. H,. 125 Mathiesen. Jacy. 165. 327, 373 Mathire, Dale, 358 Matzke, Dorothy, 66, 75, 361 Matzke, Ella, 69, 274. 381 Maul, James. 291 Maunder, Bruce. 66, 74, 76. 88. 406 Maxwell. Mayrene. 226. 3.3 Mayer. Herb. 95. 318. 414 McAlister. Calvin. 125 McArthur. Donald. 155. 225. 337 McCalla. Thomas. 118, 126 McCammon, David. 89. 97. 99. 102. 426 McCarly. Doris, 165 McCartney, James. 208. 409 McCashland, 307 McCaslin, Norman, 74 McClary, Blaine, 181, 209, 341 McClean, Larry, 209, 4 14 McClintock, R., 89 McClunK, Janet, 173, 373 McClure, Allan, 209, 41.5 McComb, Joel, 209, 370 McConnell, Jim, 86, 182, 413 McConnell, Sanford, 140, 226, 343 McCormack, Millard, 154 McCormack, Millicent, 280 McCormick, Dellene, 225, 334 McCormick, Larry, 102, 356 McCormick, Lou, 165, 382 McCosh, Don, 158, 341 McCoy, Robert, 405 McCoy, Robert, 226 McCrei ht, Marion G., 75 McCrory, Kay, 226, 263, 382 McCubhin, Dudley, US, 430 McCuistion, Michael, 226, 394 McCullout ' h, B.. 75, 283 McCullouiih, Kathleen, 208, 369 McCune, Mary J., 208, 374 MtCurdy, Valjean, 135 McDaniel, Lois, 291 McDaniel, William, 140 McDonald, Jack. 208, 409 McDonald, James F., 283. 358 McDowell. Leland. 65. 75 McEIhaney. John C. 184 McGaffey. Jere D.. 182 McGarrauiih, G. Pat, 226, 394 McGath, James, 86, 140, 398 McGurk, J. F., 155, 226, 422 McHarKue, Leslie, 69, 364 McHarirue, Marilyn, 180, 209, 249, 254, 362 Mclntyre, Tevis, 226, 341 McKay, Dixie, 226, 263, 366 McKean, Jerry, 66 McKenzie, Carol, 173, 334, 410 McKenzie, Jerrold, 209 McKeown, Arthur, 122, 394 McKibbern, J., 197 McKie, Jack, 181, 184 McKillip, Kenneth. 209. 409 McKinsey, Charles, 281 McKitrick. M.. 138 McLauKhlin, Dorothy. 382 McLauphlin. Mickey. 165 McLean. Ajrnes. 226. 386 McLean. Jack. 209. 418 McLean. James. 65. 73 McMaster, Burrell, 296 McMaster, Patricia, 71, 226, 334 McMillen, Harvey, 209, 339 McMullen, Richard, 122, 425 McNeice, Marvin, 102, 266, 405 McNulty, Dean, 129 McPeck, Shirley, 168, 173, 247, 252, 253, 362 McPeck, Virginia, 165, 168, 180, 362 Mcl ' herson, Carol, 226. 382 McPherson, Myllicent, 86, 291, 378 McPherson, Robert E., Ill McQuistan, William, 226, 433 MjReynolds, Ed, 69, 73 McReynolds, John, 406 McReynolds, Karen, 226, 366 McWilliams, Jon, 296, 300, 312 McVay, Charlotte, 226, 334 McVay, Howard, 226, 307, 425 Mdachi, Dismas M. T., 340 Meachan, E., 71 Mead, Shirley, 165, 271, 362 Meadows, Paul, 88 Meeske, Gayle, 226. 426 Meier. E.. 129 Meier. Wayne. 226. 426 Meier. WellinKton. 125. 129. 209. 273, 342 Mcierhenry, Melvin, 69, 76, 393 Meininjser, Richard, 181 Meisenbach, Louis, 209, 401 Melcher, Maurice, 358 Melchur, W., 139 Meldrum, H. Louise, 179, 209, 292, 377 Melia, Anthony, 209, 409 Meline, Douirlas, 66, 76 Mendenhall, C. 139 Menkc, Patsy, 209, 271, 373 Mercer, G., 89 Mercier, Bob, 296 Merrell, Ray, 69 Merrick, David, 226, 4 10 Merrill, William, 353, 357 Mersch, William, 226, 343 Mertens, Robert, 95 Mertz, D.jnna, 226, 365 Mesmer, Theodore, 95, 272, 418, 419 Meston, Barbara, 226. 382 Mettam. Richard. 153 Meyer. Anna. 263 Meyer. Beverly. 226. 334 Meyer. C, 28 1 Meyer, Gerald, 226, 414 Meyer, J. Robert, 226. 289. 421 Meyer, Jack, 226 Meyer, L., 140 Meyer, Marvin, 111, 182 Meyer, Milton, 76 Meyer, Roland, 209. 342 Meyer, Jack. 433 Meyer. Kay, 226, 370 Meyer, Lee, 140 Meyer, Viruil, 77, 226 Meyer, Virginia, 66, 334 Meyer, Virginia M., 209. 378 MeysenburK. Nicholas, 226. 338 Michaud. Jane, 221 Michelmann, Barbara, 226, 365 Mickelsen, Marcia, 81, 193, 378 Mickelson, Gordon, 126 Mickish, Robert, 95, 340 Mickus, Stanley, 152 Middleton, Ralph, 226, 354, 355 Mielenz, Mary, 248 Mihara, Toshiko, 226, 334 Mikkleson, Jerry, 226, 343 Militzer, Walter, 79 Miller, Bruce, 209, 414 Miller, Charles, 74, 169 Miller, Donna, 226, 292, 347 Miller, Donnie D., 74 Miller, Elmer, 209, 342 Miller, Jack, 226, 307, 342 Miller, Jacquelyn, 226, 377 Miller, Jerry, 398 Miller, Joyce, 174, 347 Miller, Larry A., 226. 307 Miller, Larry E., 397 Miller, Lee, 281 Miller, Marilyn, 291 Miller, Nathan, 89, 181 Miller, Neil, 95, 256, 272, 434, 435 Miller, Richard, 155 Miller, Robert, 340 Miller, Roma, 165, 168, 291 Milligan, Walter, 299 Millnitz, Barbara, 209, 262, 378 Mills, Bernard, 96, 340 Mills, Myrna, 226, 366 Mills, Shirley, 69, 369 Mills, Marilyn, 165, 347 Mills, Jaclund, 226, 422 Millsap, Jane, 69, 334 Millsap, Donna, 71, 226, 334 Minard, C 139 Miner, Elizabeth, 165, 377 Miner, Marilyn, 209. 377 Minnick, Anastasia, 226, 361 Minnick, Rhonda, 226, 382 Minor, Jim, 291 Mintz, Bernard, 209, 421 Misener, Alvin, 261 Miskell, Mary, 209, 382 Miskovsky, Blanch, 226, 369 Mitchem, Teresa, 226, 374 Mittlestadt, Marcia, 174, 382 Mitchell, Marilyn, 81, 237. 382 Mitchell, Patricia, 209, 350 Mobley, Richard, 102, 394 Moachi, Dismas, 165 Mock, Carolyn, 69, 71, 72, 351 Moffet, Don, 227. 426 Mohrbutter. Garven. 307 Moline. Roser. 69, 74, 390 Molzahn, Evelyn, 165 Molzer, Clarence, 64 Monahan, Kay, 227, 334 Moni;, Mary J., 23, 174, 326, 365 Monroe, LaVerne, 209 Montgomery, Janice, 227, 285, 31 Montgomery, Jerry, 227, 429 Moody, Larry, 227, 406 Moon, Byong, 358 Moon. Marjorie, 81. 369 Moorbern. Durells. 227. 369 Moore. Jack L.. 296. 297. 301. 318 Moore, Jerry W., 209, 296. 318. 414 Moore. Joyce. 360 Moore. Margaret. 326 Moore. Nora. 2l9 Moore, Patrick, 119, 273 Moore, Roberta, 209, 377 Moore, Sharon, 286 Moore, William R., 81 Moorhead, Kenneth, 398 Moran, John S., 96, 296, 319 Moran, Patricia, 168 Moran, Robert, 150, 227. 343 Moravec. James. 154. 227. 410 Morehead. Carol. 86, 174, 326, 382 Morehouse, David, 209, 410 Moreland, Darrel, 111 Morgan, Patricia, 96, 97, 378 Morgan, Diane, 174, 278. 378 Morgan. R.. 97. 139, 193 Moriarty, Tom, 1.18 Morris, Jerry, 209, 422 Morris, Larry, 209, 422 Morris, Laurel, 165, 180, 348 Morrison, Frank, 227, 422 Morrison, Irene, 291, 353 Morrow, John C, 1 ' 2, 152, 301, 413 Morse, Franklin, 209, 406 Mortensen, La. ham, 227 Morton, Ann, 227, 316, 373 Morton, Arnold, 66. 296. 316. 413 Morton. Miriam. 