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

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 448

 

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1958 volume:

iMA li - " r ' 1 1 I r- I I r T . .H . k f i%i T -I I 4 I . 3 « : JhsL lAmviUi iti o ThL vaAlui, 1958 ornh Volume 52 Editor-in-Chief Business Manager JSr -cv. Associate Editors Forward at NU fls we grow, so does our university. We, the students of the University of Nebraska, grow in wisdom and understanding; our university, m turn, stimulates this growth by providing us with valuable intellectual and social opportunities. Our university is a living, thriving entity. We see evidence of progress in every direction, and we realize that our university is striving to fulfill our every need. New classrooms and laboratories are being erected to enrich our learning experience. The steel beams of our new Student Health Center assure us that our university is concerned with our welfare. Plans for an addition to our Student Union remind us that social and recrea- tional needs are not being forgotten. We are grateful that our university is looking to the future. The New • • • Bowling alleys to barber shops are included as the Student Union looks to the future with plans for a new addition. Crowded rooms of the present Union provide concrete evidence of the need for increased fac ilities for campus activities. The Old • • • The new fldminislration Annex will provide spacious and much-needed office facilities for university administrators. One of the landmarks on the Uni- versity of Nebraska campus is the Administration Building with its old Greek portico and brick driveway. Cornhusker Four new floors ready lo be marked with memories — the new addition to the girls ' dorm. Piper Hall, is indicative of the forward expansion of our university. The ultra-modern building, which was completed during the summer of 1957, accommodates 160 girls. Progress Flu and fractures have been treated by the professional staff of doctors and nurses in this temporary build- ing since 1947. The University ' s new Student Health Center with its modern architecture presents a striking and colorful con- trast to the old building. The 1958 CORNHUSKER staff has bound into this book a year of memories. We have tried to capture for each student this year in his college life, and we have tried to grasp the spirit and the purposes of the University of Nebraska. For the freshmen we present the first of four volumes, a beginning conquered; for the sophomores and juniors, a link in the chain of past gains and future fulfillments; for the seniors, a climax to be followed by eager anticipation for life ahead. This has been a year of progress for the University and a year of preparing for the future. We have seen several new buildings erected and warmly enveloped in old campus tradition. We appreciate the structural growth and improvement of the University and are grateful for the benefits of better learning given us. As the school progresses structurally and physically, the responsibility of the students to perpetuate and stimulate intellectual progress must be emphasized. In this book we preserve the past, while the University grows and projects itself toward the future. To the increasing strength of our University, we dedicate the 1958 CORNHUSKER. v-22-t s ziXt s Editor-in-chiol 10 Contents Campus Life 12 Student Scenes . . ' 14 Royalty 31 University 50 Administration 52 Student Government 65 Activities 11 Religion 105 Athletics 122 Varsity 124 Intramurals 151 Women ' s Sports 156 Residences 160 Women ' s Residence Halls . . . 162 Women ' s Organized Houses . . . 166 Men ' s Residence Halls 173 Men ' s Organized Houses . . . . 183 Greeks 195 Colleges 274 Classes 361 Closing 398 Advertising 400 11 Campus Life From the bewildering moments of New Student Week until the proud moments of Commencement, stu- dent life is a maze of social, academic and extracurricu- lar activities which add to a well-rounded college education. The long walk to an eight o ' clock on a cold winter morning, a cup of coffee m the Crib, the scramble to get a Rag before they ' re all gone, a meeting in Room 316 — this is the stream of activity which is campus life. Our daily routine is broken by a quiet movie on Sunday night, a pizza party or a Saturday night dance. We know the thrill of a football victory, the tenseness of a campus election, the joy of Friday afternoon, the excite- ment of Migration, Homecoming and Ivy Day. This is campus life. The whirl oi parties, names and new faces is just beginning lor rushees as they leave lor Open House. It ' s Rushing Time . . . They ' re here — 300 strong. As hot September winds swirl about wool- clad rushees, Nebraska ' s sorority houses open their doors to meet the potential pledges. Excitement and anticipation are the keynote as eager girls go from party to party trying to decide what group to call sisters. Late hours, black coffee and ciga- rettes by the thousands are part of the life of the rushee as she ponders, dis- cusses and decides. After days filled with watching skits, meeting new peo- ple and smiling for hours, the big mo- ment arrives. Excited girls pour out of the dorm to rush to the house of their choice. The end of rush week is just the beginning ol the friendships and bonds that will tie pledges and actives together for life. Sorority girls assume the role oi actress as well as hostoss when they present skits for the rushees during rush parties. 14 Amidst hurried introductions and numerous handshakes Phi Gam actives hope to persuade this rushee to wear their pin. Twenty-four fraternities, endless numbers of new faces and names — now the decision is pending: " Which house to pledge? " A Smile, a Handshake and a Pledge Pin Shaking hands, talking, shaking hands and more shaking hands — this is the beginning of the whole thing — boys ' rush week. Nervous rushees visit the numerous fraternity houses where they adjust collars and fidget in new suits. Actives assume the role of the cool, casual college man in order to convince the rushee to wear a pledge pin. Rush is a new and different life for the rushee. " Hot box " and " spike " are new words added to his vocabulary; indecision and uncertainty are added emotions. For two days the rushee observes and listens, then dashes to the frater- nity house to receive his pin. It happens only once a year — the girls are on display and the boys gather to observe. mmmmm- lb Trying to squeeze eighteen hours of classes into only five days is confusing as well as difficult for the new student. College Life Begins Have your ID cards ready. Stand in that line. Have you seen your adviser? Pull your cards tomorrow. What do you mean, a Saturday class? Pay your fees here. What ' s your IBM number? Every- one wears a freshman beanie. Buy now. Mass confusion is the word for New Student Week. Newcomers to the Ne- braska campus are hussled from line to line, from convocation to convoca- tion and from function to function. They are swamped by new rules and regu- lations. It is not until later that the new stu- dent realizes that somewhere during this time he began to get the feel of the University. Everything falls into place and soon there are no new students. Fun predominates for couples at the annual " Frosh Hop. " Skirts and spirits fly high as the boys twirl their dates. 16 " Caught another onel " One of the fraternity men ' s favorite fall sports is painting Greek letters on jeans. Autumn-Spirits Rise While Leaves Fall With fall comes another college year. The campus turns to brown and gold as the trees shed their leaves. There is the thrill of seeing old friends again and of making new ones. There is the challenge of new classes and in- structors. A spirit of " this year I ' m go- ing to do better " or " this year I ' m going to have some fun " prevails. Trips to the pits are over; trips to the woods have just begun. Nebraska ' s formal social season hasn ' t arrived, but evenings are spent around fires, at movies or dances. Fall brings the ex- citement of football games, the fear of the first down slips and a flurry of pinnings. New patterns are formed; old ones are resumed, fl new year has begun. It may not be " lovers ' lane " but this couple doesn ' t mind as they pause between classes. 17 " Meow! " — Dressed as cats, the inhabitants of the " Alpha Zoo ' walk oli with first place honors at Penny Carnival. Penny Carnival: A visit to a dump ... a trip into space . . . hundreds of scream- ing pledges . . . mass confusion . . . music that seems to bounce off the walls ... a huge crowd milling around the Student Union Ballroom — It ' s Penny Carnival! The time to vote arrives — long lines form as the spectators crowd and push to cast their votes. Votes are counted and Penny Carnival comes to an end with the announcement that the Alpha Xi Deltas ' " Alpha Zoo " is this year ' s winner. Coeds Compete at Carnival, Follies Coed Follies: Coed Follies practice ... no dates tonight ... try that song once more . . . enunciate! . . . take a five minute break. It ' s tryout time . . . After weeks of practice the girls are ready. The judges select the Alpha Phis, DCs, Alpha Xis, Tri Delts and Chi O ' s to perform. The campus throngs to Persh- ing Auditorium to watch the six skits and four curtain acts. Coed Follies comes to an end when the Alpha Phis are an- nounced as the winners. Towne Club took first place with their traveler ' s Act. The filpha Phis go through the process of unveiling the Moslem women fo win first place with their Coed Follies presentation of " fl Veil Tale. " 18 " Hurl much? — Nope! " says a wounded ATO as he gives his life in " Gunfight at the O.K. Rice Paddie. " Curtain Goes Up For KK Revues The lights dim . . . the audience becomes quiet . . . the curtain goes up. The occasion? — a Kos- met Klub show. In the Kosmet Klub Fall Revue, fraternity men appeared as chorus girls, Arabs, horses and Scotsmen. This year the flTO ' s took first place with their pres- entation of " Gunfight at the O.K. Rice Paddie. " The 1957 spring musical, " South Pacific, " was presented at the Pershing Municipal Audi- torium. This year ' s spring show was " Annie Get Your Gun. " Ensign Nellie Forbush tries one of Bloody Mary ' s grass skirts on for size during Kosmet Klub ' s annual spring musical, " South Pacific. " 19 These happy smiles of expectation will vanish aiter a weekend in Mis- souri when the students return tired and reluctant to resume classes. Huskers Without Flu Move to Mizzou There is a spirit of restlessness and an unusual amount of activity on the campus for a Friday afternoon. Stu- dents are busy throwing clothing into suitcases and tossing luggage into cars. It ' s migration to Missouri! The mood is one of anticipation as students talk about blind dates, the football game and Kansas City. The word " Stables " is mentioned often. The joy of getting away for a week- end is dampened as many students are stricken with the flu and make their migration to Student Health. Those who don ' t go to Missouri mi- grate home for the weekend. The cam- pus is empty and dreary as it awaits the students ' return. The flu bug strikes! These students are unable to make the trip to Mizzou and must be content to wave good-by to a sorority sister. 20 Our Spirit. . . Behind All Campus Activity School spirit is more than the crowd that screams as the Huskers move the pigskin down the field. It ' s a student singing in the shower . . . the frantic race to get a booth in the " Crib " . . . a boy and girl bent over a book in the library — this is campus spirit. Our spirit is present when two stu- dents meet on the street, around bridge tables, during heated discussions in class, on Spring Day or at impromptu parties. Wherever University students meet there is spirit — a feeling of loyalty and belonging. In cavewoman attire, Mary Patrick shows the Huskers an attractive way to stop CU ' s buffalo. " Ouch! " Fraternity men trample each other in order to win the pushball contest during the annual Spring Day games. " Go Big Red! " The cheerleaders give much of their time and energy to lead us in our spirit. 21 f 5«f , -) ' . " m .It ;-r ' ' .- » Fingers sore from being mistaken for a nail and stiii from stuiiing little pieces of crepe paper in chickenwire are the prerequisite for a good Homecoming display. Homecoming Week-Mums and Alums A mum from a favorite beau, colorful displays, returning alums, open houses, a spirit that engulfs the entire campus — this is Homecoming, Homecoming begins weeks in advance as houses and organizations work on their displays and floats. " Brace that backdrop . . . How do you make a ' Sputnik ' fly? . . . Anyone seen a hammer? ... If I never have to stuff crepe paper in chicken wire again it ' ll be too soon ... " These are comments which are heard frequently during the weeks preceding Homecoming. Homecoming day begins with the parade and primer and reaches a peak at the game half-time when the Homecoming Queen is crowned. It dwindles to a tired and happy end with the Homecoming Dance and 2 o ' clock closing hours. Students worn out by the previous week ' s activities return to studying and classes as the campus routine once again falls into place. Karen Krueger ' s happy smile reflects her feelings as she begins her reign as Homecoming Queen. NU Plays Host to Nation ' s Celebrities People whose names are in the headlines of the nation come to our campus to share with us their knowl- edge and experience. From their visits we get a glimpse of almost every talent from the " world of entertainment. " We have an opportunity to listen to famous speakers, discuss current is- sues with well-known panelists and dance to the music of popular bands. We leave inspired, informed, interested or intrigued. We gain knowledge from our brief contacts with these people — our visit- ing personalities. " Really? • . • " Duke Ellington takes time during an intermission to chaf with some of the couples who are enjoying his music at the dance. Students and Lincolnites fill the Union ballroom to hear Eleanor Roosevelt. Ivy Baker Priest discusses the home, career and community writh NU women. Finals are here! Students trudge through snow and slush to the welcome warmth of the library. When temperatures drop belov zero and snow piles up outside, the blankets are piled on inside. Winter- Electric Blankets Turned On High Winter- — a never-ending cycle of snow and slush . . . eight o ' clock classes that become harder and harder to get out of bed for . . . feverish last-minute studying for finals . . . snow boots and fur-lined parkas ... a new semester. Students trudge to class through bit- ing winds and falling snow — snow that leaves the campus draped with a sparkling white cover. The pale winter sun shines and the snow begins to melt. White socks turn gray and the cuffs of khaki ' s become spotted as students wade through puddles of slush. Soon the snow returns and the cycle is repeated. Snow boots are bad. but pneumonia 25 These dancing ieet will drag as the two o ' clock closing hour approaches and it ' s time to go home. Date Much? 26 If her date could only see her now . . What a man won ' t do lor a woman! In the Spring, Students Thoughts Turn to . . .? Pick you up at seven-thirty . . . Where do you want to go? . . . Show? . . . The woods? . . . East Hills? ... The Village? . . . Omaha? . . . We ' ll double with Joe and Ginny . . . Don ' t dress up . . . Everyone ' s going . . . Let ' s get something to eat . . . Two coffees, black . . . Better hurry, the porch light ' s blinking . . . Thank you, I had a wonderful time . . . Sorry, three-date rule . . . See you . . . Goodnight . . . Frisbee sweeps the campus, pushing studies into the background while students chase little plastic discs. Four spades has the bid as these coeds get an early start on a suntan over a hand of bridge. 