276 Moser, Robert, 125, 129 Moses, Dick, 227, 409. 460 Moss. Donald. 227. 397 Moss. William, 165, 340 Mossman, Dave, 209, 410 Mousel, Marilyn, 2i9, 374 Mousel, Wendell, 227 Mowinkel, Carol, 227, 334 Moyer, George, 227, 409 Moyer, John, 209, 402 Moyer, Morris, 227, 409 Mozahn, E., 179 Mozer, Karen, 227, 385 Mueller, Donald, 227. 397 Mueller. Gerald. 66. 75 Muir, Marlys, 353 Mulhair. Dorothy, 227, 263. 334 Mulligan, Patricia, 209. 326. 329. 362 Mulvaney, Mary Jean, 258, 326 Mumma, Winfield, 154 Munaim, A., 358 Mundt, Willia, 86, 397 Munro, Robert, 134 Munson, EIroy, 86. 394 Munson, Judy, 227. 361 Munson, Thomas, 227. 433 Murphy, Dennis, 358 Murphy, Elbert, 307 Murphy, James D., 169, 296, 301 Murphy, Sheila J., 227, 281, 346. 347 Murphy. Sonia. 227. 382 Murphy. William. 358 Murray. James. 122. 430 Murray, Robert. 123, 398 Murrell, Nancy, 227. 370 Musgrave. John. 95 Musil, Victor, 123, 401 Musser, Mary, 227, 334 Myden, Mary, 227, 334 Myden, 301 Myers, John, 81, 83, 418 Myers, Robert B,, 89 N Naber. Vern P., 209 Nabity, Peggy. 165 Nadeau. Joe, 69, 418 Nadirl, Mohammed I., 227, 338 Nagel, Nancy. 209, 373 Nathan, Ronald, 102, 413 Naito, Roy, 209, 341 Nansel, Marilyn, 174, 361 Nappi, Frank, 300 Navarro, Jesse, 358 Naviaux, La R., 11, 350 Naviaux, Larry, 227, 307 Nawnew, LyIe, 209 Nay. Lloyd. 193 Neal. Richard A.. 301 Nealon. Thomas. 227. 357. 358 Neef. Benjamin, 102, 115. 126, 273, 402 Neff, Mick, 99, 244, 266, 207 Neff, Tom A., 227, 402 Neff, William I., 12 1 Nefsky, Sherman, 210, 242 Nehe, Nancy, 210, 283, 3:7 Neil, Roger J,, 227, 343 Neil, Roy, 227, 402 Nelson, Charles G,, 227 Nelson, Christie L., 227, 366 Nelson, Danny D., 210, 425 Nelson, Del, 102 Nelson, Duane, 135 Nelson, Gordon, 227, 354, 365 Nelson, Jack, 227. 256. 409 Nelson. Linda. 165. 174 Nelson. John. 86. 249, 2 " . " . 236. 276. 433 Nelson. Leon. 125. 12J, 210. 3 ' , 1 Nelson, Linda, 366 Nelson, Marshall, 256, 296 Nelson, Mary, 165, 381 Nelson, Phyllis, 71, 210. 350 Nelson. Raymond, 66 Nelson, Richard, 210, 274, 33.-i Nelson, Robert, 227. 343 Nelson, S., 129 Nelson, Vaughn, 118, 125, 129 Nesladek, Joan, 71, 227, 351 Nevin, Bernard, 95, 425 N ewburn, Ted, 210, 418 Newcomer, Richard, 210, 411 Newell, Carol, 168, 174, 179, 327, 370 Newell, Dick, 227, 426 Newell, Marilee, 174, 3 ' »1 Newell, Robert, 227, 397 Newhouse, Maurine, 174, 350 Ncwkirk, Mason. 66. 7 4 Newton, Charles, 81. 4 ' ' 1 Newton, Karen, 210, 366 NewVille, Harold, S3 Nichcis, Bradley, 227, 421 Nichols, Marie, 174, 381 Nicholson, LaVerne, 227, 338 Nick, Kempton, 405 Nickel, James, 140, 228 Nickman, Donald, 140 Nicolini, James, 74 Niebaum, Lowell, 227, 409 Niehaus, Charles, 227, 3:3 Nielsen. Gilbert, 174 Nielsen, Irene, 210, L ' 65 Nielsen, Marlin, 83 Nielsen, Martin, 125, 128 Nielsen, Russell, 89, 123. 124, 426 469 Niemann, I Ioyd. 119 Niemann. Robert. ,S6. 313. 39 Nilson. E.. 165, 281. 340 Nissen. Jerry. 99. 102, 250, 272, 426 Nittler, Ted, 187, 189 Nixon, Marcia. 210. 377 Nixon. Patricia. 102, 221, 334 Noble, Duaine, 227, 429 Noble, John, 86, 191, 402 Noiidle. Harlan. 210. 242. 434 Noel, Ronnie. 169 NoorlaK. Kent. 228. 338 Nordstrom. Arlene. 228. 378 Norland. Don. 228. 339 Nordheasen. Anita. 228. 263. 334 Norman. Marilyn. 228. 370 Norris. Joan. 71. 72. 210. 373 Norsworthy. Ginny, 210. 373 North. Bill. 228. 322. 422 Nosky. Kay. 81. 237. 268. 374 Nottestad. Kenneth. 210, 426 No%ak, Allan, 228, 338 Novotny, Carolyn, 228, 374 Novotny. Dorothy, 69, 247, 248, 266, Nowotny. Kenyon. 154. 228. 429 Null. George. 135 Nutter. C. 75 Nuttleman. S.. 351 Nuss. Victoria. 210. 382 Nuttelman. Sylvia, 71, 22S Nyden, Ed. 307 Nyquist. Jack. 228, 337 Oakfor, Joan, 228. 370 Oberlin, Robert, 118, 307. 422. 423 Oberman, Harold, 141, 139 O ' Donnell, Roderic, 83, 210, 402 Oder, Sallie, 228, 374 Odum, Richard, 102, 242, 422 Oehlerking, Judith. 165, 369 Oehm, James. 102 GehrinK. Richard, 165, 18 1, 339 Oeltjen, Judith. 71, 210, 262. 351 Oeter. Kendal. 210, 393 O ' Gara, John, 228 OKburn. Claramae, 162 Opie, Don. 75 O ' Gara. John. 313, 417 O ' Grady. Patricia. 81, 282, 347 O ' Halloran, James, 228, 402 O ' Hanlon, James, 86. 398 Ohnoutka. Ronald, 83 Ohslund, Colleen, 174, 254. 361 O ' Kane. James. 228 O ' Keefe, Jerry. 210. 413 Oldenburg. Sam. 228. 422 Olds. Donald. 327 Olsen, Erik, 210, 410 Olsin, Gary, 228, 425 Olsen. James, 76 Olsen, William, 228, 343 Olson, Anne, 210, 254, 268. 374 Olson. Barbara. 165. 365 Olson. Dale. 102. 433 Olson. Donald. 182 Olson. Elizabeth. 86. 374 Olson. Franklin, 210, 433 Olson, James, 228, 425 Olson. Janice, 228, 374 Olson, John, 66. 406. 407 Olson, Warner. 118. 124 Olson. Marvin, 66 Olson, Myrna, 382 Olson, Orville, 210, 344 Olson, R., 139 Olson, Rodney, 228, 422 Olson, Roger, 1 19 Olson, Sam. 210. 402 Olson. Thomas. 102. 250. 258. 394 Olson. Warner. 414 Olson, Wayne, 66, 296, 337 O ' Meara, Michael, 358 O ' Neal. Walter. 210. 401 Opitz. Frances. 228, 350 O ' Rilly, Mary, 81, 182. 193, 347 Ormesher. Phyllis, 165, 168, 362 Orr. Carolyn. 228. 374 OrwiK, Jan, 174, 369 Orwig, Jane, 296. 298 Osborn, Dennis, 66. 429 Osborne. Barbara, 66. 365 Osborne. R., 139 Osburn, Jan, 278, 296 Osmera, Hugh, 81, 313, 388, 389 Ostdick. Lou, 283, 353 Ostdick, Francis, 283 Ostdiek, Mary. 282, 283, 327 Ostclund. Bette. 228. 374 Osteman. Larry. 86 Ostermeier. Arda. 210, 334 Ostravich, Bernard, 228. 421 Oswald. Ronald. 119. 210. 341 Otradosky, Julann, 71, 228, 377 Ottcn, Clemens, 76. 228. 339 Otten, John, 95, 418 Otten, Robert, 228, 418 Overcash, Allen, 97, 181 Overholt. Richard, 210, 409 Overturf, Elaine, 228, 263, 334 Overturf, Lois, 228, 263, 334 Owen, Robert, 210 Owens, Beverly, 181, 228, 281, 378 Owens, James, 316 Paalman, Janice, 228, 334 I ' aap, J., 139 Packard, Barbara W., 193, 211, 347 Pailel, Beverly F., 86, 378 Painter, Ronald D. Palme, Carol J., 69, 71, 351 Palmer, Jerry C, 69, 181 Pankonin, Shirley L„ 34 8 Panner, L., 313 Panwitz, Lois L., 174. 178, 386 Papst. Avre D., 166, 338 Paradies. Adolph D.. 228 Pargett. Russell L., lUI. 123. 340 Park. Loyal C, 125 Parker. Kay. 210, 291. 386 Parkison. D.. 139 Parks, Betty, 210, 221, 276, 278, 378 Parks, Charlie J., Jr., 129 Parmelee. John V.. 86. 426 Parris. Jack. 166. 187, 402 Parrish, W., 153 Parrott, Jerry A., 228, 405 Parsons, Karen G., 210, 365 Parsons. Kent. 123. 356 Parsons, Leslie, 155 Parsons, Patricia L., 228, 374 Parsons. Patricia L., 81, 366 Pasmanit. Rae M.. 228, 281, 385 Patel, C. V. E., 358 Patrick. Art. 228, 418 Patrick, Charles M., 210, 418 Patterson, Kirsten, 349 Patterson, Patricia A., 263 Patterson, Phil, 27, 95. 275, 413 Patterson, Walter J., 228, 406 Paul. Gretchen A.. 210. 369 Paul. Lyle R., 229 Paul. Rexford K., 102, 229 Paul, Richard A., 393 Paulik. Frances, 353 Paustian. Jo. 126 Pearce. Norvin D., 125, 129, 210, 343 Pearson, Betty A., 71. 229. 334, 351 Pearson, Enis E., 166, 292 Peck. Mary H.. 229, 382 Peck, Robert K.. 166. 398 Pedersen. David H., 140 Pedersen. John R., 66. 354. 355 Pederson. Steven M.. 66, 73, 390 Pedley, Helen E., 229, 365 Peiper, L., 155 Pelley, Robert G.. 140 Pelton, Donald, 264 Peters, Edwin S., 229, 340 Peters, Gary D., 296 Peters, Grant R.. 210, 397 Peters, James L., 73, 262 Peters, K. Mrs., 260 Peters, Pat Russell, 77 Petersen, Alan D., 124, 273 Petersen, Gary G.. 150 Petersen. James F., 95. 99. 228. 296. 422 Petersen, Loren D., 89, 118, 339 Petersen. Marx. 66. 74, 239, 250, 258, 260, 274, 406 Petersen, Patricia A., 229, 347 Petersen. Sue C, 210, 252, 361 Peterson, Alvin, 273, 286 Peterson, Betty M., 166, 334, 352 Peterson, Carroll F., 95, 405 Peterson, David K., 150, 229, 337 Peterson, DeLynn L., 229, 405 Peterson, George W., 129, 210, 410 Peterson, James F.. 229, 397 Peterson. James H.. 229. 297. 410 Peterson. James R.. 89 Peterson, Jean M., 229 Peterson, Karen A., 174, 366 Peterson, Lloyd E.. 95. 99. 193 Peterson. Mary N.. 76, 229, 370 Peterson. Raleigh. 281 Peterson. Richard C„ 229 , 497 Peterson, Rod H., 229, 414 Pertick, Dick, 72 Petsche, Jerry, 99, 132 Pettijohn. Betty. 166. 329. 370 Pettit. Robert. 229 Pleiler. R.. 139 Pflum, Lloyd A.. 229, 390 Phelps. George T.. 229, 425 Phelps, Mary J., 228, 262, 286, 346, 347 Phelps, Sandra J., 71. 229. 334 Phifer. Arden. 211. 402 Phillips. Erva J.. 166 Phillips. James H., 135 Pickard, David J., 81, 408, 409 Pickett, ' Anne. 28. 299, 377 Pickett, Ellen, 81, 377 Pickett, Robert J., 316 Pickett. Theodore. 86, 409 Pickrel, Bonnie E.. 71, 353 Pierce. Jane. 81. 182. 347 Pierpont. L., 291 Pifcr, Elanor. 211, 362 Pilker, M., 260 Pinkston. Darrel. 229, 426 Pittack, Mary L., 86, 377 Pittack, Wes, 409 Pittenger, James S., 58 Pitts, B., 289, 434 Pitzer, Nancey, 81, 377 Placke, James A., 102. 152. 272. 433 Plihal, James R., 11 Plog. Kenneth L., 123, 125, 433 Plymale, Marilee, 86, 182, 370 Pocras, Richard, 99, 103, 105. 421 Poe. Wesley. 53. 76 Pohlmeier. Donavan. 282 Pokorny. John. 426 Poley. Harris. 256 Pollard. Jim. 103. 414 Pollard. Joan. 166. 382 Pollard. Kenneth, 229, 405 PoUman, S., 139 Polzkill. Margery. 95. 282, 349 Pont, Mary, 166, 168, 347 Poor, Janice, 177, 334 Pop, Dan, 95, 409 Pop, Joe, 96 Pope, Wilford. 66 Porter, James, 285 Portz, Donald, 229, 338 Poska, Forrest, 123, 421 Pospisil, William, 229. 429 Post. Doran. 66. 296, 301, 410 Potthorf, Wayne, 69, 393 Poutre, John, 181 Powell, Eugene, 140 Powell, Sue, 86, 347 Powell, William, 228, 339 Powers. Phyllis, 229. 347 Poynter. Nannette. 337 Prahle. Jerry. 394 Prather, Mary. 228, 361 Prather, Nancy. 71, 334 Pratt, Clifford, 148 Pratt, Jack, 228, 339 Prest, Billie, 381 Preston, Willard. 129, 426 Priefert, Clarice, 66, 193, 386 Prince, Jeanette. 382 Prier, Bonnie. 263. 334 Pritchard. G., 139 Prochaska, Roy. 299 Prusia, Dick, 301 Pugsley, Norma, 301 Puppe, Harold, 339 Purinton. Dawn, 166 Putters, John, 358 Putzier, Kenneth, 95, 99 Pyle, Audrey, 86, 334 Pyle, Bert, 86, 39 4 Qualset, Calvin, 76, 211 Quinn, Georgianna. 32 6 Quist, A., 89 Raasch, Frank, 139, 141 Raben, Margaret, 166, 370 Radenbaugh, Roderick, 418 Rabiner, Maxine, 166, 385 Raecke, William. 181. 184. 211. 340 Raible. Joseph. 129, 401 Rainforth, Bob, 87, 211, 394 Rainforth, Gerald, 72, 311, 354 Raiewich, Glen, 398 Rallens, Gene, 69, 344 Ralston, D., 307 Ramey, Judy, 211. 242. 248. 374 Randolph. Bernard, 211, 313, 321, 394 Randolph, Dick. 211. 410 Ranney . John. 69. 73. 390 Rasdal. Dan, 30 Rasmussen, David James, 211. 426 Rasmussen. Delmer. 425 Rasmussen. N.. 83 Rathjen. Robert. 72. 74. 211, 390 Rauch. Bob. IS Raun. Luanne. 174. 187. 381 Rausch, Clara, 326 Rawson. Vincent, 136 Ray, Robert, 124 Raymond, Diana. 335. 370 Raymond. Patrick. 211. 422 Raynard. Barbara. 71. 366 Raxnick. Shirley. 385 Recht. T., 139 Redinbaugh, Keith, 343 Radmond, Lynn, 71 Reed. Billie J., 69, 73, 393 Reed, John L., 140 Reed. Marilyn. 81, 370 Reed, Robert W.. 118, 129, 397 Reed, Ronald R., 119 Reeder, Janice. 71. 351 Reese. Herbert E., 139, 14 1 Reeves, Kay Kathleen. 72. 211. 266. 274 Reeves. Virginia. 66, 279, 334 Rehnberg, Blain, 69, 75, 390 Reid, Alice. 326 Reifschneider. Marcia. 123. 370 Reimers. Gary Edward. 309. 313. 314 Reimers. Sandra J.. 84. 182. 276. 284 Reinhardt. John D.. 166 Reinmiller. Ronald. 66. 406 Reische. Dick. 103. 266. 272. 398 Reisher. Karen. 350 Reist. J., 168, 179 Reist, Wesley, 182, 184 Rejda. Dollv. 211. 263. 334 Remington. Richard A.. 103. 414 Renfer. Ronald, 281, 338 Reppert, Charles, 69, 390 Retman, Bruce, 211 Retzloff, Ralph, 95, 99 Reutlinger, Richard. 211. 426 Revis. Bob. 394 Reyman, Bruce, 429 Reynolds, Anne. 211. 369 Reynolds. Donald. 69. 406 Rhoades, Dave, 281 Rhoades, Robert, 281 Rhoda, Don, 300 Rhodes, Caroline, 70, 71. 75, 278, 381 Rhodes, Susan, 369 Rice, Alan, 81, 434 Rice, Mary Sandra, 211. 374 Rich. Rodney. 211. 356 Richards. Rowenna Joan. 281 Richards. Shirley Lee, 70, 71, 75, 274, 351 Rieth, R., 139 Rife, Marlene Faye, 435 Riggert. Ronald, 338 Riggins, Norman, 211, 433 Riggs, Betty Lane, 87, 382 Riha. Joan, 84, 211, 366 Riis, Clinton, 211 Riley, C, 83 Riley. Bruce. 