27 The Ivy Day Court, composed of women outstanding in scholarship and activities, reigns lor a day. Black Masks, Red Hoods, Recognition . . ' " j " i ' i ' 4? ' The Tri Delts perform with the style that has won the Ivy Day Sing (or three years. At Last! It ' s Ivy Day The hunt is on — black-masked Mortar Boards and red-hooded Innocents are stalk- ing their successors. It ' s Ivy Dayl The arrival of the pages announces the entrance of the court with Mary James reign- ing as Ivy Day Queen. The tempo increases as Kappa Kappa Gamma and Farm House are announced as winners of the scholarship- activity trophies. The Tri Delts and the Sig fllphs win the annual Ivy Day Sing. While the crowd watches in anticipation, hopeful juniors hold their breath as the Mortar Boards and Innocents weave their way through the crowd before descending on the chosen ones. A campus tradition continues — planting ol the ivy by Mortar Board and Innocent presidents. find tradition continues, though Ivy Day ends. Down he goes! Three years of hard work is re- paid when this man is tackled to be an Innocent. This deserving girl is guided to her chair with the rest of the newly masked Mortar Boards. 29 5 5:k . ' ' . Realization ol a goal — graduates take familiar paths as they go to their last college ceremony. A Diploma and Dreams-College Life Ends Hllor lour yrara ol coUegu Ihu, coupU ' goi.:, liund in-hand to meet the responsibilities oi the future. 30 A cap, gown and diploma — the sym- bols of graduation. The ceremony is over and the stu- dents of yesterday pour out of the col- iseum to follow familiar walks across the campus. The future is ahead of them. For some thoughts are concentrated on ca- reers; for others marriage is foremost in their minds. The graduate may won- der if someday his children may follow the same paths across the Nebraska campus. College life is behind them. Cram- ming for finals, coffee breaks, weekend parties, pep rallies and friendships made for a lifetime are still fresh in their minds. These will soon become treasured memories — subjects for sto- ries they will never tire of telling. Graduation — the end of one phase of life; the beginning of another. Royalty 31 Marlon Brando Cornhusker Beauty Queen Judge Reigning beauties of 1958 — each is pictured on a full page following. Marlon Brando Selects 1958 Queens Marlon Brando, flcademy Award-winning movie star and native Nebraskan, selected the six University coeds who are featured in this section as the 1958 CORNHUSKER beauty queens. Brando, who was raised in Omaha, chose six queens from photographs of the 12 finalists, submitted to him. In a letter to the CORNHUSKER Brando said, " Thank you so much for asking me to be the beauty queen judge. Believe me, the girls are all so lovely that I feel rather guilty in not giving them all a vote. " The 12 beauty queen finalists were chosen by a board of local judges from candidates selected by women ' s or- ganized houses on the basis of one candidate for each 25 CORNHUSKERS sold in a house. Barbara Bryan and M. A. Nyquist of Hovland-Swanson and Dale Thoresen of Ben Simon Sons composed this board, which screened the candidates for beauty, poise and personality. To assure that the queens were photogenic, the final judging was done by photograph, because the coeds are presented to the campus through pictures in this book. The CORNHUSKER staff is proud to present the 1958 queens. 32 Cornhusker Beauty Queen Finalists Ann Bedwell Kappa Kappa Gamma Joyce Evans Alpha Xi Delta Breonna Johnson Alpha Xi Delta Mary Vrba Love Hall Karen Parsons Alpha Phi Margaret Schwentker Chi Omega 33 34 Patricia Gorman Alpha Xi Delta Sueleal Thompson Alpha Phi 35 36 Sondra Whalen Alpha Omicron Pi V- Nadine Calvin Love Memorial Hall 37 ,ijsf:«K sp«,j: n ■ , ;«»« , 38 Judy Lang Alpha Phi Lori Hildreth Residence Halls for Women 39 May Queen Mary James Homecoming Queen Karen Krueger Activities Queen Rychie VanOrnam 1957-58 Campus Royalty Honorary Commandant Reba Kinne Nebraska Sweetheart Ruth Gilb.3;t Farmers Formal Queen Margot Franke Ideal Nebraska Coed Judy Chapman 41 Those " most eligible " in 1958 — each is pictured on a full page follo wing. Eligible Bachelor Competition Initiated j m " 42 Doris Clements, Rev. Rex Knowles and Jann Walker discuss their selection of the 1958 Eligible Bachelors. This year a new program for the selection of Eligible Bachelors was ini- tiated by the CORNHUSKER. For the first time each Eligible Bachelor re- ceives a full page in the yearbook. Each men ' s organized house could submit one candidate for every 25 CORNHUSKERS sold in the house. From these candidates the Mortar Boards selected 12 finalists, as they have in the past. The six Eligible Bachelors were se- lected from the 12 finalists by a board of judges instead of by a campus vote. Jann Walker, 1957 Queen of flk-Sar- Ben; Rev. Rex Knowles, University Presbyterian pastor, and Doris Clem- ents of Gold 6c Company composed the board. Eligible Bachelors and Beauty Queens were photographed in the new Governor ' s Mansion. Cornhusker Eligible Bachelor Finalists Mick Tooley Delta Tau Delta 43 44 Kappa Sigma Alpha Tau Omega 45 m 46 Delta Upsilon Phi Delta Theta 47 3 Farm House 48 Residence Association for Men 49 University fl university is more than a group of buildings on a sprawling campus, more than a faculty and a group of students, more than just another institution. The success of a university begins with the expert guidance of its leaders. Our university is the state legis- lature, the Board of Regents and the capable administra- tive officials who form our policies. It is a student body of over 8,000 and an enthusiastic student government which guides us. It is the many extracurricular activities in which we participate, the student religious centers where we may worship. Our university is a spirit, a feel- ing, an opportunity to gam knowledge. This IS a university — our university. Chancellor Clifford M. Hardin is the University of Nebraska ' s ambassador to the citizens of Nebraska and other states. (Is Dean of Faculties, Adam Breckenridge interviews prospective members of the teaching staff for NU. Secretaries Mrs. Louise Ward and Mrs. Maxinc Keller do filing, scheduling, and typing for the busy Chancellor. 52 Chancellor Hardin Stimulates NU ' s Development Chancellor Clifford M. Hardin stimulates the dynamic develop- ment of the University of Nebras- ka through the contributions of his own dynamic personality. Planning and completion of new buildings, hiring of well- qualified instructors and devel- opment of new and far-reaching policies for a better University are a part of the Chancellor ' s contribution. Since coming to Nebraska m 1954, Chancellor Hardin has proved that he is conscientious, perceptive and versatile. All University functions from football games to speeches are important to James Pittenger, assistant to the Chancellor. Cindy, Sue, Nar.cy end Cliff cheerfully help Dr. and Mrs. Hardin complete dinner preparations. 53 Governor, Legislature Endeavor To W!fi ROOM CoHee and conversation provide brief but pleasant respite for Governor Anderson and Chancellor Hardin. Nebraska ' s system of courts may be revised in 1958. The leg- islature passed an amendment to the constitution which, if ap- proved by the citizens of the state, will establish juvenile courts. Our state is continuing its progress in the field of mental health through the creation of residential schools for the men- tally retarded. The forty-three members of Nebraska ' s unicameral legisla- ture passed a record number of 404 bills and laws last session, dealing with the state and the University. An empty legislative chamber at the end of the day provides opportunity lor reflection and anticipation. 54 Improve State, NU Victor Anderson, who is a member of the State Building Commission, is the first governor of Nebraska to supervise the building of a new governor ' s mansion. In addition to his executive duties. Governor Anderson serves as the president of the Cornhusker Council of Boy Scouts. He can, in this capacity, work directly with young peo- ple whom he recognizes as vi- tally important to the state and to the nation. The governor, an alumnus of the University of Nebraska, co- ordinates the interests of the state with those of the University. The University of Nebraska alumni magazine provides Governor Victor Anderson with University iniormation, past and present. ft careful check of train timetables must be made by the governor ' s secretary Miss Donna Lemon to prevent mix-ups in the scheduling of his trips throughout Nebraska. Board oi Regents: Back Row: J. G. Elliott, Scottsblult; C. E. Swanson, Lincoln; F. Foote, Axloll Front Row: C. Y. Tliompson, West Point; Dr, B. N. Greenberg, York; J. L. Welch, Omaha. 1 ' University Regents Perform Dedication In addition to their administrative duties, the Board of Regents this year dedicated the new administration building for the experiment station in North Platte. The six members of the Board are elected from the supreme court districts for six-year terms. Eighty-nine years ago, however, when the University was established, twelve men were chosen to become members. The men on the Board of Regents are engaged in a variety of occupations and bring with them a number of ideas for improving the University of Ne- braska. Through the co-ordination of the ideas of the Board with those of the Chancellor our University will continue to expand both in size and in quality. Regents Foote, Thompson and Swanson discuss ideas before meeting the University officials. 56 Administrators Contribute to Success of NU Various problems await the atlention of Phillip Colbert. Dean of Student Affairs. Registrar Floyd Hoover has access to all the enrollment records which date from the University of Nebraslca ' s beginning in 1869 and continue through 1958. Marjorie Johnston, Rssociate Dean of Student Affairs, pauses to talk to a coed. 57 R meeting is the destination of Rssociate Dean of Student Affairs Frank Hallgren. Charles Fowler. Director of Buildings and Grounds, sur- veys progress of new and needed repairs of old buildings. Helen Snyder, Associate Dean of Student Affairs, views her new office building. Moving problems confront Lee Chaliield, Director of Junior Division, as he wonders if there is room for everything. 58 Administrators Roy Louden, Personnel Director, screens application blanks, conducts in- terviews and ultimately selects secretaries, bo okkeepers and file clerks. New students, old students and visitors to the campus are fascinated by the museum, directed by C. Bertrand Schultz. Frank Lundy, Library Director, supervises care of 600,000 books. Assistant Dean oi Student Affairs Van Westover searches; the book is found. 59 Administrators Mrs. Frances Vogel. Assistant to the Dean of Student Riiairs. helps students secure jobs. The purchasing of a new automatic letter-opener for the Exten- sion Division will prove very useful for Director Knute Broody. Duane Lake. Managing Director of the Student Union, checks a banquet setup. Edward Janike, Director of Agriculture Extension, visits many of the Nebraska experiment stations. 60 Taping radio broadcasts is one of the many duties Public Re- lations Director George Round performs for the University. i K Orders for envelopes or nevr desks are sent to Carl Donaldson, Director of Purchases. Dr. Samuel Fuenning, Student Health Director, supplies new magazines for the new building. Frank Sorenson, Director of Summer Session and a member of Air Training Command Advisory Board, charts the route for a survey of foreign bases. Editor Sarah fldams organizes, types, proof-reads and completes paste-ups. NU s Alumni Magazine Receives Two Awards The Nebraska fllumni flssociation ' s publication, NEBRflSKfl ALUMNUS, re- ceived two awards from the American fllumni Council. One was a special citation on the article " Why Teach. " The other award was an honorable mention on the magazine ' s coverage of student life. With more than forty alumni chapters throughout the United States, the fllumni flssociation stimulates loyalty and friend- ship among University graduates. It also encourages outstanding high school stu- dents and athletes to enroll in the University of Nebraska. The press ' s singular yet noisy rhythm pounds out many thousands of pages. Now printed and folded, the NEBRflSKfl flLUMNUSis ready to be mailed to alums. 62 fls fllumni Secretary, Arnold Magnuson could be titled " most active alumnus. ' Mrs. Harold P. Stebbins Lincoln, Nebraska Civic Leader Ellsworth Moser Omaha, Nebraska Banker NU Alums Honored For Notable Service Four outstanding University of Ne- braska alumni received the Distin- guished Service Award. The award is given jointly by the Alumni Association and the Board of Regents. J. Stewart Elliott, a leader in civic affairs, has served as president of the Alumni Innocents Society. Ellsworth Moser, president of the U. S. National Bank, is director of numerous civic and business organizations. J. Lee Rankin serves as Solicitor General in the Department of Justice. Mrs. Harold P. Stebins holds the posi- tion of women ' s director for Lincoln ra- dio station KFOR and is active m civic and professional affairs. J. Lee Rankin Washington, D. C. Lawyer J. Stewart Elliott Beatrice, Nebraska Businessman 63 Perry Branch, University of Nebraska Foundation secretary, supervises the scholarships, research projects and building constuction which are financed by the Foundation funds. Foundation Provides New Building Funds The University of Nebraska Founda- tion provided funds for the new Muel- ler Planetarium. The Foundation acts as trust company for the contributions made to the University by alumni and other interested citizens. Each spring the Foundation confers the Distinguished Teaching Award up- on two University in structors. These instructors who have made outstand- ing contributions to the University and to their field receive a medal and a $1,000 stipend. Lester Potter and Cecil Melzger in- spect the new Mueller Planetarium. 64 Student Government 65 Punching ID cards and validating ballots keep Council members busy at the polls. Votes, Verdicts, Vetoes Pickles and potato chips top the spring picnic list for shoppers Jane Savener and Herb Friedman. Parking places concern Gary Frenzel. Herb Friedman and Sergeant Furrow. cutive Committee: to Rigtil: B. Spilker. J. Kinnier, D. Keeno. D. Rogge 3ourlay, C. Hurst, G. Frenzel, J. Chapman. 66 Council Sponsors Officer Orientation " 893, 894 " — Student Council members count the votes w hich will determine the new Homecoming Queen or the winner of Penny Carnival. Early in the fall the Student Council in- vited officers of houses and organizations to attend orientation sessions. Following a wel- come by President Helen Gourlay, faculty members spoke to small discussion groups on administrative policies concerning social ac- tivities of University groups. Work on the proposed Student Tribunal was continued this year. A special committee gathered information on the functions of other college tribunals. President Gourlay was aided by two vice presidents, John Kinnier and Bill Spilker. At an orientation session Dean Hallgren discusses administrative policies regarding social activities. Back How: D. Elder. R. Tempero, D. Rhoades, F. Gourlay, B. Weichenlhal, T. Mitchem, R. Lindell, D. Schick, T. Lambert, . Jones, T. Smith. Second Row: R. Levinson, advisor, T. Neif, B. Ireland, K. Freed, L. Niebaum, H. Friedman, R. Munoz, M. Jensen, J. Miller, C. Williams, J. Vandenberg, R. Knoll, advisor. Front Row: J. Chapman, D. Keene, C. Hurst, J, Kinnier, H. Gourlay, B. Spilker, G. Frenzel, J. Savener, D. Rogge. 67 Back Row: N. Copeland, P. Stalder, M. Pickett, P. Doering, J. Dworak, S. Hinkle, N. Carlson, M. Huston. Second Row: S. McGrath, K. Roach, M. Vrba, J. Devereaux, P. Boyd, B. Bacon, ]. Decker. Front Row: L. Walt, K. Dryden, S. Hubka, N. Calvin, J. Miller. " Not a creature was stirring — " just Barb Cogswell, flWS house representative, distributing those dreaded " campuses. " 68 Kalhy Roach serves President Sara Hubka and Jeanne Inness, flWS irosh scholarship winner. " It says so right here! " flWS officers K. Dryden, L. Wall, S. Hubka and N. Calvin study the rules. Ideal Coed Presented At AWS Coed Follies " The 1958 Ideal Nebraska Coed is " Students anxiously await the judges ' decision at the annual Coed Follies sponsored by flWS. The Associated Women Students Board, which is made up of members elected by all women students, regulates coeds ' activities and enforces living rules. A court composed of AWS members tries violators of these rules. Activities highlighting the busy AWS cal- endar were the Activities Mart, the AWS Workshop and the Women ' s Ivy Day Sing. Supervising the year ' s events were President Sara Hubka, Vice president Karen Dryden, Secretary Nadine Calvin and Treasurer Linda Walt. Crepe paper and " 2x4 ' s " are successfully converted into booths for the flWS Activities Mart. 69 Back Row: S. Grant, J. Feather, Second Row: R. Eis, B. Mallette, Front Row: M. Phelps, M. Soule, nkle, D. Eby, R. Jacob, D. Glade, Auwaerter, P. Everett, S. Sleiner, R 11, C Christianson Gerdes. Switzer. Hello Girl Crowned At BABW Dance Giant telephones and telephone poles provided the background as Jane Savener was crowned 1957 Hello Girl. The annual Hello Girl dance is spon- sored by Barb Activities Board for Women. Each year BfliBW sponsors a Christ- mas project and a spring tea honoring independent women students who have excelled in scholarship and activities. Guiding the board which directs the activities of organized independent women ' s groups on campus were Sue Hinkle, president; Marie Gerdes, vice president; Doris Eby, secretary, and Dorothy Glade, treasurer. " It ' s wet out there! " agree BflBW officers as they dash into the Union for a weekly business meeting. Stringing wires for decorations is a new job for Pat Everett, Sylvia Steiner and Dorothy Glade. I Leaving their first Panhellenic banquet, excited Junior Panhel members chatter about awards. Officers Marcia Boden, Helen Gourlay and Lynn Meyers engineer the year ' s Panhellenic program. Panhel Uses Theme Of ' Gracious Greeks ' " Gracious Greeks, " the theme of Panhellenic Workshop, was carried out during a four-day program highlighted by awards, speakers and exchange luncheons. The presentation of the Panhellenic Scholarship Cup and the Elsie Ford Piper Achievement Cup climaxed the annual Panhellenic banquet. Junior Panhellenic Council in its sec- ond year on campus worked to ac- quaint underclass women with the functions of Panhellenic. flll-sorority affairs were guided by President Helen Gourlay, Vice Presi- dent Lynn Meyers and Secretary Mar- cia Boden. Back Row; M. Wilhite, G. Paul, N. Newcomer, P. Morrow, B. Flack, ad Row: P. Roehrkasse, L. Meyers, H. Gourlay, M. Boden, Front Row: Saeger. Dahl. Bonner, M. Pickett, I. Ryan, G. Back How: R. Baker, R. Schuyler, R. Weimer, S. Leeper, M. Lundstrom, W. Ross, R. Wickman, N. Kollalh, J. Jacques. Second Row: L. Niebaum, I. Goldner, P. Streich, R. Langhauser, E. Under, J. Pollock, I. Landers, L. Warnke. First Row: G. Warner, D. Arneson, V. Berniklau, R. Clifton, K. Freed, E. Mosier, R. Hagemeier. IFC Calendar Features Greek Week " Ride that chaiiotl " Fraternity sweethearts scream encouragement as the chariots near the finish line. 72 Officers B. Dohl, D. flrneson, J. Glynn and I. Pollack talk over IFC business. Medieval times returned to the cam- pus this spring as fraternity members cheered their entries in the IFC chariot race. The girl riding in the winning chariot was presented as " Sweetheart of Greek Week " at the IFC Ball. The Interfraternity Council was es- tablished at the University of Nebraska in 1905. It is the third oldest organiza- tion of its kind in the country. Directing men ' s Rush Week activities were IFC officers Dick Arneson, presi- dent; Jack Pollock, vice president; John Glynn, secretary, and Bill Dahl, treasurer. " Who ' s treating? " ask Junior IFC officers as they take time out from business tor coffee in the Crib. Thoughts turn from biology to bebop as couples enter the Pledge Sneak Dance. Junior IFC Gives Dance for Pledges The Student Union Ballroom was transformed into a glittering night club for the second annual Pledge Sneak Dance. The dance was sponsored by the Junior Interfraternity Council. Junior IFC is made up of representa- tives from each fraternity pledge class. The council assists IFC in planning all social activities and rushing rules. Helping with the publication of the IFC rush pamphlet were officers Gary Anderson, president; Chuck Evans, vice president; Tom Piester, secretary, and Gil Jones, treasurer. Back Row: H Probasco, R. Kail, R- Carsten, W. Meier, R. Doane, B. Brodersen, T. Bush, !. Slanek. Second Row: G. Sprout, R. Dewey, S. Franlc, K. Fliclcinger, D. Epp, I. Aimer, P. Huebner, M. Ryder, D. Fouls. Front Row: S. Cohen, J. Knoll, M, Sophir, D, Harper, G. Ander- son, C- Evans, T. Piester, G Jones " What is it? " ask puzzled E-Weelc visitors. Bering students give an explanation. " What is it? " ask puzzled E-W Engineering students give an Officers Ron Hazard and David Berns lake a break after a business meeting. E-Week Highlights Exec Board Events Liquid air, personalized blueprints and the splitting of human hair fascinat- ed spectators at the 46th annual Engi- neering Week. Six engineering schools on city and agriculture campuses combined efforts to plan E-Week. Exhibits, demonstra- tions, and discussions were designed to publicize Engineering College to high school students and other visitors. Awards were presented to outstanding engineering students at the final banquet. Engineering Exec Board also man- ages and directs all conventions and elections held in connection with Engi- neering College. Under the leadership of President Ron Hazard and Secretary David Berns, the board coordinated faculty-student affairs. Back How: B. Gaver, G. Andersen, D. Wees, S Bloemendaal. G. Oakeson, C. Goering, M. Earnest, H. Bates, faculty advisor. Front How: G. Frenzel, R. Gallawa, D. Ashley, R. Hazard, D. Berns, R. Young, D. Rogge, J. Thomas. Back How: G Berke, G. Briga D, Sedlak Sec ond Row: U. Wendoril, adviser; A. Klosterman, C. Ed R. Swilzer, F. Oeltjen, E. Gradwohl, adviser. Front Row: M. Nielsen, D. Einspahr, M. Kyes. " That ' s my home town! " President Ann Klosterman points it out proudly to officers Carolyn Edwards and Gary Berke. Barbecue Sponsored By Ag Exec Board " N-E-B-R- " Freshman students tried out their new Cornhusker spirit for the first time as cheerleaders led them in yells at the annual Freshman Barbe- cue. Sponsored by the Ag Executive Board, the event was held during New Student Week. fig Exec Board serves as a student council for flg students. It regulates all fig campus elections and works with the faculty in coordinating student activities. President Ann Klosterman, Vice Pres- ident Carolyn Edwards, Secretary Marvin Kyes and Treasurer Gary Berke directed Ag Exec Board activities. The board sponsored the annual Ag College Christmas program and the Farmers ' Formal. The crowning of a queen highlighted the formal which was held for all University students. Ag Exec Board members use the assembly line process lor writing Farmers ' Formal invitations. 75 Left to Right: J. Whitaker, R Kuce B. Krumme, ]. Fifer, L. Coady. College Represented By Biz Ad Council ' The meeting will come to order! " The bang of a gavel opens the busi- ness of the day for the Biz fid Council, the representative body of the College of Business Administration. The annual Biz Ad Banquet was highlighted by faculty entertainment and the presentation of gold key awards. In charge of plans were offi- cers Raymond DeVries, president; Alan Rose, vice president; Jean Johnson, sec- retary, and John Stuart, treasurer. The 33rd annual banquet featured State Senator Terry Carpenter as key- note speaker. A spring career day was also held to publicize the college to underclassmen. Senator Terry Carpcntei and council monibors stop ior on informal chat at the Biz Rd banquet. 76 Activities 11 Karen Dryden President Bobbie Holt Vice president Sally Carter Secretary Sharon Hall Treasurer Ivy Day Activities Climax Year for Mortar Boards fl young woman dressed in black emerges from the crowd. She stops — looks around — leaps — and a new member of Mortar Board is masked. Each spring for 52 years this same scene has been re-enacted on the Nebraska campus. Still an- ticipation mounts as Ivy Day approaches. Seventeen junior girls were masked last May to carry out the three-fold objective of Mortar Board — schola rship, leadership and service. Their goal was attained by sponsoring a style show, a foreign students ' tour, the annual Late Date Night, the Scholarship Tea and a Women ' s Conference. Charlene Ferguson, Sara Hubka, Sharon Hall and Marian Elder add finish- ing touches to the white mums which they will deliver to Homecoming ians. Marilyn Heck Historian Beverly Buck Publicity chairman 78 Bobbie Holl, Karen Dryden, Marian Elder and Dean Snyder are packed and ready to go to the Mortar Board Convention. Joanne Bauman Evonne Einspahr Marion Elder Charlene Ferguson Joan Heusner Sue Hinkle Sara Hubka Barbara Sharp Janice Shrader Carol Smith Marilyn Waechter 79 Innocents Society Sponsors Traditional Campus Events fln obscure room, a locked door, thirteen solemn-looking men and a fire-red devil ' s head hanging overhead mean only one thing — the week- ly meeting of Innocents Society. To the observer on Ivy Day the tackling of In- nocents signifies achievement in activities and scholarship. To the 13 junior men tackled it means an opportunity for continued leadership and service to the University. In the fall Innocents checked ID cards at football games and judged Nebraska Sweetheart candi- dates. They also sponsored the annual Frosh Hop, Parent ' s Day and the house decoration competition on Homecoming. fi William Spilker President Every Monday night the thirteen Innocents can be seen trudging up to their " mystic " room on the fourth Uoor of the Union. It is in this symbolic room that they transact pertinent business as well as plan campus events. 80 Gordon Warner flrlhur Weaver Vice president Secretary Robert Schuyler Treasurer Richard Hagemeier Sergeant-at-Arms Nan Carlson responds to bewildering questions asked her by Innocents as they interview Nebraska Sweetheart candidates. Edward Stoller Robert Wiemer 81 Cornhusker Offers Challenge to Staff Did you ever wonder what it would be like to write and edit a book complete with pictures? Were you ever curious about how much money it takes to pay for publishing a book? Well, we were. Over 400 pages, each thoughtfully planned . . . About 800 pictures, each care- fully posed . . . Approximately 50,000 words, each painstakingly written. Many tedious hours have been spent by those putting to- gether the book that is proudly revealed to the campus each spring — The CORNHUSKER. Beverly Buck Editor Bobbie Holt Associate Editor Marilyn Heck ll::;;ociat( Editor ll? Sharon Hall Business Manager Sharon McDonald Managing Editor flnne Pickett Managing Editor Natalie Johnson Managing Editor Frances Gourlay Managing Editor 83 Mary Lynn Stafford Art Editor Jim Whitaker and Larry Schrag Assistant Business Managers Section Editors Play Important Role M wM ' H 1 t V 1 J r ' ■i ' B ' ' K. J H i l l Section Editors: Back How: E. Stokos, N. Lewis, S. Siiulli, M. Linquiil. Second Row: J. Roman, L. Myers, D . Basoco, J. Wyrens. Front Row: D. Tempero, B. Bible, S Schnabel, W. Robertson. Not Pictured: G. Kilday, T. Kraeger, S. Krantz, C. Lang, I, Moors, C. Wilson. 