169. 296. 311. 327 Riley. Marion Robert. 7 5 Riley. Tom. 70, 75, 77. 279 Riley, Twila, 66, 262, 351 Ripa, Lois Jean, 180, 211, 366 Rippe, Rodney, 118, 119. 417 Rising, Lee. 96. 99 Risser. James. 433 Ritner. William. 307. 426 Ritter. Claudia Dell. 166. 365 Ritter, Robert, 95, 99 Rkeives, V., 138 Roach, Delores. 211, 381 Roach, Janet, 180, 211. 369 Roberts, D.. 140 Roberts, Leslie, 169, 174, 397 Roberts, Lee M., 95, 301, 410 Roberts, Richard, 111 Roberts, Wavne, 211, 339 Robins, ' Janeice, 174, 366 Robinson, Arthur, 169 Robinson, Clavin, 342 Robinson, Donald, 353, 358 Robinson, Frank, 164 Robinson, Phil, 131, 132, 153, 422 Robohm, Kay, 211, 339 Robson, Robert, 402 Roby, Rosemary, 166, 347 Rochman, Shirley, 81, 83, 193, 237, 252. 263, 254, 385 Rockwell, Leroy. 211, 339 Rodd y, Kimball, 129 Roe. Roger, 413 Roeser, D.. 193 Roeser. R.. 95 Roelfs, Richard. 230 Roeser. Richard. 426 Rogers, Ann, 230. 377 Rogers, George, 261 Rogers, John, 88 Rogers, Lou Ann, 71, 230, 378 Rogge, Dwane. 160, 230, 343 Rohde, Donald, 135 Rohde, Robert J., 118, 129, 342 Rohrbaugh. Sue, 174, 362 Roll. Jo Ann. 230 Roll, Joyce Arlene, 353 Rolofson, Janice, 291 Rolofson, Marjorie, 70, 77 Romberg, Harland, 123, 418 Ronne, Max. 66. 393 Roonev. Patricia. 71. 230 Rose. M., 193 Rosen. Alan, 211, 313, 316, ■;21 Rosen, Leonard, 296, 313 Rosenau, Harold, 110, HI Rosenberg. D.. 96, 184, 397 Rosenberg, Hanna, 87, 262, 253, 347 Rosenberger, Marlene, 326 Rosenberry, Paul. 75 Rosenlof. George. 52 Rosenquist. Ruthena. 212. 249. 374 Rosenthal. Willis. 230, 386 Ross, Frank, 82. 340 Ross. Lou Ann . 27. 70. 381 Ross. Walter. 123, 430 Ross, William, 87, 410 Ross, Yvonne. 230. 361 Rotert. Larry. 230, 418 Rothwell, George, 212 Roubal, Ruth, 230, 248, 334 Round. George. 65 Roun avell. Jerry. 99. 103. 290. 291 Rounsborg. Gerald. 87. 140. 394 Rounsburg. Harold. 230. 394 Rouzee. John. 212. 410 Rovleau. Raymond. 307 Rowan, Jane. 28, 212, 381 Rowberry, J., 368 Rowe, Harold, 123, 394 Rowlev, Veronica, 166, 362 Roy, William. 296 Rozanek. Rodney. 409 Roze. D.. 140. 264 Rucksdashcl. R. Neil. 212. 405 Rudd. Janice. 71. 72. 353 Rudd. J. William. 124. 153 Rudeen. Stanley. 814. 212 Rundell. Abe. 236. 421 Rudolph. Richard. 212. 425 Ruehsamen. Wilbur. 230, 343 Rueschhoff, Dennis, 154 Ruff, Larry, 212, 433 470 Rumbolz. Richard. 95. 99 Runner. Harold. 12 ' J. 230 RunninK. Donald. 99. 212. HO Russell. Richard. 155. 181 Ruth. Larry. 212. 402 Run. Patricia. 230. 302 Rutt. Shirley. 212. 374 Kuttiur. Karl. 35S Ruwe. Dean. 230. 397 Ryder. Gary. 1S8, 230. 357 Ryne. Ronald. 166. 169. 426 Rystrom. Barbara. 168, 174. 24 " , 381 Saathoff. Donald E., 358 Saathoff, Frederick. 97. 358 Sack. Rutier D.. 82. 402 Sacks, Shirley A.. 178 Sackschowsky. Elaine. 45. 71, 212. 252. 270. 351 Sane. J.. 139 Sahn. Gweneth. 230, 365 Salisbury, Larry. 230. 405 Salmon. Donald K.. 212. 341 Salmon. Janice. 280. 281 Salmon. Rex L.. 230. 281 Salter. Nancy. 212. 221. 249, 382 Sanchez. Lou R.. 166, 382 SandberK, Oscar A., 212, 405 Sander, Jo, 97 Sanders, John, 221 Sandvall, M., 281 Santin. Marlene, 23, 212, 386 Sapp. Guy L., Jr.. 307 Sarnent. James R.. 103. 344 Sarkissian. Armenak, 83 Sasek. Hernie J.. 358 Sass, Donald C, 95, 425 Sass, Wayne C. 230, 425 Saults, Claude W., 212, 357 aville. Harriet, 212, 221, 373 Sawvell, Donna R., 212, 252, 370 Sawyer, Christopher S., 11, 181 Sax. Bernard R.. 212. 421 Sayer. Marianne. 166. 178, 283, 386 Sayler, Stephen. .S9. 230. 339 Saylor. Sandra. 70. 252. 377 Sazama. P ' ranklin J.. 89. 118. 125. 128. 273 422 Scarlett. Donna. 70, 351 Schacht, Nancy J., 230. 350 Schaf, Leo E., 358 Schafer, Keith U., 150 Schaffer. Elizabeth, 174, 374 Schaller. Pat. 212. 221. 252. 366 Schatz. Paul C. 212. 422 Schenken. Janet R., 166. 373 Scheerer. Ronald N., 87, 401 Scherer. Leo, 300 Schick, Don W., 230, 406 Schiefelhein, Roy. 118. 428, 429 Sehiermeyer, Gerald L.. 66, 73, 74, 393 Schindler. Darrel L., 88, 89, 124 Schlaebitz. Sandra, 212, 361 Schlake, Gail E.. 99. 230 SchleKel. Frank P.. 212 Schleicer. Ann. 230. 365 Schilehtermeir. Carl. 397 Schliefert. Glen. 212. 393 Schliefert. Jeanine. 166. 366 S chliefert. Mervyn, 70. 73, 150, 250, 393 Schlipmann. Aaron, 119 Schlueter. Stanley. 230, 393 Schmets, K., 168 Schmid, Allan, 66, 74, 238, 256, 272, 274, 390. 391 Schmidt. Dean. 230, 405 Schmi lt. James, 82, 261, 339 Schmidt. Joy. 230, 285, 334 Schmidt, Raymond. 76 Schmidt. Stuart. 212, 341 Schmidt. Walter. 70. 72. 274, 406 Schmitt, Edward. 124. 413 Schmitt. Peter. 118. 129. 433 Schmoker. Barbara. 166. 168 Schmutte. Kathleen. 230, 349 Schneekloth, Darrell. 72, 74. 212. 354 Schneider. Conrad. 103. 394 Schneider. Lee. 181 Schneider. Rollin. 75. 300 Schneider. Ronald. 87, 140, 259. 398 Schneider. Stanley. 82. 422 Schnier. Ronald. 212. 341 Schnitter. Colleen. 212. 291 Schnoor. Jay. 119. 212. 422 Schnupp. William. 307 Schock. Connie. 230. 382 Schock. Richard. 212. 410 Schoenrock. Noel. 327 Schoenrock. Raymond. 123. 343 Schomburi;. David, 66, 76, 274 Schorr, Paul, 212, 317, 365, 413 Schrader. Keith. 230. 426 SchraK. Larry. 230. 426 Schreiber. John. Ill Schreiner. Heinz. 89 Schreir. Stanley. 103. 421 Schroeder. Joan. 175. 348 Schroeder. Rodney. 96. 394 Schroeder. RoKer. 181. 207 Schroeder. Sidney. 230, 373 Schroeder, Stephen. 212. 242. 414 Schropfer. Len. 175. 187. 188. 266. 337 Schuermen. Norbert. 166, 181, 287. 409 Schuetz, Dianne, 230, 370 Schuetz, Phillip, 118, 342 Schukei. Glen. 119. 121. 128 Schulte. Nancy. 230. 362 Schulte. Ronald. 75 Schultz. C. Uertrand, 56 Schultz, Carol. 71. 83. 230. 378 Schultz. Georfre. 123. 426 Schultz. Harry. 112 Schultz. Louis. 123. 425 Schultz. Richard A.. 358 Schultz. Stephen. 230. 414 Schultz. Wilma. 274 Schultze. Raymond. 87. 397 Schumacher, Carl. 169 Schumacher, Elizabeth, 230, 332, 366 Schumate. Marilyn. 378 Schuster. MsEr. G.. 282 Schutte. RoKer. 124 Schutz. D.. 290 Schutz. Wilfred. 70. 74, 76, 249, 406 Schuyler, Robert, 212, 272, 275, 413 Schwabuer, Janice. 