84 Staff for Publications Picked by Pub Board Interviewing and choosing the paid staffs of the DAILY NEBRflSKflN and the CORN- HUSKER and setting the policies for the two publications are part of the work of the Publi- cations Board. In addition, they have jurisdic- tion over the school publications ' financial problems. Last fall Pub Board sent Beverly Buck, Jack Pollock, Jerry Sellentin and Jim Whitaker to the annual American Collegiate Press Con- vention in New York. The Board, administrators and co-ordina- tors for University student publications, is composed of five faculty members and three students. The student members are chosen by the Student Council to represent the soph- omore, junior and senior classes. Pat Coover, Charles Keyes and David Godbey talk with Bob Ireland, news editor oi the Rag. ck Row: R. Crantord, D. Godbey, C. Keyes, L. Young, W. Harper DnI Row P. Coover, R, Knoll, chairmon: C. Schullz, W. Hall. Faculty members of the Pub Board discuss publication problems at an informal meeting. 85 Jack Pollock First-Semester Editor Rag Staff Members Work Long Hours " Ron, where ' s the cropping rule? " " Has anybody talked to Dave about the revised tribunal yet? " " What are we gonna use for a lead, Jack? " Almost every afternoon the staff of the DAILY NEBRASKflN, more popular- ly known as the Rag, could be found pounding their typewriters, laying out the pages for the next edition or dis- cussing editorial policy. The Rag staff continued the tradition of selecting two Outstanding Nebras- kans each semester. Dick Shugrue Second-Semester Editor 86 Jerry Sellentin Business Manager Ernie Hines, Gary Rodgers, George Moyer, Carole Frank Copy Editors Dick Shugrue and Ron Warholoski First-Semester Editorial Editor and Managing Editor IHi ' . 1 I u. » •■ jj 1 - 1 11 • 1 i gm , li 1 B 1 m 1 1 1 m hm E ■ Mack Lundstrom Second-Semester Managing Editor Bob Martel First-Semester Sports Editor Tom Nefl, Stan Kaiman, Bob Smidt Business Assistants 87 Homecoming attendants Barbie Lantz, Judy Douthit, Nadine Calvin and Judy Chapman look at old Homecoming pictures. Tassels Encourage Spirit It ' s game time. The crowd has sung " There Is No Place Like Nebraska. " The referees have whistled the start of the game, fin encouraging yell goes up from the Tassels section. The job of Tassels is to promote Hus- ker spirit at all games and pep rallies, to develop community support through the Saturday-morning selling of pom- poms, suckers, balloons and N-flowers and to sell CORNHUSKERS during the fall months. Nebraska Tassels are affiliated with the national organization, Phi Sigma Chi. v. N. Spilkor, E. Starck, P. Hansen, D. B: L. Fahrlander, S. Armstrong, S. Johnson. Fourth How: P. Slokebrand. S. Whalen, M. Brustl, M IVIcCall A Heuermann, C. Crale. S, Lee, Ivlrs. Ken luIcCaw, sponsor. Tliird Row: M Parroll, S, Flanagan, D. Sleinberg, M. Lucke, J. Chapman, K. Swarlz, R. ]■ Second How: J. Mason, G. Humphrey, J. Wyrens, M. Richard; P Kaufman, M Mossing, B. Lantz, M, Lowe, J. Savenor. Front Row: D. Sawvell, J. Shrader, M. Waechter. E, Smith, J. Mahlman, M, Metcalfe, R. Tondle, B. Christensen, N. Calvin, 1, I- Douthit, A. Pickett, L, Horchem, R. Switzor, B. Christensen, McCrory, ]. Loseke, S. Wilson, B. PresI, I McLaughlin, R. Slich. S, Schroeder, I. Truell, S. Wengert, C Frank, L. Naviaux, at Huskers ' Games Le(t to Right: Marilyn Waechler, secretary; Jan Shrader, president, Donna Sawvell, vice president. Glad to have her Saturday morning selling duties over, lolaine Loseke rests her feet before going to the game. High school Cornhusker fans show their spirit and loyalty by buying N-flowers from Phyllis Stokebrand. 89 Cobs Plan Contests To Increase Spirit Extensive work was done by Corn Cobs this year to improve Cornhusker spirit. They planned rallies that includ- ed a " most original sign " contest and a " Girl Most Likely to Stop the Colo- rado Buffalo " contest, fit the games they called for more cheering by the students. Cobs also endorsed a plan for house sign displays on game days. Game Saturdays meant early morn- ing work for Cobs — setting up the card section and selling N-flowers on busy Lincoln street corners. During New Student Week, Cobs helped with the freshman orientation in the Union and sold barbecue tickets. Later in the fall they sold CORNHUS- KERS and made arrangements for the Homecoming Dance. Learning to squeeze into a " two by four " cubicle to check out N-Uow- ers is part of the Saturday morning routine for Cobs at:d Tassels. Left to Right: E. Lentz, secretary; G. Warner, prof denl; H. Wichman, treasurer; B. Sptllcer, vice president. Back Row: G Berke, M. Bishop, B, Weiche Second Row: J. Whitaker, E. Stoller. J. Pra Front Row: B. Carter, B. Spilker, G. Warns nthal, S. Widman, L. Fncke, L. Lutz, D. Schick. il, E, Gadeken, D. Ruwe, L. Schrag, J. Bicha, K. Waho r, E. Lentz, R. Wichman, C. Grothe. Cobs spell out " The Duke " with bright red pa- per for decorations at the Homecoming dance. Even when cold weather predominates. Cobs and Tassels turn out in lull force for Friday night rallies on the Union steps. 91 Back How: M. Patrick, B. Spilker, B. Briltin, M. Elder, N. Keene. D. Davidson, M. Bergquist, D. Schick, S. Carter, B. Holt. Front Row: M. Thygeson, C. Zschau, J. Blackburn, N. Johnson, B. Skinner, D. Scriven, N. Copeland, P. Williamson, S. Flanagan, J. Chapman. With Ihc- u.nvul ol II,, :,iJrcial Edition- u: M;,u l 1,, men students gel a preview of campus Hie and activiti Builders Increases Activities Program This year Builders expanded its pro- gram by organizing a Freshman Coun- cil and going on speaking trips to Ne- braska high schools. Since its organiza- tion over ten years ago, Builders has increased both in size and in the scope of its activities. The first board consisted of seven male members who ran a news-clip- ping agency. Builders is now one of the largest groups on campus. Its fall work included publishing the " Builders Calendar " and the " Student Directory. " Work on the " Husker Hand- book, " " First Glance " and the " Special Edition " began second semester. Builders also conducted campus tours and helped with high school con- ventions. 92 Donna Scriven and Sally Downs balance precariously on a ladder as they put up the NHSPfl banquet decorations. Back Row: N. Keene, treasurer, S. Carter, president. B. Holt, vice president. Front Row: B. Spilker, vice president; M. Elder, vice president; B. Brittin, secretary. Bev Lind and Becky Colwell eagerly buy Student Directories from Bruce Skinner. 93 The endless hours spent planning, pasting and painting are iorgotten when the multitude arrives for Penny Carnival. Freshman women get a preview ol university life in let- ters they receive from " big sisters " like Alice Jennings. 40 Years Completed By Coed Counselors Coed Counselors completed forty years of service to University women this year through its " big sister " pro- gram. The program includes writing to new students during the summer and acquainting them with the campus in the fall. Coming into existence in 1917 at the request of the Administration, Coed Counselors has now expanded its pro- gram to include staging Penny Carni- val, arranging the Friendship Dessert and providing scholarships for Univer- sity women. Penny Carnival serves a definite purpose, that of helping new students learn to work together as a group. The Friendship Dessert, however, is strictly for fun and for honoring the Outstand- ing Coed Counselors. Back Row: R. Kinne, D. Beechner, treasurer; M. Bamage. Second Row: M. Vrba, M. Waechter, vice president; I. Combs, scholarship winner; J. Bauman, president; S. Laszlo, scholarship winner; J. Lichtenberger, S. KuUy. Front Row: C. WilHams, K, Swarts. S. Foeil. secretary; D. Glade, M. Craia. K, Schuster. 94 Back Row: M. Stafiord, R. Knowles N Carlson T Mitchem, D, Scriven. Second Row: L. Romjue, J. Glynn, C. Zschau,.S. Swingle, B. Weichenthal, J, Shrader, D. Mossman, S. Wilson Front Row: A. Weaver, V. Feye, M. Huston, A, Pickett, B. Buck, S. Carter, P. Williamson, D. Schick. Officers: Left to Right: M Huston, secretary; J. Glynn, treasurer,- R. Knowles, advisor; B. Buck, vice president; S. Carter, vice pres- ident; A. Weaver, president. University Solicitors Collect for Charities NU students have contributed over $100,000 to chanty since the fill Univer- sity Fund was organized on the cam- pus in 1943. Charities are picked each spring on the basis of a student poll. This year about $10,000 was divided among the World University Service, the National Association for Mental Health, the National Multiple Sclerosis Society and the Lancaster Association for Retarded Children. The auctioning off of campus queens, sorority and fraternity pledge classes and other campus " celebrities " netted over $3,000 at the annual AUF Auction in December. Enthusiastic ATO pledges liven up the already exciting, fun-tilled flUF Auction. 95 Union Board oi Managers; Back Row: S McDonald, T. Mitchem. C. Miller, D B?echner, J. Decker, D. Herman, P. Kau ' man, I Douthit, B, Weichenlhal, V, Marx, K, Deppen, D, Lake Front Row: O. Anderson, M. Heck, U. Wendorll, M Anderson, M. Mulvaney, W, Spilker, A. Magnuson. fit the annual decorating party Judy Douthit and John West help by trimming the tree in the Round-Up Room. Student Union Sponsors Dreams — visions — plans — and con- struction finally began this year on the long-awaited addition to the Student Union. With the completion of this $1,300,000 project, the Union will be able to pro- vide improved facilites for campus ac- tivities, entertainment, recreation and social life. Union activities were at a peak this year with the Men ' s Stag, the Christ- mas Open House, a ski trip to Colo- rado, the Intercollegiate Talent Show and the 20th Birthday Party. In addition to these special features, the Union has TV facilities, a Book Nook, a music room and the ever-popu- lar Crib and Round-Up Room. 96 Student Board of Managers: Back Row: J. Chatfield, V. Marx, K. Deppen, J. Doulhit Front Rowr: M, Heck, president; S. McDonald, J. Decker, D. Beechner, T. Mitchfm. fl highlight of the men ' s Stag was meeting Johnny Logan, star shortstop for the Milwaukee Braves. Variety of Activities Chairmen and Assistants: Back Row: I West, J. Bicha, B. Meston, C. Triplett, M. Metcalie, D. Binder. Second Row: R. Krumme, P. Doering, C. Anthony, E. Hansen, D. Hall, R. Van Ornam, J. Sell. Front Row: B. Colwell, S. Downs, J. Truell, E. Stokes, B. Chambers, M. Boden, K Peterson, J. Loseke. 97 Ag Union Board: Bock Row: D. Schick, B. Weichenthal, K. Glaubius, P. Kaufman, G. Briggs. Front Row: R, Wehrbein, M. Jensen, B. Spilker, president; D. Herman, K. Peters. Ag Union Activities Help Unify Students After all the agronomy tests are for- gotten and the recipes from Home Ec 141 are safely put away, Ag students will still remember the many pleasant hours spent relaxing and socializing in the flg Union. Uppermost in their memories are meeting people at the annual Fall Round-Up, eating at the Sunday night " Pot Lucks " with the profs and dancing at the Sno-Ball Dance. Not far behind linger thoughts of listening to the latest disks on the new hi-fi phonograph and of having mid-morning coffee in the Dell. Books are forgotten by both teachers and students as they gather ior a Sunday night pot luck supper. Closer teacher-student relationships are formed during the Fall Round-Up when students are able to chat with their instructors. 98 Board: Bock Row: D. Turner, secretary; R. Grimit, P. Flanni- gan, R. Warholoski, vice president; R. Krohn, treas- urer; G. Rodgers, vice president. Front How: C. Dahl, R. Munoz, M. McKnight, W. Smithberger, B. Keyes, president. NUCWfl committee members Carol Dahl, Judy Hughes, Bob Grimit and Pat Flannigan discuss plans for the next meeting. NUCWA Discusses International Affairs R mock United Nations General As- sembly at which organized houses rep- resented the various nations ended the year for NUCWfl. Something new for the group was planning and sponsor- ing both a high school and college conference on world affairs. flt their regular bi-weekly meetings outstanding speakers, panel discus- sions and films were featured. flrousing more interest in current events and making students aware of local and national affairs are the ob- jectives that the Nebraska University Council of World Affairs carries out through their projects. Jim Roman, BiH Keyes, Maj. Charles Simpson and lim Hyink discuss Russian scientific gains. 99 Officers: Leit to Right: J. Brownfield, vice president; H. Noddle manager; M. Holmes, president; R. Wiemer, secretary. Not Pictured: K. Smith, historian. Kosmet Klub Presents Foreign Frolics ' " What should we do about the Paris backdrop? " " C ' mon you guys, go through the Highland Fling just once more! " " Chuck, you better learn to can- can better than that! " " When are those Arabian costumes gonna get done? " " Do you think gray ' s all right for the rickshaw, Wayne? " Somehow the backdrops got painted, the costumes were finished and skit members learned their dances in time for Kosmet Klub ' s Fall Revue, " Foreign Frolics. " Climaxing the show was the announcement of Ruth Gilbert and Bruce Russell as Nebraska Sweetheart and Prince Kosmet. Skit and curtain act honors went to the flTO ' s and Farm House. Completing the year for Kosmet Klub was their spr ing show, a Broad- way musical production. Learning to can-can was worth the effort for these " lovely ladies " of the Phi Dell house when their KK skit received second place. 100 Presentation of Ruth Gilbert and Bruce Russell as Nebras- ka Sweetheart and Prince Kosmet climaxes the fall show. Anticipating tryouts for the Kosmet Klub fall show, members of flTO practice for the last time before the judges arrive. Bock Row: P. Stephens, K. Wehrman. H. Dingman, R. Ireland, D. Clock, D .Herzog. Second How: D. Chisney, W. Patterson, R. Wiemer, G. BrownUeld. T. Gilliland, C. Smith. Front Row: R. Smidt, R. Moses, M. Holmes, J, Glynn, K. Freed, W. Ashley. 