230 Schwabauer. Warren. 124 Schwaderer. Donald. 230. 341 Schwalm. William. 123. 433 Schwartz. Harry. 212, 421 Schweers. Georce. 119. 123. 340 Scott. Joseph. 212. 214. 366 Scott. Shirley. 166. 366 Scott. Shelia. 212. 252. 366 Scoville. W. Curtis. 273 Scow. RoKer. 9G. 418 Scriven. Donna. 230. 248. 373 Scudder. Patricia. 87. 349 Seaeren. Jalvern. 212. 342 Sealock. Kathryn. 140. 212. 369 Searl. Verna. 70 Sears. Charlotte. 70. 350 Sears. John. 211 SeberKer, M.. 71. 72. 230 Sedlak. Dennis. 212. 406 Seevers. Leona. 230. 334 Secal. Michael. 213. 434 Sehnert. Aileen, 166, 366 Selk, Arlene, 72, 247, 270 Sell, Robert. 96 Sell. Wayne. 99 Semin. Roy. 231, 338 Senc, Julie, 213, 369 Serr. Robert. 96. 99, 402 SeviKne, Frank, 296, 299, 313 Setoodeh, Y., 264 Seveland, David. 213. 356 Severin. Gloria. 87. 370 Severson. Edward. 129 Seymour. Janet. 231. 335 Seymour. Richard. 87, 291, 409 Shafer, Larry, 231, 425 Shafer, Sam, 72, 213, 354 Shaffer, Butler, 84 Shainholts. Mary J., 166, 377 Shanahan. RoKer, 231. 422 Shane. James. 140. 213. 394 Shaner. Donald. 96 Shapiro. I.. 139 Sharp. Arthur. 231. 422 Sharpe. Barbara. 213. 373 Sharpe. Tony. 296. 298. 314 Sharrar. Sally. 213. 373 ShauKhnessy. Frank. 213. 283. 342 Shaw. Jerald. 96. 418 Shaw. M.. 314 Shaw. P. Van. 124 Shaw. Ted. 96. 99. 321 Shaw. Vesta. 72 Sheehy. R.. 282 Sheeran. James. 433 Sheets. Charles. 119. 123. 339 Sheets. Jerry. 231. 339 Sheets. James. 231. 339 Shelledy. Mary. 82. 193. 245. 370 Sheneman. Jack. 108. HI Shepardson. Beverly. 71. 72. 231. 335 Shepherd. Susan. 213. 242. 373 Sherman. Patricia. 231. 347 Sherman. Phyllis. 26. 166. 168. 180. 335, 366 Sherman. Rosanne. 213. 252 S ' lerman. Sondra. 213. 383 Sherran. James. 231 Sherwood. D.. 153 Shiba. Bill. 120. 125 Shimonek. Dotty. 166, 335 Shonerd, P.. 281 Shook. James. 213. 425 S ' houp. Sandra. 140. 231. 365 Shrader. Janice. 213. 252, 285, 326, 327. 382 Shut-rue. Dick. 231. 414 Shucrue. Michael. 82. 239. 240. 272. 414, 4 15 Shukert. Sarah. 231. 385 Shull. Barbara. 213. 370 Shultz. Russell. 66. 281 Shumaker. Robert. 155. 231. 338 Shuman, Janet. 213. 284, 361 Shumate, Marilyn, 231 Shumway, Mary. 231. 370 Sick. Sandra. 168 Sick. Thomas. 231. 4 13 Sides. Alyce. 70. 71. 73. 350 Sidiki. Abraham. 263 Sidiki. Mrs. Karen. 263 Siebken. James. 231 Siebler. Dwicht. 231. 402 Siefkes. Helen. 231. 361 Sieler. Huko. 76 Siemsen. A.. 139 Sievers. Sonia. 231. 378 Siffrinu. Alvith. 70. 72, 76, 406 Siffrinn, Donald, 231, 406 SlKwart, Lois, 213, 263, 335 Simmonds, John, 123, 341 Simmonds, Robert, 231, 338 Simmons. Sue. 70, 77, 252, 278 Simmons, Suzanne, 231, 378, 385 Simon, Joyce, 213, 241, 262, 266, 374 Simpson, Charles, 152 Simun ls, P., 139 Sinor. Bill, 425 Sinor. Jerry. 2 1 3 Sisbautrh. Marianne. 263 Sitorius. VirKinia, 166. 378 Skalla. John. 103. 296. 402 Skarda. Merrey. 231. 374 Skinner. John. 89 Skinner. Katherine. 70. 71. 271. 361 Skinner. Robert. 231. 406 Skokan. William, 164 Skold, Ann, 32 SkooK. Jerry, 213, 339 Skopec. Caroline, 231, 336 Skucius, Elaine, 72 Skutt, Sally, 87, 381 Slaby. Charles. 160 Slack. Thomas. HI Slagle. Marjorie. 231. 378 SlaKle. Shirley. 66. 68, 72, 77 Slater. Bernice. 241 Slater. Stanley, 96, 99 Sloan. Dean. 31 Sloan. Richard. 82. 182. 422 Slote. Uerneice. 247 Smaha, Sarah. 231. 377 Small. L. D.. 157 Small. Maynard. 103. 434 Smalley. Larry, 344 Smets, Karen, 175, 378 Smida, Wayne, 213, 340 Smidt, Donald, 213. 405 Smidt. Robert. 72. 231, 406 Smiley. Janet. 213. 335 Smith. Barbara. 231. 366 Smith. Benjamin. 273 Smith. Carol. 213. 249. 365 Smith, Charles. 231. 393 Smith. Charles Lee. 169. 296. 310 Smith. Charles Loring " Andy " . 82. 238, 246. 248. 256. 272. 398. 399 Smith, Donald. 120. 126. 127. 129. 155. 417 Smith. Donna. 166. 374 Smith. Elbert. 231. 394 Smith. Harry. 313 Smith. J.. 139 Smith, Jean, 213. 269 Smith. John Wallace. 139, 141 Smith, Karen, 353 Smith. L.. 139. 313 Smith. Larry. 175. 296 Smith. Michael. 231. 426 Smith. Mona. 167. 254. 270. 385 Smith. Paul. 231. 426 Smith. Raymond. 213. 338 Smith. Richard. 103. 213 Smith. Robert D.. 405 Smith, Robert E.. 231. 425 Smith. Richard. 103. 213 Smith. Robert D.. 406 Smith. Robert E.. 231. 425 Smith. Robert L.. 82 Smith. Ronald. 213 Smith. Royce. 82. 338 Smith, Sondra, 175, 362 Smith, Thomas. 126 Smith. William. 213 Smutny. Patricia, 140, 213 Snell. JoAnn, 231, 347 Snell, Judy, 168, 175. 252. 373 Snyder. A.. 66. 73 Snyder. Jay. 390 Snyder. Edwin. 181. 213. 389 Snyder, Gary, 96, 99 Snyder, Helen. 53, 247 Snyder, James, 66, 4 10 Snyder, Naydne, 213. 347 Snyder. Sandra. 231. 347 Snyder. Valeria. 231. 362 Sobon. Ron. 213. 342 SoderberK. Beverly. 167. 168. 377 Sokol. Gertrude. 70. 266. 270 Sokol. Marian. 70. 71, 75, 268. 351 Sokol. Marv. 72. 270 Sokol. Shirley. 175. 365 Solfermoser. Larry, 213, 344 Sopher, Judy. 213. 335 Sorenson. Betty. 175. 378 Sorensen. Donalil. 213. 401 Sorenson. Frank. 56 Sorensen. Harold. 120. 151. 426 Sorensen. Charles. 151 Sorensen, Mary. 70, 262, 271, 274, 279, 378 Soucek, C, 139 Souchek, Robert, 358 Souders, James. 123. 129. 341 Sousek. Dennis. 119, 128 SpauldinK, Freda, 182 Speak, Carolyn, 175, 366 Spear, Larry, 127 Speer. Ronald. 87. 398 Speicher. Sandra. 44. 168. 175. 246. 440 Speisor, Joseph, 345 Spence, Gary. 125 Spence. Gene. 132 134. 242. 414 Spencer. Jerry. 124 Sperry. Glenn. 175. 181, 314 Spicknall, Harrold. 167, 181, 184 Spilde, Richard, 231, 426 Spilker. Kathryn, 231, 335 Spilker, Wayne, 67, 390 Spilker. William. 73. 213. 406 Spindler. Clinton. 213. 338 Spindler. Mary. 231. 369 Splittbercer. Joyce, 67, 71, 75, 351 Sporer, Alva, 213 SpraKue, A. J., 311 Sprecher, Ray, 1 1 1 SprinKman, Clark, 120, 417 Srb, Chuck. 231. 394 Stab. Bernard. 67. 76 Stacy. R.. 83 Stafford. Mary Lynn, 71, 231, 377 Stafford. Patricia, 168. 175. 254. 271. 377 Stat emeyer, Ivlee, 76 Stahl, Norwin. 213 Stalder. Pat. 213. 369 Stanek. Nye. 231. 373 Stanse. M.. 274 Staneler. Richard. 232 Strang. Ann, 182 Stanley. Nancy. 167. 370 Stanoler. Richard. 402 Stanton. Elizabeth. 167. 362 Stanton. Jacklyn. 70. 252. 253. 382 Starck. Philip. 73. 214. 390 Stark. Jerry. 67. 76 Starr. Allan. 87 Starr. Wendell. 70, 76, 406 Staska, Marilyn, 103. 275. 278, 370 Stauers. Olgerts. 89 Stears. George. 154 Steele. Joseph. 255 Steele. LaDonna. 214 Steever, Calvin. 139. 141 Stefanisin. June. 214. 249. 365 Stein. Jane. 232. 370 Steinberg. Donna. 232. 385 Steinmeyer. Bernice. 175. 291, 348 Steinmeyer, Jerry. 123. 342 Stelling. Frederick. 214. 397 Stenglein. Joseph. 143. 148 Stephens. James. 281 Stephens. Lois. 280 Stephens. Martha. 214. 263. 335 Stephens. Philip, 214. 224. 410 Stern. Louise. 214. 264. 349 Sterns. Floyd. 131. 134 Steven. Jane. 175. 362 Stevens. Harry. 13 ' 5 Stevens. P.. 285 Stevens. Roderick. 82 Stevens. Sandra. 167. 377 Stevens. W.. 139 Stewart. Charles. 96. 246. 413 Stewart. Jaremiss. 252 Stewart. Merle. 300 Stiehl. Gary. 89 Stiffler. Jennie. 82. 348 Stilwell. Daniel. 70. 342 Stirt-z. J.. 134 Stiss. Sol. 96. 421 Stitt. Thomas. 123. 296. 319 398. Stober, Georgiana. 232. 366 Stochl. Rosemary. 232. 366 Stohs. Donna. 350 Stokebrand. Duane. 390 Stokes. Donald. 214 Stokke. Velda. 179. 214. 347 Stoley. A.. 83 Stooker. Keith. 70 Stoller. Edward. 73. 214. 406 Stone. Conrad. 232. 339 Stone. Mary. 232. 366 Stooker. Kay. 232 Stooker. Keith. 414 Stopher. Beverly. 67. 369 Stopher. Richard. 214. 394 Stork. John. 394 Stotler. E.. 72 Stoup. Tom. 96. 296 Stout. Barbara. 175. 366 Stout. Betty. 175. 366 Stout. Thompson. 83. 425 Strang. Ann. 82. 377 Strasheim. Don. 298. 299. 300 Strasheim. Larry. 103 Strassler. George. Ill Stratford. Richard. 119. 120. 402 Stratton. Joyce. 175. 262. 370 Strickland. Mary. 232. 326, 352 Strickler, Jerry, 67, 338 Strickler, Wayne, 169, 296, 311 Stride, Marilyn, 70. 369 Stromer. Marv. 33 Strong. Charles. 232, 342 Strudthoff. John, 232, 426 Stryker. Dean. 150. 358 Stuart. Charles. 27 Stuart. John. 154, 232, 410 Stukenholtz, D.. 74, 76 Studier. K., 261 Studnicke, James. 232. 414 Stueck. Vona. 326 Stuhmer. Ronald. 158. 338 Stuhr. Boyd. 67. 74. 76. 272. 392. 393 Suedmeier. Donald. 232 Suiter. Walter. 119 Sukavaty. Karen. 19. 232. 366 Sulek. J.. 125, 129 Sullivan, Barbara, 214. 370 Sullivan, John, 300 471 Sullivan. Marion. 70. 347 Sullivan. SluTry. 232 Summers. Donaltl. S9, 374 Summers. Charles. 75. 284 Supancheck, Leta. 232. 326, 335 Sutter. Vern. 120. 129 Sutton. Charles, 214. 34 1 Svec, Ronalil, Ui7 Svendsen, P UKene, S7 Svitak. Phillip. 96, 99, 276 Svoboda, James, 67, 73, 262, 393 Svoboda. Jerry. 232, 406 Svoboda, W.. 120, 193, .,30 Swanda. Dennis. 232. 338 Swanson. Gerayne. 175. 179, 271 Swank, George, 232, 405 Swanson, Clarenee, 51 Swanson. Jean. 214. 373. 382 Swanson. Marpie. 175. 382 Swanson. Nancy. 214, 373, 440 Swanson. Robert, 232. 394 Swanson. Richard G.. 103. 276 Swanson. Richard W., 83 Swanson, Shirley L., 167, 168, 369 Swanson. Shirley M.. 232. 361 Swatt. Robert. 89 Swedelson. Al, 232, 421 Sweeney, Jerry, 157, 158. 414 Swerre. Incrid. 82. 248, 377 Swenson, Donald, 151 Swindler, W. F.. 191 Swingle. Suzie, 232, 377 Swisher, L., 139. 214, 278 Switzer, Jim, 394 Switzer, Lucigrace, 193, 245, 284, 285 Switzer, Walt. 232. 307. 398 Swoboda, Arthur J.. Jr.. 232, 413 Synovec, Delores, 167, 347 Tadken, Ellen, 82, 326 Tagney, William, 296, 317 Talsma, Jack, 87. 140. 410 Tanimura. Samuel. 87. 338 Tarnick. Raymond, 70. 75, 354 Tatroe, Patricia. 232. 369 Taylor. Arnold. 151. 232. 344 Taylor. Mary. 232. 378 Taylor, James. 67 Taylor. Joyce, 71, 75, 236. 369 Taylor. Minnette. 67. 71. 292 Taylor. William. 297, 300 TavakoH. Mohammed. 119 Teal. Frederick. 410 Teal. Gretchen. 87. 168, 326 Teleen, Roy, 263 Teleen, Mrs. Roy, 263 Tempero, Richard, 261, 291 Temple, Gloria. 214. 347 Templeton. Sheila. 82. 381 Tenopir. Duane, 232. 430 Terp. Richard. 74. 214 Terrill. John. 96. 193. 337, 393 Terry, James, 111 TeSelle, Cecilia, 214, 382 TeSelle, Duane, 119, 120 Test, Joanne, 214, 366 Thacker, Jerry, 214. 342 Tharrish. Elmer, 358 Thatcher, Ted. 232. 339 Thayer. Arlie. 232. 342 Thomas. David. 292 Thomas, Deanna. 232. 378 Thomas, Gilbert, 261, 368 Thomas, Orlan. 175. 181, 1S4 Thompson, Barbara, 270 Thompson, C, 51 Thompson. Carol. 82. 237. 247, 278. 361 Thompson, Charles B., 200, 214, 426 Thompson, Charles K., 133, 134 Thompson, John, 232, 425 Thompson, Mary, 168, 175, 278, 369 Thompson, R., 134, 139 Thomsen, Donald, 301 Thomsen, John, 214 Thomsen, Katrina, 71, 209, 361 Thorpe, Douglas, 317 Thorsen, James, 167, 433 Thornton, Melvin, 87, 89, 398 Threet. Richard, 83 Thurman, Ronald, 76, 214 Thygeson, Marianne, 232, 381 Tibbels, Thomas, 82. 413 Tideswell. John. 232. 426 Tietjen. Gladys, 232, 263, 335 Tietjen. Theodore. 67. 354 Tiller, Donald, 67, 338 Timm, Carole, 167, 374 Timmons, Jack. 401 Timmons, Jackie, 214 Timmons. Nancy. 167. 276, 369 Tindall, Betty, 19, 232, 366 Tinkham. Stanley. 214. 425 Tirro. Frank, 214. 398 Titman, Gregory. 232, 426 Titman, Gretchen, 232, 377 Titzell, Jean, 232 Todd, Alice, 164, 382. 384 Todd, Melvin, 70, 72, 73. 163, 390 Tollman, James, 137 Tolman, Hubert, 345 Toman, John, 88, 126 Tomasek, J., 187 Tomek, Milan, 67, 341 Tomek, William, 67. 341 Tomsen, Charles, 67, 239, 266, 272, 402, 4 03 Tonison. William, 214, 272, 410 Tondl, Rose, 71. 72, 232, 361 Toner, Sharon, 175, 252, 335 Tooley. Janet. 214. 361 Tooley. Michael, 214, 402 Tooley, Richard, 158, 4u2 Toolman, James, 13 Torczon, Gene, 169, 214, 314, 339 Torczon, La Verne, 169, 300, 306 Torrence, Carolyn, 232. 361 Torrey, John, 82, 4U1 Tort, R., 152 Tower, Janice, 232, 378 Towne, Diane, 214, 377 Towne, Marilyn, 167, 377 Trabert, N., 284 Trandal, L., Ill Traudt, Lois, 232 Trautman, M., 71, 351 Trautrimas, Marta. 67. 263 Travis. Charlene, 82, 327 Travnicek, Edward, 358 Treadway, Donald, 103, 413 Trebilcock, Joanne, 232, 335 Tremain, Carol, 167, 365 Trenkle, Allen, 67, 73, 74, 262, 406 Trenkle, Dwain. 67, 73, 406 Trimble, Jerry, 206. 232. 301. 