101 Back Row: I, Moss, S. Jackson, I laipaul, H. AH, M Ca R. Singhan. Second Row: P. Flannigan, C. Lee, E. Uhlenhoil, D. B. Mace, M. Coiiey. Front Row: M. Kang, A. Nagy, D. Turner, A. Maghen, K. Ackbarali, I. Kalpati do, I Szabo, A. Munaira, A Khan, K Mohan F. Hovsepian, R. Munoz, M, Wischnewsky, Cosmopolitan Club Promotes Goodwill Companionship — understanding — relaxation. These are the elements that students look for and find in Cosmo- politan Club. By exchanging ideas and opinions and through discussions of American customs and traditions, members of Cosmopolitan Club help promote inter- national friendship and goodwill. Every year they sponsor an Interna- tional Smorgasbord featuring special dishes and delicacies from various represented foreign countries. Enter- tainment typical of the students ' home- lands is featured at their annual dance in the spring. m HI a- SBIBf L 1I P r d HB ii|Q ■ E . . . ' ■i ' . - ' ' v " " ' " r tfi B Officers: M Wir.chnewsky. secretary: F. Hovespian. vice president; B Mace, c D. Turner, treasurer. spending socrdaiy 102 Red Cross Groups Contribute Service Hearing the gleeful laughter of young Orthopedic Hospital patients, observing the warm, friendly smiles of the mentally retarded and receiving the appreciation of patients at Vets Hospital are unforget- table experiences. They are the rewards received by over 400 members of the Ne- braska College Unit of the American Red Cross for many long hours of work. Through work in such a community service organization University students are able to strengthen the necessary ties between the University community and the community of Lincoln. While providing companionship for patients. Marilyn Nissen and Pat Boyd enjoy hearing about Superman. Board; Back How: D. Beechner, J. Crist, B. Ellis, C. Keyes, M. Maguire, M. Parrott. Second How: G. Humphrey, G. Saeger, N. Morris, P. Boyd, S. Loose, E. Smitti. Front Row: K. Krueger, president; K. IvIcCrory, S. Whalen, J. Heusner, C. Novotny, secretary. 103 Flying Club Uses Three Piper Cubs It ' s quiet — there ' s no one around to bother — thoughts of exams and term papers are far below — there ' s no need to worry about the parking problem either. This is the haven for members of Flying Club, who by buying shares in the Flying Club Corporation have the use of two Piper Cub trainer planes and a Piper Cub Cruiser. For only the cost of gasoline they may fly at either the Union Airport or the Lincoln Avia- tion Airport. Lessons are available for those who wish to join the club but have had no experience as pilots. rv H k K ■ ' : . - ' X.... - -L jBr.-». " 4. ' -TT-r-mM. m-K I 4Hi , , - ' J Flying over the campus in the early morning gives an ethereal pageant of peacefulness and tranquility. P HSj BSH Mp VS I r " Bbs l l|||l -- E ' B B B l iK 1 KViHf IP Jim Ofiicers: Lett to Right: I. R. Smilh, progran Terry, vice president; R. Thurman, Bomemeier, flight advisor. president; D. Ron Thurman. Bob Terry and James R. Smilh check their destination point before taking off in the Piper Cub Cruiser. 104 Religion 105 The Religious Workers discuss problems in writing the pamphlet which they help publish. Fifteen Groups Give Spiritual Leadership Fifteen religious groups provide leadership and guidance for the spiri- tual aspect of campus life. Through participation in the program of these organizations the student is able to express his religious convictions and fulfill his religious needs. fill of the groups with student cen- ters have full-time university pastors who guide the student programs and who are available for individual counseling. President Joan Norris commends CCRC for do- ing a fine job during Religious Emphasis Week. Ag Campus Religious Council: Back Row: C Johannsen. D. Ferris, M, Kycs, vice piosidenl. Front Ro%v: L. Naviaux, B. Breunsbach, V. Long, P. Nelson, president; F. Oeljen, secre- tary-treasurer; B. Kelly, L. Crowe, advisor. Belly Wilson l.ads the discussion as the Council on Religion studios proposed revisions of the campus religious structure. 106 Organizations Help Sponsor R-E Week fill religious groups combine their ef- forts to sponsor Religious Emphasis Week and the International Friendship Dinner. Campus religious activities are co- ordinated by the Council on Religion which consists of representatives from students, faculty and religious rorkers. The City Campus Religious Council and the Ag Religious Council enable students of different faiths to work together. Plans for Religious Emphasis Week this year in- clude a special program in music and literature. Traditions from countries throughout the world are shared at the Friendship Dinner. 107 YWCA Co-Sponsors Colorado Conference The fiftieth annual Estes Conference was led this year by the University of Nebraska YWCfl and Rg YMCfl- YWCfl. Ideas on all phases of the Y program are exchanged by the mem- bers of this seven-state region at the conference. Through a program which combines work and fun, the YWCfl provides leadership-training for its members. A spring membership drive and group discussions which ranged from " Prob- in ' Problems with the Profs " to " Faith, Love and Marriage " highlighted this year ' s program. Members of the YWCfl executive council meet every Tuesday to plan and improve the group ' s program. Traditional hanging of the greens brings Christmas atmosphere to Rosa Bouton Hall. YWCfl members enjoy the weekly discussions on school life v hich are led by faculty members. 108 The YMCA helps the Salvation Army ' s recreational program by teaching games. University ' s YMCA Returns to Campus YMCfl came back to the University of Nebraska campus this year after a four-year absence. The YM sponsors many projects which provide students with an opportunity to participate in Christian service to their community. YM service projects included helping with Religious Emphasis Week and sponsoring a campus radio program on which University problems were discussed. Weekly visits to Lincoln ' s Cedars Home for orphans and foreign student dinners were also a part of the YMCfl agenda. Panel members interview Jack Pollock, DAILY NEBHASKAN editor, during a YMCA-sponsored campus affairs radio program. Standing: G. Tetsuka, secr iar , K S:iunders, projects. Seated: B. Keyes, programs, G. Moyer, president. J, membership; J. Johnson, general secretary, YMCA. 109 Ag YMCA-YWCA Holds Faculty Firesides Worship services, planned each week by members of the group, develop the spiritual life of the individual in YM-YW. Faculty fireside chats and a discus- sion series based on the " Religions ol the World " were features of the fig YMCfl-YWCA calendar. The social program included a hayrack ride, a donut fry and the annual Estes Carnival. The group was led by the cabinet and Y presidents Evonne Einspahr and Stan Hargleroad. Membership teams shared the responsibility for planning worship services, special programs, publicity, social events and service projects. The Estes Conference provides lime for personal counseling, meditation and prayer. The fig YMCfl-YWCA social events calendar in- cludes donut fries, hayrack rides and dancing. 110 Second place in the all-university standings is the reward of long hours of team practice. ■ —- " " Fr j||h k .- P r ' ILHv ' ' i §---. ' v,r7i3» ' Right Reverend Monseigneur Schuster leads a discussion on the Catholic iaith. Fun and diversion at Newman Club lead to new acquaintances and friendships. Newman Club Helps Fulfill Student Needs Newman Club endeavors to meet the religious, intellectual and social needs of the 1,050 Catholic students on campus. Chapel services and consultations with the chaplains undertake to meet the religious needs. The intellectual needs are served by religion classes, and suppers, intramural athletics and dances fulfill the social needs. Newman Club was the independent team champion in golf, bowling, foot- ball and hole-in-one golf this year. Ill Through discussions, panels, study groups, lectures and singing at the weekly IVCF meetings, each student has the opportunity to express and share his religious interpretations with others. Inter- Varsity Open To All NU Students The Nebraska chapter of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is one of more than 500 chapters throughout the world. Open to students of every religion, the fellowship meets weekly for group dis- cussions, lectures and panels. Spring and fall retreats and an ex- change program with the Methodist Student House provided fun and time for thought for Inter-Varsity members. Bear Trap Ranch, the IVCF camp located in the Rockies, at- tracts students from all over the United States during vacations. 112 Back How: C Hoyl. D. Anderson Front Row: J. Woborg, B. Meyers, C. Ohipn. G. Mor.:, R. Meyer. The chappi s spiritual program for the week begins as students gather lor Sunday morning worship services. NU Lutheran Chapel Increases Program A married couples ' club, in its first year at the Missouri Synod University Lutheran Chapel, provided students with an opportunity to continue their participation in a campus religious group after marriage. The chapel ' s program was carried out by Gamma Delta, an international association of Lutheran students, and " The Husker Lutheran, " the parish paper. The Assembly, the student congre- gation, worked under the guidance of Pastor A. J. Norden. Gamma Delta dents, meets international association oi Lutheran stu- eekly to discuss current religious subjects. The student choir practices for Sunday worship and their spring concert tour. 113 Baptist-Christians Perform Services Baptist-Christian Student Fel- lowship deputation teams led Sunday worship services in churches throughout the state. The student fellowship also held Sunday evening meetings on the NU campus and conducted mid- week chapel services and study groups. The cooperative program for Baptist and Disciples of Christ students provides fellowship, training, worship experience and Christian growth for the members. Officers were Donna An- derson, president; Lee Miller, vice president; Malou Parrott, secretary, and Shelia Murphy, treasurer. Pastor Robert Davis counsels and guides students in their search for greater religious understanding. Students gain valuable experience by hold- ing worship services in Nebraska churches. Singing together stimulates a feeling of unity and provides enjoy- ment for members of the Baptist-Christian Student Fellowship. 114 Ground Breaking Held for Chapel The ground-breaking cere- mony was the first step toward the final realization of a new Lutheran Student Foundation chapel. The National Lutheran Coun- cil provides the facilities and ministry for the Foundation. Sunday worship services, Bible classes and informal dis- cussion groups provide Lutheran students with the challenge to prepare for a life of Christian service. The Lutheran Student Foundation Church Council provides the leadership necessary to keep the group well-organized. Students will recall the meaningful Sunday evening pro- grams sponsored by the Lutheran Student Association. Long hours of work are rewarded by the ground breaking for a new chapel. 115 fl candle-lighted Sigma Theta Epsilon altar provides the atmosphere for worship and personal meditation. Sigma Theta Epsilon Helps Two Churches Sigma Theta Epsilon served two Ne- braska Methodist churches this year by helping the congregations paint their church buildings. Open to all men of Methodist pref- erence, the religious service fraternity operates through the University Wes- ley Foundation and strives to promote a closer Christian fellowship among college men. The chapter sweetheart was crowned at the Sigma Theta Epsilon Sweet- heart Banquet in the spring. Pledges and actives pitch in as their new service project nears completion. 116 Pledgemaster Burney Bouslough answers questions about some of the points that will be covered on the forthcoming pledge test. I . «. ' ' .J f Kappa Phi Sponsor Visits NU Campus The national sponsor of Kappa Phi, Mrs. O. fl. Donnenwirth, visited the Nebraska chapter this year. Kappa Phi members had the opportunity to dis- cuss their plans and problems with her and to gain new ideas from other chap- ters throughout the United States. Through fellowship, worship and service the national Methodist Girls ' Club seeks to train college women to be future leaders in the church. Immediately following the formal initiation ceremony. Kappa Phi initiates are warmly congratulated by their new sisters. 1 Hjn li ' S % S 9m P 13 Kappa Phis combine work and fun while cleaning the Methodist Student House. The cabinet and sponsor of Nebraska chapter of Kappa Phi discuss plans for the visit of their national sponsor. 117 Services at the chapel help acquaint students with the doctrine and liturgy oi the Episcopal Church. Episcopal Group Plans New Chapel Plans are being made for the con- struction of a new Episcopal Chapel on the University campus. The new- structure, scheduled to be completed in 1959, is to be built on the site of the present chapel. The students, under the guidance of the Rev. G. M. Armstrong, acquired a feeling of unity through participa- tion in choir, worship services and Canterbury Club. fin Epiphany pageant, " The Feast of the Star, " is presented by the Episcopal choir and students oi the congregation. The facilities of Canterbury Club are al- ways available for Episcopalian students. 118 Once a year the members oi Hillel Club, under the guidance of Rabbi Stern, present the service at Tifereth Israel Synagogue. IRl HP,! ' H m 1 B Regional Conference Aids Hillel Students The delegates to this year ' s re- gional B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Conclave brought back new program ideas to the Nebraska members. Hillel, under the guidance of Rabbi Harold I. Stern, provides Jewish stu- dents with the opportunity to further their Jewish education in preparation for synagogue and community lead- ership. The monthly meetings included so- cial as well as religious activities. Hillel Club officers plan a program which will be presented to the group at its next meeting. Dave Herzog leads a Friday evening meeting in their dis- cussion ol current religious problems oi the Jewish laith. 119 Presbyterians Dedicate New Chapel Presbyterian and Congregational students attend serv- ices at the new chapel which was completed this year. The new Congregational-Presbyte- rian Chapel, dedicated in the fall, pro- vided students with excellent facilities for their two Sunday morning worship services. Student officers under the supervi- sion of two University pastors, the Rev. Rex Knowles and the Rev. Verlyn Barker, led the Presby program which included study and discussion groups, Sunday evening forums and Sigma Eta Chi, religious sorority. Presby cabinet members meet at breakfast to make the necessary preparations for the next week ' s activities. Supper, discussions led by studcm .inH n horl wo. ship ,, .vin- arc integral parts of Presby Fellowship ' s Sunday evening meetings. 120 The Methodist student cabinet meets weekly to plan the program and determine policies of Wesley House. Wesley Foundation Aids NU Methodists Wesley Foundation provides a church home away from home for all Methodist students at the University of Nebraska. The program, under the direction of the student cabinet and the Rev. Darrell Patton, includes worship, music, recre- ation, fellowship, publications, drama, sports and study groups. Officers were William Johnston, pres- ident; Caroline Skopec, vice president; Sylvia Steiner, secretary; Gary Oake- son, treasurer; Jo Uecker, membership chairman, and Gary Aten, publications chairman. Married students participate in recreational activities after an evening meditation period. Cartoons are used (o illusliate an interesting Sunday evening discussion topic by Methodist Student Pastor Darrell P. Palton. 