418 Tripple, Harvey, 67, 393 Tritsch, Marion, 67, 429 Tritsch, Nancy, 82, 264, 349 Trout, Donald, 108, 111, 338 Trout, L., 285 Trumble, Charles, 70, 72, 74, 248, 250, 260, 266, 274, 406 Trumble, Dwight, 390 Trumble, Floyd, 214 Trupp. Richard, 96, 272, 402 Tubach, Helen, 214, 347 Tubridy. Elizabeth, 175, 291, 348 Tucker, Nancy, 214, 252, 365 Turke, Bernard, 214, 421 Turner. Darrina, 221. 259 Turner. James, 70, 74, 274, 406 Turner, Jeanette, 232, 373 Turecek, Karl, 214, 405 Turner, Keith, 214, 430 Twehous, Ray, 75 Tyler, Lawrence, 232, 409 Tyler, Robert, 103, 429 Tyner, Neal, 96, 99 u Ueberrhein, Ron, 154, 460 Uehling, Russell, 76, 426 Ulrich, Gloria, 232. 335 Ulrieh, Mary, 232, 362 Ulrich, Larry, 214, 232. 401 Underbill, G., 276 Underwood. Stephen. 150 Unterseher, Carole, 167, 168, 236, 240, 373 Unterseher, Elaine, 214, 246, 276, 373 Upham, L., 281 Upright, John. 232. 338 Urbach. Floyd. 175. 261. 353. 356 Urwiller, R., 139 Usher, Monroe, 214, 413 Uthman, Carl, 358 Vaccaro. Joe, 214, 413 Vacek, John, 110, HI Vachal, Elvin, 89, 125 Vahl, Ted, 214, 397 Vairogs, Juris, 150 Valasek, Arden, 111 Valder, John. 214. 342 Vance, Larry, 96, 418 Vandecar, Philip, 232 Vanderbeek, Merlyn, 89 Vandersall, Stanley, S3 Vanderveen. John. 232. 338 Vanderzee. Cecil. 89 Van DeWalle. Martha. 283. 353 Van Dusen. 300 Vanek. James. 82, 409 Vanek. Marvin, 124 Van Pelt, Sam, 87. 256, 266, 410 Van Stcenberg, Donald, 232. 378 Van Vleck. Fred. 89 Van Wie. Gene. 87, 413 Van Winkle, Lynn. 214. 422 Van Wormer. Dale. 139. 141 Vech, Joan, 175 Veitzer, Norman, 42, 132, 134 Vehling, 67 Velte, H. Edwin, 181 Veneill. I ' aul, 232 Versaw, Keith. 67. 74 Vestal. Lowell, 82, 191, 284, 339 Vidzemnieks, Vladislavs, 129 Vingers, Carol, 232, 373 Vlach, Gordon, 344 Volger, Carter, 368 Volf. Marvin. 214. 342 Volk. Robert. 72. 232. 390 Vidlmer, Jeannette, 167, 336, 378 Vollmcr, Ruth, 67. 76. 332 Volzke, Peggy, 214, 221, 378 Volzke, Roy, 70, 73, 393 Von Bargen, Eleanor, 167, 16.S. 270. 335 Vonde, M., 71 Von Schuman, Claus Dieter, 82, 426 Vosika, Kenneth, 184, 266, 272 Voss, Larry, 76, 151. 214. 406 Voth. Richard, 181 Vreugdenhil, 232 w Wachter. Ronald. 232, 409 Wade. Ann. 214, 382 Wade. Robert, 343 Wademan, Carla, 232, 263, 335 Waechter, Marilyn, 214, 221, 252, 347 Wageman, William. 89 Waggerby, Phyllis, 232, 362 Wagner, Irven, 88. 89. 116. 124 Wagner, Judd, 70, 323. 413 Wagner, Robert, 215, 296, 297, 307, 390 Wakefield, Gary, 215 Wakefield, Wilbur, 70, 390 Walberg, Shirley, 67, 68, 71, 72, 351 Walbridge, Wanda, 67, 366 Waldhaum, M., 139 Waldo, Arley, 72, 73, 74, 248, 256, 268, 260 Waldo, Willa, 71, 72, 227 Walenta, Beverly, 233, 352 Walgren. Robert, 167 Walgren, Shirley, 70, 378 Walker, Cecil, 215, 425 Walker, Harold, 135 Walker, James, 233. 402 Walker. Kenneth. 215 Walker, Richard. 103, 276, 402 Walker, Rodney, 181, 233, 422 Walker, Ronald, 215, 422 Walkup, Merrill, 74 Wall, Orvis, 82 Walla, Joyce, 82, 88, 249, 278, 377 Wallace, L., 139 Wallin, Leona, 167, 386 Walling, Gail, 87, 248, 373 Wallschleger. Kenneth. 119 Walter, Paul, 215, 409 Walton, Donald, 82, 417 Walton, Samuel. 155. 233, 409 Wamsley, James, 139, 141 Wang, Jim, 340 Wannen. Lyie, 425 Ward. Arthur, 76 Ward, Ted, 96, 274 Ware. F., 139 Warnick, Duane, 322 Warren, Rodney, 82, 426 Warrick, Jim, 405, 409 Warner, Gordon, 129, 215, 405 Warner. James. 215, 406 Warner, Ruth, 215, 365 Warnke, Larry, 123, 397 Warrick. James. 233 Warrick. Robert. 70 Wash, Virginia. 176. 365 Wasser, Ronald, 119 Watson, Alyce. 140 Watson, Kay, 215, 366 Wax. Gary. 233, 405 Wax, William, 215 Way, Aurelia, 70, 77, 374 Waybright, Phyllis, 215, 366 Wead, Charles, 96, 433 Wear, C, 169 Weatherford. Skip, 189 Weaver, Arthur, 215, 319. 410 Weaver, Harry, 243 Webb, Clinton. 216, 409 Webe, Edwin, 433 Weber, Elizabeth, 87 Weber, LeRoy, 135 Weber, Oliver, 120, 397 Webster, Joan, 233, 382 Webster, Joyce, 233, 382 Wedner, Robert, 82, 389 Weeks, Rosemary, 168, 180, 281 Weerts. Joan. 215. 221. 278. 362 Webr, Mary Jo. 233, 378 Wehrman. Philip, 409 Wehrman. Ken. 87. 216. 405 Wibel. Major. 153 Weichenthal, Burton, 72, 233, 406 Weigel, Robert, 233, 422 Weilage. Raymond. 154 Weinman. Manuel. 233. 421 Weir, Helen, 254 Weise, D., 161. 291 Weise. Edwin, 120 Weisel, Mary, 140, 221 Weiss, Mrs, D., 283 Weiss, D., 283 Weiss, Dianne, 167, 381 Welch, Eugene, 96. 414 Welch, J. L., 51 Welch. Roberta, 176, 377 Wells. Bill. 103. 296, 297, 410 Wells, Paula Hroady, 120, 237, 252, 2C8 269, 361 Wells, Richard, 89 Wells, Robert, 155 Welsh, Don, 105, 215, 426 Welsh, Marion, 361 Welsch. Roger. 215, 433 Wendorff, Donna, 326 Wendorf, Urbon E., 75, 258 Wengerl, James, 82, 88, 140, 184. 264, 4 09 Wenzlaff, William, 119, 161 Wertz, Delores, 215, 326, 378 Wertz, Verna, 70 Wertz, Wendell, 72, 389 West, Carrie, 167, 347 West, Ruth, 167, 362 Westbrook, Arthur, 185 Westerbuhr, Lloyd, 233, 339 Westergaard, Larry, 233, 418 Westerhoff, Eileen, 233, 369 Westerhoff. John. 140. 233. 340 Westerhoff, Wanda, 67, 369 Westervelt, Ted, 320 Weston, Ann, 87, 377 Weston, Pat, 70, 373 Lrdyobrt, Tivhstf I.. 53 Wetzel, George, 261 Wever, J.. 139 Whartmen. Robert. 215. 389 Wheeler. Duane. 96. 99 Wheeler. Jerry, 300 Whitaker, James, 154, 233, 422 Whitaker. Shirley. 350 White. Bill. 233 White, Bruce, 87, 426 White, George, 233, 405 White, Mary, 140, 233, 347 White, Robert, 108, 111, 407 Whitehead, Lauris, 233, 413 Whiteley, Delvin, 76 Whitmer, Ann, 215, 335 Whitmer, Roger, 120, 124 Whitmus, Sheryl, 291 Whitney. Bemeda, 58 Whitney, Charles, 215, 418 Whitney, Diana Jo, 233, 327, 378 Whitney, Robert, 154, 261 Whittaker, Judy. 216, 366 Whittaker, May, 187, 189 Wiater, Arthur. 96. 99 Wichman. Roger, 216, 260, 433 Widman, Gary, 87, 337 Widman, Stanley, 233, 421 Wiebe, Dallas, 345 Wiebe, Ruth, 167, 373 Wiederspan, Joyle, 215, 361 Wieland, Richard, 111 Wiemann, Richard, 120, 124 Wiemer, Robert. 76. 215. 406 Wier. Jack. 123, 398 Wier, Jack K., 88 Wiesneth, Sally, 233, 336 Wiggins, Kaye, 67, 73, 393 Wiggins, Rose, 72, 233, 335 Wilcox, elude, 75, 233, 405 Wilcox, Don, 103, 417 Wilcox, Virginia. 167. 237, 247, 254, 362 Wiles, Clyde, 233, 291, 357, 389 Wiles, Paul, 215 Wilhelm, Jo Ann, 233, 365 Wilhelms, Marilyn, 87. 335 Wilhite, B.. 291. 335 Wilhite. Mary Jane. 233. 263 Wilkie. Eldon. 154 Wilkinson. James E.. 165, 169, 342 Wilkinson, James E., 67 Willard. Joyce, 167, 348 Williams, Carolyn, 233, 370 Williams, Darnella, 349 Williams, David, 233, 307, 414 Williams, James, 216, 405 Williams. Jimmy, 292 Williams, John, 358 Williams, Kay, 82. 259. 370 Williams, Keith, 323 Williams, Kenneth, 87, 430 Williams, Marvin, 154 Williams, Richard, 125 Williams, Thomas, 233, 426 Williamson, Kenneth, 83 Williamson, Phyllis, 233, 381 Wilson, David, 233, 394 Wilson, Gerald, 132, 426 Wilson, Howard, 233. 413 Wilson. J.. 195 Wlison. John. 83 Wilson. Margie. 175. 386 Wilson. Mary Lou. 233. 361 Wilson. Nancy. 71. 215. 350 Wilson. Neal. 120. 281 Wilson. Sally. 233. 377 Wiltse. Sarol. 175. 271. 278. 369 Wipf. Calvin. Ill Wirz. Beverly. 167. 252. 270. 329. 348 Wirz. Robert. 233. 364 Wischmeier. Roger. 181 Wischnewsky. Marina. 264 Wisentine. John. 96. 418 Wishnow. Bernard. 134. 266 Wishnow. Emanuel. 186 Wismiller. Norma, 233. 291. 336 Witt. Larry. 233. 422 Witt, Max. 233. 394 Witte. Arvel, 119, 153, 273 Wolfe, C, 139 Wolf, Donn. 215 Wolf. Norma. 71 Wolf. Wayne, 120, 125. 129. 273. 356 Wolfe. Lois. 233. 352 Wolfe, Rodney, 139, 216, 394, 425 Wolfe. W., 281 Wolford. Wayne. 125. 129 Wolka. W.. 215 Wolley. Kav. 378 Wolpa. Warren. 215. 434 Wolph. William. 134 472 Wood. Dewain. 216. 422 Wood. Doralee. 175. ITS. 386 Wood. Richard. 307. 321 Woodard. Charles. 335 WoodlinK. Nancy. 71. 215. 361 Woodruff. Kay. 233. 361 Woods. Doris. 307 Woodside. Jeanne. 215 Woodside. Kay. 329. 335 Woodside. Marilynn. 233 Woodward. Rex. 215. 426 Woolard. Carol. 233 Woolley. Kay. 233 Woolsey. George, 63 Work. George. 12S. 300 Worth. Jimmie. 167 Wortz. Frances. 233. 335 Wrasse. Lonnie. 67. 76. 393 Wray. Mrs. H.. 283 Wray. Michael. 283 Wright. Charles. 82. 88. 89. 417 Wright. Eugene. 124. 290. 291 Wright. Germaine. 233. 386 Wright. Harold. 233. 393 Wright. Margaret. 67. 75. 335. 381 Wright. Marial. 87, 266, 268. 381 Wright. Marion. 233. 386 Wright. Norma Jean. 87 Wright. Robert. 154. 233. 422 Wright Terry. 124 Wundcrlich. L. Ropene, 216, 291, Wurst. Dale. 88. 89. 120, 184 Wutke. Leo. 129 Wyatt. Patricia. 167. 381 VVyMe. Roberta. 19. 233. 366 Wynne. Allen. 261 Wynne. Gwendolyn. 281 Yankasammy. J.. 358 Yates. William. 67. 418 Yatt. P.. 168 Yeakley. Ann. 82. S3. 89. 373 Yeiter. Rhe. 175. 362 Yerk. Kay. 175, 365 Yeutte. Paul. 72. 73. 215. 406 Ylvisaker. Donald. 89 Yocom. David. 215. 341 347 Yokel. Barbara, 179. 215. 378 Yokomizo, Junior. 123. 356 York. Larry. 215 York, Robert. 2 15 Yost. Janize. 167. 168. 268. 365 Yost. Ronald. 103. 430 Yost, Vaughn, 215, 405 Young, Alice, 72, 75, 233, 351 Young, Ardath. 67, 369 Young, Beverlye, 215 Young, Bonnie, 178 Young, James, 169 Young, P., 299 Young. Robert. 215. 339 Loung. Ronald. 233. 433 Young. Stanley. 291 Youngson. Lanny. 233. 425 Yung, F„ 129 Zabloudil, Jeanette, 215, 263, 335 Zadina, Harriet, 71, 215, 378 Zalkin, Marshall, 233, 421 Zech, Arthur, 70. 75. 393 Zelewski. Lloyd. 120, 129, 433 Zemanck, Lewis, 67, 75, 354 Zempel, William, 118 Zeuitz, Morton, 233, 421 Zieg, William, 108, 111, 417 Ziegelbein, Allen, 184, 397 Ziegenbein, Charles. 314 Ziegenbein. Harry. 1X1. 215 Zelen. Samuel. 103, 421 Zimmer, James, 215, 394 Zimmer, John, 103, 394 Zimmerman. Dean, 125. 273 Zimmerman, G.. 314 Zimmerman. Leslie. 72 Zimmerman. Lowell. 233. 390 Zink. Wayne. 233. 291. 356 Zinnecker. John. 123. 256. 261. 40 Zlomke. W.. 139 Zook. Leslie. 34 Zschau. Cynthia. 233. 377 Zuber. Robert. 215. 434 Zucker. Paul. 120. 124. 397 Zuhlke. Marilyn, 70, 71, 252, 263 Zurovsky, Phyllis. 233. 385 473 1956 Cornliusker Staff John C. Gourlay Michael F. Shugrue Carole Unterseher Fred Kidder Edi+or-in-Chief Business Manager Associate Editor Art Editor MANAGING EDITORS Don Bucy Linda Buthman Janet Kuska ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER Dick Odum Gene Spence LAYOUT EDITOR Bernice Howland Slater ASSISTANT LAYOUT EDITOR Joanne Bender PHOTOGRAPHY Photographic Productions Edholm and Blomgren PANEL EDITOR Marian Elder ASSISTANT PANEL EDITOR Joyce Simon ADVISER Ken Keller ACTIVITIES Helen Gourlay ADMINISTRATION Sara Hubka AG ACTIVITIES Judy Ramey ATHLETICS Harlan Noddle COLLEGES AND CLASSES Karen Dryden Bobbie Holt Steve Schroeder Susan Shepherd FRATERNITIES Jerry Brownfield HOUSES AND HALLS Joan Weerts INTRAMURALS Sherman Nefsky MILITARY Morgan Holmes RELIGION AND ARTS Barbara Brittin ROYALTY Bill Tomson SORORITIES Beverly Buck STUDENT GOVERNMENT Philip Stephens STUDENT SCENE Marilyn Heck WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Ruthe Rosenquist WORKERS Ruth Adams Barbara Arth Helen Beal Linda Beck Ann Bedwell Phyl Bonner Judy Chapman Barbara Church Rita Clark Kate Dailey Judy Decker Elene Coding Maryanna Gould Frances Gourlay Natalie Johnson Lois La Rue Arlene Nordstrom Anne Pickett Billie Prest Ruth Roubal Sid Schroeder Sari Shukert Carolyn Williams Phyllis Williamson 474 In Appreciation BEAUTY QUEEN JUDGING Bob Duree Frank Hallgren Jack Greer Jim Stuart Mrs. Clifford M. Hardin Dick Blomgren Jim Swanson PRINTER Barnhart Press, Omaha, Nebraska PHOTOGRAPHY Photographic Productions U. S. Army U. S. Air Force U.S. Navy Maynard Small George Madsen PUBLICITY Omaha World-Herald Lincoln Journal-Star The Nebraskan ENGRAVER Journal-Star Printing Company CORNHUSKER COVER Durand Manufacturing Company, Chicago, Illinois INDIVIDUAL PICTURES BEAUTY QUEEN PHOTOGRAPHY Edholm-Blomgren Studio UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS ADVISER Kenneth R. Keller IN ADDITION Board of Student Publications Purchasing Departments Office of Student Activities Department of Public Relations Ed Cripe 475 T ' t k i rr — ,


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