121 Athletics As eager spectators watch the Huskers meet an opponent, school pride and loyalty are at their best. A spirited rally in front of the Union, a burning effigy, " N " flowers and balloons — these things symbolize the spirit which precedes an athletic contest. As game time approaches, excitement mounts. All activity revolves around the Stadium or the Coliseum as Nebraska fans jam the streets and sidewalks of the campus. Enthusiasm increases as the band plays " Hail to the Team " and the yell squad leads a familiar Nebraska cheer. Proud and hopeful eyes turn to the team m red and white as the game begins. We cheer for our team, alibi for our team, and win or lose, support our team. Exchanging an athletic field ior a ballroom, N Club members entertain dates at the winter dinner-dance. N Club Members Supervise Spring Day " Push Ball — first calll " N Club members sound off as they officiate at the annual Spring Day events. The University of Nebraska lettermen ' s organization also sponsors the annual Stag which is given each year for new students. The N men entertain their dates with dinner- dances twice during the year. Organized by the lettermen of 1916, N Club is dedicated to the ideals of sportsmanship in the field of athletics. To be eligible for membership, an ath- lete must earn a letter in one of the varsity sports offered by the University. 124 OiKcers: Left to Right: B. North, viaux, S. Howerter, L. 1 D. Smidt, C Cook, L. Na- Roy Stinnett. Stu Howerter and Larry Naviaux work on N Club preparations for Spring Day. Back Row: L. Lewis, A. Weaver, G, Fisk, G. Torczon, D. Rhoda, B. Hawkins, D. Knoiek, T. Howard, C. Ziegenbein, D. Doebele, D. Smidt, L. Nannen, ]. Holeman, D. Brand. Third How: B. North, I. Clark, R. Renfer, J. Kane, H. Siebler, L. Jones, B. Lyall, C. Cook, J. Petersen, S. Howerter, B. Marten, L. George, B. Hans, H. Lepley, J. Geier. Second How: K. Kohler, D. Ficke, T. Stitt, B, Skinner, K. Pollard, D. House, L. Naviaux, I. Brown, K. Gardner, B. Elwood, M. Hilding, G. Reimers, D. Jahr, G. Cifra. First Row: A. Rosen, R. Stinnett, D. McCashland, C. Ellis, K. McKee, M. McCuistion, A, Karle, G. Dunne, D. Thomas, G. Baum, J. Westerhoff, L. Brown, G. Nielsen, C. Anzumi, B- MacDonald. % f N N N Sports improvement is the main goal o! Bill Orwig, Nebraska ' s athletic director. Football Coaching Siall: Back How: D. Monio u oi..i,i. 1 Landry, J. Murphy. Front Row: W, Schmakle, B lennings, D. Slrasheim. D, Scarbrough. Coaching Staff Jake Geier is the man responsible lor Nebraska ' s outstanding periormers and record in gymnastics. Coach Frank Sevigne gives advice and points out the proper way to set starting blocks in a race. 126 Bill Smith, an Olympic champion and Nebraska ' s new wrestling coach, shows how to break a hold. Swimming Coach Hollie Lepley explains the correct way to make a fast turn in the 50-yard Iree style. Jerry Bush teaches techniques of teamwork for basketball and golf. Tony Sharpe coaches NU varsity baseball and frosh basketball teams. 127 Straining, struggling lor the touchdown, a player meets the competition with all his physical ability. Football Football reigns as King of Sports. The exaltation of victory . . . acceptance of defeat . . . intense emotions with in- sight into character . . . essentially teamwork, particularly sportsmanship . . . kaleidoscopic crowds . . . envelop- ing spirit and rewarding fatigue. Treatment — ol wound and confidence — is preparation and stimulation lor victory. Injuries, marks o! a hard-iought game, are the price ol plays well carried out. 128 129 In spite of cheers . Spirit and iight , ' ,v y m • ' 1 mj J Careful cogitation , First-Quarter Score Gives Sooners Scare In an outstanding try for a victory, the hard-fighting Huskers held the mighty Oklahoma Sooners scoreless in the first quarter of the last game of the season. Oklahoma rallied to win the game 32-7. Nebraska opened the 1957 season against Washington State, one of the na- tion ' s best passing teams. Washington ' s passing enabled them to sail to a 34-12 victory over Coach Bill Jennings ' fighting crew. The year ' s only victory came when the Huskers defeated Kansas State 14-7. The win came between the first two of three unsuccessful contests with the powers of the east coast, flrmy, Pittsburgh and Syracuse. Nebraska dropped the next two games by small margins. Missouri edged the Scarlet and Cream 14-13, and the Uni- versity of Kansas squeezed by with a 14-12 score after a place kick failed for the Huskers. The game is lost. Dick McCashland shows some of the spirit that helped him earn a position on the All Big Seven second team. fl wcli-placed block nearly clears the path ior a touchdown, but Harry Tolly manages to hang on. With a first down in imnd, Larry Naviaux leaps through the air in an attempt to gain extra yards. Jerry Brown smashes in to help his teammates Larry Naviaux and Bill Hawkins stop this drive. k. J UikilAlllLUULJlLJMiLilU J ' .A l.VJiJI :. Luck Runs Low, Breaks Are Earned Bill Hawkins atlcmpls to calch Ihe ball, but Army ' s pass delense stops the play- fliler an attempted pass iailuie, Harry To lly outruns the Iowa State deiense. • i_ 132 I FOOTBALL RECORD Nebr. Opp. 12 Washington State 34 flrmy 42 14 Kansas State 7 Pittsburgh 34 9 Syracuse 26 13 Missouri 14 12 Kansas University 14 Iowa State 13 Colorado 27 7 Oklahoma 32 Mike Lee charges in from his end position to put pressure on Army ' s kicker, but the kick is good. 133 Spirit and Strength Two forces work out on a snowy field before the Oklahoma game: a snow plow and Doug Thomas. Hoger Brede and Lefloy Zentic close in for the tackle as the Colorado Buffaloes return the kick. 134 fl Sooner runs around end lor a quick six points, but a clipping penalty erased the Oklahoma score. Roy Stinnett shouts advice to teammates. They fumble, Stinnett considers the play. Coach Bill Jennings plans and supervises plays which the hard-fighting Huskers put into action. Lyle Burry and Karen Krueger console tearful cheerleader Ann Wade, after a star player falls. fin opponent scores, the Husker despairs. 135 Frosh Help Varsity Prepare For Foes The freshman football team spent most of their season helping the varsity- squad prepare for Saturday games. While running the foes ' offense against the varsity, freshmen learned the tech- niques of college football from the coaches and varsity players. The frosh squad dropped both of their games this year after playing well in the first half of each game. Nebraska led the Iowa State freshmen by 13 points in the first half, but in the third and fourth quarters Iowa scored 33 points to the Huskers ' 6, winning 33-19. The Kansas State game began the same way, but in the fourth quarter Nebraska let 19 points slip by for a 31-7 Kansas win. A Nebrabka Ireshman ilies through the air ui an attempt to block an Iowa State fourth-down kick. Nebraska ' s full back crashes into the Iowa State line in an attempt to gain yards for a first down. Solak, I. Wahl, P. Rodnquoz, ]. Dickso; iigelow, T. Borne 136 Back Row: [. Gacusana, P. Pele M [;q. ,, 1, Houser, J Parlmglon. Fifth Row: S Miller. A. Wc-Uman. P. Fischer, D, Ondrace D Halzoll, D Place, A. Cummins, J. Minnick, R. Henderson. Fourth Row: T. Peters, M. Micek, J, Luecke, D, Waterman. B. Kitchen, G. Meesler, D Laabs, T. Meors, D. Davis, M. Tillotson. Third Row: D. Fritz, J. Bond, I. Ostrom, O. Bredthauer, R, Rudzik, R, McDole, R. Edeal, E. Holly, A, Filip, J. Muelhoupt, J. B. Fournier, A. Guenther, Second Row: R. Kosier, K, Haggard, D. Heidi, D. Hoilerbor, C. While S. Simon, R. Sonli, L, Long, D. Doyle, E. Sobo, R. Hughes, K. McQuiston, V, Caston. Front Row; I. Murphy, assistant coach; D. Monroe, head coach, J. Braley, assistant ch; T, Novak, assistant coach; I. Hanscom, assistant coach. NU Downs First, Third Teams in Nation " Giant killers " is the right name for this year ' s Husker basketball team. The 43-41 defeat of Kansas University and flll-flmerican Wilt " the Stilt " Chamber- lain overwhelmed Husker fans, and the 55-48 win over Kansas State was a thrilling sequel to the first upset. In the last five minutes of the KU game, Jim Kubacki, not playing because of an earlier injury, donned basketball togs and entered the game. The Husker tossed the win- ning basket just as the final buzzer sounded. Returning to their home court for the last time, the upset-happy Bushmen downed Kan- sas State, the top-ranking team in the nation. Herschel Turner goes in for a lay-up — two more points toward the K State upset. Showered with cheers, praise and Knally with water. Coach Bush celebrates after the KU game. 137 The K State game — Tension, planning, skillful execution result in NU victory. One minute to go — Jerry Bush ' s shining eyes reflect the eight-point Husker lead. 138 In the hushed locker room, a young fan gleans a memory from a poem of victory. Season for Upsets fl famous basket, a pair of scissors and fl. J. Lewfondowski — a story of a game and fans. Trying to take the ball from two Wyoming Cowboys, Herschel Turner stops the clock. i H hk ' fllllik w H bI Hf F- i l ■ ► irL -■ Back Row: W, Fitzpatrick, B. Harry, B. Mayo, A. Graves, T. Howard, G. Swank, D. Smidt. Second Row: H, Turner, L. Nannen, I. Johnson, J. Arwood, W. Hester, D, Shipwright. Front Row: ], Kubacki, G, Reimers, O. Elmer, manager; T. Sharpe, ass ' t. coach; J. Bush, coach; J. Westerhoff, manager; B. Lundholm, Hemmed in by K State players, Wayne Hester attempts to pass the ball to Husker Alien Graves. Herschel Turner takes careful aim at the basket and shoots before the Ohio defense can recover. 139 Basketball Record Nebr. Opp. 64 South Dakota 52 77 Wyoming 66 57 Michigan - 81 56 Notre Dame 69 61 Purdue 70 68 Denver University 63 61 Ohio University 53 64 Marquette 79 54 Missouri 55 59 Kansas State 74 57 Oklahoma 54 52 lov a State 57 63 Iowa State 78 46 Kansas University 102 39 Oklahoma 66 67 Missouri 62 50 Colorado University 41 43 Kansas _ 41 55 Kansas State 48 52 Colorado University 54 74 Princeton 64 57 Kansas State 88 51 Iowa State 61 Bob Mayo gets ready for the rebound as South Dakota State tries to drive through for a lay-up. The referee calls a foul as agile Gary Reimcrs tries to get past the defense. With Bob Mayo leading the way for a fast break, Willie Fitzpatrick rebounds and starts down court. 140 6 © M Back Row; D Freeland, D. Beach, M. Levin, M Tillotson, M, Hruby, D. Davis, H, Thompson. L. Bigelow. Second Row: D. Brand. K. Loll. I, Anderson, B. Smith, coach. Front Row: M. Luff. J Kern, K, McKee, K. Walton, G. Baum, Dan Brand, Nebraska heavy-weight, demonstrates the right way to execute the diificult guillotine hold. Wrestling Record Nebr. Opp. 5 Minnesota - . 30 3 Mankato State Teachers 27 6 Colorado State 18 10 Kansas State 24 31 Great Lakes Training Base.., 3 10 Colorado University — 19 Iowa State 32 6 South Dakota State 20 6 Colorado Mines 22 5 Iowa Teachers 25 Gail Baum. wrestling in the 147 division, picks up f oints for a Husker victory. Brand Leads Squad In Season Scoring Dan Brand led the Husker wrestling squad in honors this year. The senior won the heavy-weight division in the Iowa State Invitational and the Mid- west AflU and placed fourth m the Big Eight meet. Ken Lott, Kent Walton and Gail Baum were consistent point winners for the squad. Baum placed fourth in the 147 division in the Big Eight meet. Bill Smith, new Husker wrestling coach and former Olympic wrestling champion, expects aid next year from freshman stand-outs Lee Bigelow, Harold Smith and Mike Tillotson. NU Gymnasts First In Invitational Meet Good gymnastic teams are a habit at NU, and this year ' s squad was no exception. Co-captains Bob MacDonald and Erv Krist led the Huskers to first place in the annual flll-College Invitational Gymnastics meet held in Lincoln. The team also carried away Class B honors at the Northwestern Gymnastics Championship meet in Minneapolis. Every member of Coach Jake Geier ' s top-ranking squad qualified for the All- College Conference finals and placed in the meet. Gymnastics Record Nebr. Opp. 76V2 Colorado fl M 331 2 11 Kansas State 34 85 Fort Hays.. 27 361 2 Minnesota - 741 2 34 Iowa University 78 45 Air Academy 51 73 Colorado 39 78 Kansas State 34 First in Triangular Meet with Colorado A M and Kansas State. First in Triangular Meet with North Dakota and Mankato. Strickland, ass ' t Byers, A. Sprague Skillfully performing his side-horse routine. Ken Kohler helps the gymnastics team score a victory. Donald Ellison shows top form on the dangerous flying rings during a basketball half-time exhibition. Warren Christenson digs deeply as the ball sails up to the green. Mike McCuistion moves from the tee to follow up on a long drive. GOLF RECORD Nebr. Opp. 8 1 2 Wichita 91 2 51 2 Oklahoma 15V2 14 Tulsa.- - 7 10 Washburn 11 IV2 Kansas .IOI 2 6 Kansas State 6 1 Iowa 17 21 2 Iowa State 91 2 4 Kansas State 8 41 2 Kansas 10 ' 2 8I 2 Omaha 31 2 Veteran Golfers Lead NU Team The task of leading this sea- son ' s golfers forward into the battle with sand traps and rough was taken over by three return- ing letter men from last year ' s squad. Jerry Moore, Warren Christenson and John Butterfield, acting captain of the team, were the boys with the experience. Hindered by a lack of depth in the reserve ranks, the fairway quintet could muster just two wins and a tie. This record was only worth a sixth place for the Huskers in the Big Seven. The best match of the year by Coach Jerry Bush ' s Big Reds was a win over the University of Omaha 8V2 to 3V2. Back How: I. Butterfield, D. Tr M. McCuistion, J. Moore. Front How: T. Kissler, W. Chr: G. Epley. NU Takes Second In Big Eight Meet The Husker track team finished a successful indoor season by taking second place in the Big Eight Confer- ence meet and making impressive showings at both the Michigan State and Chicago Relays. Keith Gardner broke the world ' s rec- ord in the 60-yard low hurdles with a time of 6.7 seconds. The " Jamaican Jet " also set a new Big Eight Conference mark of 7.2 seconds in the high hurdles. The mile, two-mile and shuttle relay teams each won first place at the Mich- igan State Relays, a feat equalled only once in the history of the meet. Ken Pollard was a stand-out in the pole vault with a vault of 13 feet IOV2 inches. Husker hurdlers Keith Young, Bill Martin, Bill Hawkins and Keith Gardner swept all three places in al- most every dual meet. Mi mm. m " SI IM m Joe Mullins and KnoUy Barnes bring home first and second in the SBO-yard run against Oklahoma. Back Rowr: H. Osmera, D. Thomas, manager. D. He Sevigne, coach; K. Ba use, K. Young, I. Hanscc Blank, H. Kracheck, A, Third How: D. Melody, J. Mullins. Second Row: B. Lammel, B. Martin, Elwood, I- Marples, D. Olsen. Front Row: R Clark, fC Pollard, C. K Ash, D F ' lck.: B .Skinner, D Jahr. K. Gardner, ;s ' t. coach. A, Divis, D. Phillips, A- Rosen, T, Hodsen, Wollaston, M, Flemmi I H ' v B Wsk f ' I ' Uii m- ' M " - " " •1 -•■ ' vm ' K l WStm JS J,- - - ' ; 0»Hi jj M,J - Gardner leads , The gap is closed Outdoor Track Record Nebr. Opp. 105 ' M Colorado fl M 25% 67 Kansas State 64 91 Iowa State 40 Third in Triangular Meet with Okla- homa and Colorado. Indoor Track Record Nebr. Opp. 54% Oklahoma 491 3 51% Colorado SP First in Triangular Meet with Iowa State and Kansas State. Second in Big Eight Meet. Photo Finish! Chuck WoUaston reaches beyond the white 23-foot marker for a record jump of 23 feet six inches. Nebraska pulls through a close call as Gene Torczon heads back to Hrst from an attempted steal. UM LWWiapHnAtJit i Tho Huskers try lor an important run as the umpire attempts a fair decision. Baseball Team Opens Season with Victory Baseball was off to a rainy start with the first three games postponed. It was al- most a month before the Huskers played under clear blue skies. However, the sea- son ' s opening game was a step in the right direction, as the Husker ' s moved into first division with a win over Kansas State. The Scarlet and Cream stayed out in front during most of the season, until a three-game series with Kansas University dismissed all hope for first place. The squad dropped all of these important games. Dwight Siebler and Charles Ziegen- bein, with the excellent relief pitching of Jim Kubacki, paced the team to its fine showing. The batting of Al Karle, Larry Lewis and James Kane was also a major factor in the team ' s showing as all three boys batted over .300. The biggest disap- pointment of the year was a no-hitter Sieb- ler lost to Oklahoma 3-4. 146 Nebr. Opp. 17 Kansas State 2 4 Kansas State 11 4 flir Force Academy 2 23 flir Force Academy 3 12 Regis - 7 7 Colorado 4 6 Colorado 7 7 Colorado 5 Iowa State ..- 5 10 Iowa State --- 5 4 Iowa State 3 2 Drake 7 9 Drake 4 8 Missouri 6 7 Missouri 2 2 Missouri 5 3 Oklahoma 4 Oklahoma -- 1 7 Oklahoma 3 2 Kansas 8 2 Kansas 3 1 Kansas 6 Muscles tense, Husker lirst baseman John Biedeck gets ready lor a fast pick-off play. N N N f N i I 1 1 i . I ..I Second Row: F. Nappi. R. Bottorll, D. Flock. P. Robinson. I- Beideck, D. Pinkston, B. Gleason, Front Row: G. Peters, manager; M, Shaw. A. Karle. G. Dunne, G, Reimers, I. Kubacki. I. Douthit. 147 Frank Thomson explains how he paced himself to a new 200-yard backstroke record against Kansas. Tank Team Paced By Underclassmen The Husker tank team gathered wins from Fort Hays College in Kansas and Colorado State Uni- versity this year. Swimming against Kansas Uni- versity, Frank Tomson set a new meet record of 2:27.9 in the 200- yard backstroke, breaking the old record of 2:29.5. Ron Renter was undefeated in his favorite races, the 50 and 60-yard free styles. Bill North was a pacesetter in the 220 and 440-yard free styles. Ron Bucklin helped the mermen in the 220-yard breast stroke and the 200-yard butterfly races. These four men will return to the team next year. The swimming team finishes their hard afternoon workout by swimming a mile. Practicing precision-timing for quick relay starts, swimmers wait tensely as teammates approach. Swimmers " pour it on " as they finish a 50-yard Iree-style race to qualify for the traveling squad. Branch Walton shows excellent form in a practice meet against the varsity team. Swimming Record Nebr. Opp. 45 Fort Hays 41 29 Kansas University 56 39 Kansas State 46 29 Grinnell College 57 30 Iowa State 56 23 Colorado University 63 33 Kansas University 53 59 Colorado State 27 32 Kansas State College 54 Back Row: H, Lepley, coach; J. Bonnemier, J. Holeman, R. Corn, R Renler, B. North, I. Brown. Second Row: F. Tomson, J. Keown, M. Eisenhart, D. Scott, J. Griiiilhs D- Voss. Front Row: B. Johnson, J. Fair, L. Converse, V, Zuerlein, B. ' .Vallon, R. Bosveld, R. Snider. 149 Husker Net Squad Sees Improvement This year ' s Husker tennis team pushed forward in their battle for rec- ognition in the Big Seven with a tre- mendous improvement over the past two seasons. The squad started off with an overwhelming 9-0 victory over Creighton University and continued to a season record of six wins and four losses. Art Weaver and George Fisk led the team in both doubles and singles; and with the added help of Bill North to back them up, the boys startled Big Seven competition with their winning combinations, fill three boys will be re- turning to next year ' s team. Ed Higginbotham, coach for these court speedsters, deserves credit for di- recting the team to its improved season. TENNIS RECORD Nebr. Opp. 9 Creighton University 5 Wichita - 2 Oklahoma 7 6 Tulsa 1 5 Washburn 2 2 Kansas 5 3 Iowa State 4 1 Kansas State 6 6 Creighton University 1 7 Omaha University Art Weaver smashes an opponent ' s return with all the skill acquired during three varsity years. Huskers Art Weaver and George Fisk practice for the Big Seven championship doubles tourney. B. North, G. Fisk, A. Weaver. T. Still, I. Clark, C. Kress. I Ed Higginbotham presents the iootball trophy to the Sigma Phi Epsilon captain. Gene Suponchick. Intramurals Offer Wide Range of Sports Anyone for tennis? Golf? Football? Water polo? Nebraska University ' s vast intramural program headed by Ed Higginbotham offers these sports and sixteen others to cover the wide range of athletic desires of men stu- dents. Playing requirements do not stress " flll-flmerican ability " but only a de- sire to participate in sports. Trophies won by a house or an individual are highly coveted and efforts to win them build up a competitive spirit. Leagues in team play are divided into fraternity, Selleck Quadrangle, fig College and independent divisions. Winners of the different leagues then vie for all-University championships. Individual sports such as tennis and golf are single elimination tourna- ments. Beta Theta Pi Bill Kendall practices his serve in preparation for an intramurol tennis tourneY- 151 One Goal-A Trophy $? K •-- M B - m::: . - • ■ ft If Action is rough under the boards in a close intramural game as the Phi Delts attempt to conquer a " never-say-die " Sig Ep squad. The Phi Delts brave the cool weather and hold a prac- tice session to prepare for the coming softball season. The gun has been fired and a run- ner attempts to take over the lead. » little ning c extra " push " can mean win- losing in the broad jump. The outcome is in doubt as hurd- lers lunge over the second barrier. i tB r Hlfe 1 k " S T flflGkBH a i l 4 K ' SSK K l flj ji The annual " grunt and groan " tournament brings campus wrestlers Larry Luebke and Don Casey to the mat to vie for grappling honors which Luebke finally cops. Paul Armato slips past Dan Trued ' s defense and scores a decisive point by touching him with a successful thrust. The ever-popular game of pingpong offers many hours of relaxation for David Hill and other pingpong enthusiasts. 153 " Point! " The reds score when they smash the volleyball through a momentary weakness in their foe ' s defenses. During the fall, winter and spring many men students rush home from afternoon classes, toss their books aside and rush out again. Their desti- nation? — the football field, the phys ed building or maybe the bowling alley to join teammates for a competitive part of college life — intramurals. Wayne Slrickler and Don Elison combine strength and skill in executing this tricky gymnastic exercise. SOE Bill Hemmer, all-University goli champion, connects and the ball sails far down the fairway. ZBT Mike Segal releatics Ihc ball and hopes ior a strike which would boost his team to a victory in the intramurals. 154 It ' s a clean sweep in the high hurdles for Nebraska as Keith Gardner, iollowed by his teammates, leads the way. Bill North in returning this volley becomes one of the winners in the 9-0 shutout over Creighton University. Huskers Victorious On All Sports Day Talents of six Nebraska varsity teams went on display before several thou- sand fans at the University ' s 8th annual All Sports Day. NU swimmers and gym- nasts gave exhibitions of their skills while the other teams scored impres- sive victories over various foes. The initial victory of the day was posted by the Husker baseball team which soundly defeated Drake. The tennis team followed with a 9-0 shutout over Creighton University. Cinders then flew as Nebraska ' s track team overwhelmed Colorado fi M. Highlighting the day was the annual varsity-alumni football game. For the first time in many years the varsity was able to conquer the grads as they fought back from a 20-9 deficit to win 22-20. A Cornhusker fights his way through the center of the line enroute to a thrilling 22-20 victory over the alumni squad. WAA Offers Intramurals, Co-Rec Games " Batter upl " " Fifteen-love! " " Straight for the bulls-eye! " These familiar cries are voiced throughout the year by coeds participating in women ' s intramurals. Governed by Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation, the sports program is directly un- der the supervision of the sports board. Co-recreational volleyball tournaments between teams of men and women stu- dents have become a popular activity in- cluded in the intramural program. Besides promoting competition, WAA offers a diversified program stressing teamwork and good sportsmanship. Each year the basketball courts at Grant Memorial Hall are the scene of the thrilling tournament games played between teams oi organized women students. 156 Oliicars: K. Krueger, secretary; B. Prest, Ireasuri P. Arbuthnot, intramural coordinator; Sievers. vice president; J. Heusm president. Executive Board: Back Row: K, Krueger. Second Row: J Wyrens, P. Tesar, P. Arbuthnol, J, Dworak, A. Kvetensky, S. Wilson, M Mulvaney, J, Heusner, First Row: K, Turner, M, Lucke, D. Gies, K. Magaret, C. Moorhead, J. Koepplin, C. Edwards, S, McCormick, Not Pictured: B. Prest, S. Sievers. In the women ' s tennis tourney the Kappa Delts serve a fast ball with hopes they will be able to win the match with the Tri Delts. Gamma Phis and Alpha Chis competn lor high honors in the annual archery tournament among all sororities. 157 PE Club: Back Row: B Lemmerman, J. Reighard, D. Du I. Johnson, M. Ferguson, S. Laase, J. Shradei Second Row: B. Ecklund, P. Mulligan, G. Qu M. Windeshausen, S Kadlecek, Front Row: D. Neal, E. Berck, D. Maxwell, 1 vaney, R. Levinson, J. Sayre. Mallette. A. Strickland. H. Strickland, PE Club Officers: Proftit, M. Mead, N. Elliott, S. Colby, J. Shrader, vice president, B. Ecklund treasurer; D. Wertz, president; D. O ' Don- nell, sponsor; B. Lemmerman, secretary on, D. Wertz, D. O ' Donnell, M. Mul- PE Club Promotes Career in Phys Ed The PE Club encourages profession- al interest in physical education and provides an opportunity for social con- tact among PE majors, minors and in- structors. " Health and Physical Fitness " was the topic chosen for one of the panel discussions planned during the year by the club. In the spring the girls traveled to Kansas City, Kan., for a na- tional physical education convention. Swimmers Present Annual Water Show flquaquettes worked throughout the year preparing for their annual spring pageant presented in the Coliseum pool. Colorful lighting and costumes added to the artistic effect of the per- formance. Weekly sessions were devoted to practicing techniques of synchronized swimming. The flquaquettes also worked on perfecting group formations set to music. Aquaquette Magan Officers: peace, secretary, J. D B Mallelt, publicity ch Not pictured; C, Fre president; W .. . Make- president; flquaquettes members demonstrate the correct techniques of a basic stroke before the final tryouts for the synchronized swimming group. Creative Dance Group Presents Spring Show Phases of dance and music was the theme of the annual spring show given by Orchesis members. The program started with the Charleston era and included blues dances and rock ' n roll. Orchesis is the national modern dance club for men and women students who have a special interest in creative dancing. This year the group held a dance day for Lincoln high school girls interested in mod- ern dance. The girls spent the day learning and practicing fundamentals and techniques- Orchesis members perfect expressive dancing and rhythmic movements in preparation for their annual spring program. Back Row: P, Elliott, K. Parsons, C, Zschau, R Denke Second Row: T.Ross, R. Rodgers, J. Axtell, K. Van Am Front Row: V. Weeks, J. Bailey, J. Gardner, E. Egger r, I. Koepplin, R, Roubal, P. Coats, mrgti, S, Niehus. E, Morrow, I. Ande K. Neilson, S. Quinn, B. Hyland, Oificers: I, Koepplin, publicity chairman; K. I Jielson. publicity chairman; K. Pa:sons, president; " " ' Zschau, vice Not Pictured: S Wengert, secretary-treasurer. 159 Residences From September to June, our university community is " home " to us. Livmg in a university residence is a unique expe- rience. We crov -d all of our belongings into one small room. We learn when and when not to talk to our room- mates. We discover that there are others to consider when we decide to turn on the radio or type a term paper at midnight. We live by rules, alarm clocks and dinner bells. In our housemothers we find a substitute for our parents — someone to listen to our problems and share our joys. We learn to live with others, to share with others, to understand others. This IS life in a university residence. Dorm residents gather together after their Friday aiternoon classes to discuss their weekend plans. Women ' s Residence Halls: Elsie F. Piper Hall Built Piper Hall, the newest addition to the Resi- dence Halls for Women, was completed and ready for occupation by 160 girls this year. The new dorm was named for Elsie Ford Piper, a former Dean of Women, who was present for the dedication of the building last spring. The House Council, composed of the ex- ecutive board and freshman officers of the four halls, is the governing body of the 500 dorm residents. Social activities this year included the an- nual formal in March, a Christmas pajama party, teas and individual floor parties. Jeanne Woodside, president Teacher.s, Lexington Four separate halls within the dorm provide a " home away from home " for 500 women. ' . e (f 9 Andrews Apking Bahnsen Bailey Barragan Bartling Beal Berger Bergschneider Birkel Blecha Boesinger Bradley Brayton Broody Brown Bryan Burcham Burden Cacek Carlson Clatlerbuck Collins Compher Comstock Corkle Craig Deichmenn Dwyer Eggleston Ehlers Eis Erickson Ernst Everley Flentje Flick Forch Foster Gaeke Gardner Goucher Handler Hildreth Hinkle Houska Humphrey tones Johnson Kauffelt Kautzman King Kucera Kuester Legns Lahm Lovell Mann Mason Matthies McClalin McC une McEvoy 163 Monkin Moskowitj Mowrey Mueller Naber Oberg Perkins Petersen Peterson Pickering Porter Preston Rafert Richards Roberts Roberts Rodehorst Roubal Sandall Sandsted Schmelzer Schmidt Schmunk Schniede Sellentin Shirley Shultz Simmons Skinner Skopec The executive officers and freshman council meet to enforce rules and plan parlies for dorm girls. - j % f- Slaby Sobotka Soule Stamm Standley Slarck Slenck Slokebrand Stute Telen Thompson Valencia Vesely Walsh Walson Wall Walls Weslerburg A itwer Wignall Wismiller Woodside Young Zutz Shouts oi " Hurry with those phones! " don ' t seem to bolhcj talkative coeds who lei their calls go over the limited time. Due to the lack of dining room space this year, dorm girls are served dinner as well as all other meals caleteria-style. Piper Hall residents escape from their studies for awhile by watching their favorite television programs in the rec room. 165 Towne Club functions to strengthen the interest oJ independent Lincoln women in campus activities. Towne Club: Breakfast Highlights Year ' s Events The May Morning Breakfast which featured the installation of new officers and presentation of honors highlighted Towne Club ' s social calendar this year. The annual Pearl Formal was given in the spring, flt Christmas the club gave a party at the Malone Commu- nity Center for orphans. The girls were well-represented in campus organizations. Bonnie Mallett, Sandy Foell and Marilyn Waechter were members of Pi Lambda Theta, teachers honorary. Marilyn was also a member of Mortar Board and secretary of Tassels. Piiter Monday night dinners at the Union, Towne Club members hold their meeting to discuss business and make plans for the organization. Doris Eby, president Home Economics, Lincolr 166 Baum Beckman Blue Bryan Case Clark Cook Crate Eby Fisher Foell Glade Closer Griflin Haack Hughes Hurst Jacob lelfries Johnson Lodwig Malletle Maxwell Michael Mook Moore, N. Munson Murphy Nehe Newman Phelps Purbaugh Queen Rezek Riley Rosenlol Schultz Stastny Waechter WouU 167 The morning has passed slowly for hungry Terrace Hall girls who return from eleven o ' clock classes just in time for lunch. Myrna Hunter, president Teachers, Albion Terrace Hall: Social Events Prevail Social life flourished at Terrace Hall during the year as members planned many hour dances and the annual Christmas party. In the spring the girls entertained their dates at a formal. Several members held positions in campus activities. Sylvia Steiner was Delta Omicron scholarship chairman and a BflBW board member. Jo Ann Sander served as president of Beta Gamma Sig- ma, business administration honorary. Dixie Helms was a member of Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio and television honor- ary, and Susan Stehl was in University Madrigals. Malone Osldi.-k Pickrel Anderson Charron Feather Happfl Smith Slfhl Steiner Harano Henderson Herrmann Hunter Kroeze Legler Leners Llebsock Pohlman Roisher Roscoe Sander Stohs Sylvan Wilhelm Woods 168 ' ' ™7 Choosing the right kind of records and planning the best refreshments for their approaching hour dance occupies the free time of these Wilson hall residents. Lorraine Hewett, head resident Arts and Sciences, O ' Neill Wilson Hall: Foreign Foods Served Hungarian, German and Mexican meals were served during the year by foreign students living in Wilson Hall. Guests were invited to share the meals and the evening ' s entertainment planned by the girls. Residents of Wilson Hall were active in several honoraries. Maria Rico and Mary Dunham were members of Phi Sig- ma Iota, Romance language honorary. Katalin Horthy was a member of the German honorary, Delta Phi filpha. Mary Williamson was affiliated with Alpha Psi Omega, dramatics honorary. Wilson Hall: Back Row: I. Williamson, K. Horthy, M. Dunham, M. Tevis. Front Row: A. Dowe, I. Doyt, L. Hewett, H. Kammann, M. Rico. 169 Elda Broomfield, president Home Economics, McCook i ' i 0t a 3 ' Goodman Herse ICrause McComber Phelps Steele brenmg Castle Enders Hahn Howe Kyes Montgomery Rainforth Still Devme French Herndon Jepsen Larson Nevjahr Reading Suhr Johnson Lemmon Nissen Reeder Svitak Joyce Kain Knapp Lindbeck Luchsinger Mann Osborne Pachz Parsons Hcinhart Russell Shepardson Switzer TeKolste TeSelle 170 Fedde Hall: Ag Girls ' Dorm Opens Fedde Hall, the newest women ' s resi- dence on flg campus, was dedicated in No- vember. The new dorm, named for Miss Margaret Fedde, former chairman of the home economics department, was completed and ready for occupation in the fall. A Christmas date party, hour dances and house parties were included on the social calendar for the year. The girls planned a tea in honor of their housemother in the fall. Elda Broomfield, Jan Montgomery and Bev Shepardson were members of Phi Upsilon Omicron, home economics honorary. Getting ready ior those Saturday night dates often becomes a time-consuming process ior roommates. Members oi the " clean-up committee " don ' t seem to mind washing dishes after their informal party. Dictionaries, textbooks and paper pile up as Fedde Hall girls study for final exams. Christmas spirit prevails over Love Memorial Hall as the girls spend a lew minutes around the tree singing carols. Love Memorial Hall: Girls Reign at Events Three Love Memorial Hall residents reigned at campus events this year. Margot Franke was chosen Farmer ' s For- mal Queen and Jane Savener was elect- ed " Hello Girl. " Nadine Calvin was " Miss Navy " and a Homecoming Queen finalist. " Take Up Space " was the theme of the fall date party, fit Christmas the girls joined with the Alpha Gamma Sigmas for caroling and a chili feed. The annual Shamrock Formal was held in the spring. Margol Franke, president Home Economics, Pleasanton Ahlschwede Albin Beck Bennett Bell Bishop Bonde Bourelle Breunsbach Brier Calvin Gander Christianson Crom Cunningham Dobry Flick Franke Fritis Gerdes Greenly Hadley Hammond Hansen Heuermann Jacobsen lensen Kaufman Long Masters Miller Naviaux Obermire Oeltjen, E. Oeltjen, F. Pearson Ramage Robertson Savener Scheer Shallenberger Stick Tondl Vrba Wilson ?» o f — :j b 1 - T j {A ssLj ly - The melodic strains of " The Halls of Ivy " fill Selleck Quadrangle ' s music roor as the RAM glee club, directed by Dave Harris, practices before a performance Blaine McClary, president Teachers, Alliance Selleck Quadrangle: Dorm Houses 950 fibout 950 Huskers make the spa- cious men ' s dormitory, Selleck Quad- rangle, their home while they are at the University. The men have the advantage of the many recreational facilities and activities offered at the Quad. Participating m the glee club, cam- era club and intramurals fills after- class hours for many Selleck men. Social even ts include numerous dances and formats. Lively competition in intramurals and scholarship develops among the 16 houses. Gustavson I House received the trophy as the outstanding house for 1956-57. 173 Andrews House: How 1: Burkgren. Melbourne. ' 60; Grale, Charles, ' eO; Harper, Eddie, ' 59; Heckman. Robert, 59; Johnson. Rod- ney. -59. Row 2: Lambert. Randall, ' 59; Otto. Robert, 60; Peters, Alexander, ' 59; Sheets. Charles. ' 58; White. David. ' 50 Andrews House Interests of Andrew ' s men ranged from tumbling to pounding out editor- ials. Phillips Hall was on the varsity gymnastics team and Brad Bigelow served as editor of the " RAM News- gram. " Gale Miller was in Madrigals and band. In intramurals, Andrews won the all-Quad bowling champion- ship last spring. Avery House Avery House members were active both in Selleck and campus activities. Dave Harris directed the RAM Glee Club. Jack Nyquist was a member of the University band and symphony orchestra and served as treasurer of Gamma Lambda, band honorary. Kenneth Ash, Don Olson and Albert Arriguana were in varsity sports. Avory Hous=: Raw 1: Ash, Kenneth, ' 60; Carlson. Marlyn, ' 58; Hillman, Floyd, ' i ; Hiu, Fred. ' 59; Miller. loiome. ' 59. Row 2: Morrison, Michael, ' 58; Nadir. Mohammed, ' 58; Nickel, lames, ' 59; Nyquist, lack. ' 59; Oakeson, Gary, ' SS. Row 3: Piclon, Owen. ' 59; Schroeder. Roger. 58; Steinmeyer. Jerry, ' 58; Van Matre. Bradlord. ' 60; Walkins, Doug. ■60, 174 Benton House Benton House was strong in athletic ability even though the majority of the men were freshmen. The frosh showed their skill as Benton House led the Selleck basketball league in competi- tion. James Wall, Dan Ratzlaff and Dean Prazak also participated m NU freshman athletics. Benlon House: Row 1: Anderson, Dale, ' 59; Hanson, Paul, ' 61: Kjeldgaard, Frankhn, ' 61; Levin, Michael, ' 61. Row 2; McConnell, Daniel, ' ei; Nordstrom, Arnold, ' 58, Podany, Dennis, 61. Row 3; Prazak, Dean, ' 61; Ray, Robert. ' 61; Schoch, Myron, ' 61. Row 4: Seberger, Peter, ' 61; Swanson. Robert, ' 61; Wignall, George. ' 61. ' 1 F( O 3 V ' - «« Bessey House Bessey House was well represented in campus organizations this year. Dale Knotek high jumped for the var- sity track team. Kurt Brown was a member of the University debate squad, and Dave Allen was selected for membership in Delta Sigma Pi, pro- fessional business fraternity. Bessey House; Row I: Bray, Lyman, ' 59; Byars. Ronald, 59; Goocher, Fred, ' 60; Hackelt, lay, ' 58. Row 2: Heldt. Don, ' 61; lohnson, Nile, ' 61; Knoiek, Dale, ' 58; Larsen. James. ' 60, How 3: Masters, Richard, ' 61; Oehlerking, Richard, ' 61; Spindler, Clinton, ' 58; Stine. Robert. ' 61. How 4: Thompson, Loren, ' 61; Uehling. Gary, ' 58: Varney, Ranson, ' 60; While, Clay, ' 61. 175 Boucher House: How 1: Anderson, Gary, ' 58; Belz, Louis. ' SS: Boesiger, Dwight, ' 59; Bouslough, Burney, ' 59; Car- rancedo, Martin, ' 58. How 2: D?rlien, Don, ' 60; Dietz, John, ' 60; Fisher, William, ' 60; Hoffman, Gary, ' 61. How 3: Johnson. James, ' 59; Kennedy, Roger, ' 60; Koenig, Robert. ' 60; Laird, Thomas, ' 60. How 5: Osterloh, Warren, ' 58; Peterson. Eldon. ' 61; Sobon, Lambert, ' 61. Welsh, No Boucher House Boucher men ' s diligent studying was rewarded last spring as the house re- ceived the second highest scholastic average in the Quad. Martin Carran- cedo represented the University at National Dairy Products contests in Chicago and San Francisco, fllan An- derson was vice president of Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio and TV honorary. Burnett House; Row 1: Baack, Donald, ' 60; Boldl, LaVaughn, ' 59, Cantrell, I: ' 58; Chunka. Alan, ' 58; Cook. Clarence, ' 58; Cross, Dona ' 58; Gierhan, Dennis, ' 60; Herman, Allen, ' 58. Row 2: Kemble, Edward, ' 58; Leriger, Leroy, ' 59; Limbu William, ' 60; Morgan, Stanley, ' 60; Morris, Brian, ' 58; Pe Vernon, ' 60; Rohrig, Bernard, ' 59, Ross, Gary, ' 60. Row 3: Sandage, Gene, ' 58; Sheets, Jerry, ' 59; Skoog, Jer ' 58; Stone, Conrad, ' 59; Strayer, Ivan, ' 61; Strayer, James, ' Tayeb, Hasan, ' 60; Williams, Erwin, ' 60. Burnett House Six Burnett men played on the var- sity football squad: Clarence Cook, Dave Swartz, Jerry Wheeler, Ray En- gel, Gene Sandage and Carroll Za- ruba. Lee Springer served as president of Sigma Theta Epsilon, Methodist stu- dent fraternity, and Jim Cantrell was a member of Delta Phi Delta, art honor- ary. Cantield House: Row 1: Balfour, Raymond, ' 59; Duba, Roger, ' 60, Ellis, Charles, 58 Elwood, Robert, ' Sa. Engberg, Richard, ' 58, Erixson, Rich- ard, ' 59; Gladfelter, Raphael, ' 58, Heiden, Elden, ' 60. How 2: Hughes, Bruce, ' 58, King, Jerry, ' 59, Lammer, Roberl, ' 59 Largen, Fred ' 58; McMillen, Harvey, ' 58; Meier, ■Welling- ton, ' 58: Olsen, William, ' 59,- Raish, Richard, ' 60. How 3: Saylor, Steve. ' 60; Schaler, I. D., ' 61; Upright, J. W., ' 59; Vance, William, ' 58; Walker, Kenneth. ' 58; Wenzl, Larry, ' 59; Wirz, Robert, ' 59; Young, Roberl, ' 58. Canfield House Canfield House dominated the Quad ' s intramural scene for the second straight year. The men won the all-Uni- versit ' y rifle team championship and Selleck titles in track, golf hole-in-one and free throw tournaments. Several Canfield men participated in NU var- sity sports. Fairfield House The majority of the members of Fair- field House were either foreign or graduate students this year. Ten coun- tries from Europe, Africa and Asia were represented in the house. Members formed a soccer team which traveled throughout the eastern part of the state meeting competition. Fairiield House: Row 1: Durante, James, ' 58; Krai, Elmer, ' 61; Labr{ Grad; Spear, Larry, ' 58; Tesar, Gary, ' 61. 177 Gustdvson I House: How 1: Adcock, Gerald, ' SQ; Alexander, Ronald, ' 61: Baxter, Brian, ' 60; Cheney. Kenneth, ' 59; Christensen, Peter, ' 59; Coruzzi, Robert, ' SQ, Flack. Gary, ' 59. How 2: Fricke, Larry, ' 59; Gorley, Joe, ■59; Hansen, Lyle, ' 58; Hartung, John, ' 61; Henke, Orland, ' 61; lohnston, Dennis, ' 60; Kress, Charles, ' 59. Row 3: Lambert, Ted, ' 59; Lucke, William, ' 58; Malzer, Edward, ■58; Pargett, Russell, 58; Raecke, ' William, ' 58; Riepe, Dale, ' 60; Ritterbush, Eldon, ' 60. Row 4: Roumpf, R. Keith, ' 60; Souders, James, ' 58; ' Westerholt, John, ' 59. Gustavson I House The peak of the social season for Gustavson I House was its annual Playboy Rendevous held in the spring. The volleyball team won the intra- mural organized house championship. Bob Corruzzi served as vice president of the RAM executive Council. Brian Baxter was RAM secretary. Gustavson II House Several residents of Gustavson II House participated in campus organi- zations. Blaine McClory was president of RAM council, vice president of Gam- ma Lambda, band honorary, and a member of Sinfonia and band. Bob Lucas and John DeHaes were mem- bers of Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Gustavson II House: Row 1: Andrews, Roger. ' 58; Bock, Thom.is, ' 60; Callan. Ron, ' 61; Esch, William, ■eO; Glover. Laverne. 58; Kampbell, Donald. ' 60. Row 2: Kaslrup, Gary. ■61; McClarv. Blaino, ' 58; Oliva. Richard, ' 60; Reed, Dale. ' 59; Sanjume. Glenn, ' 60; Tan- imura, Samuel, ' 58. Hitchcock House Hitchcock House ' s softball and bas- ketball teams gained all-organized house championships in the 1957 sea- son. George Cifra, Jerry Petersen and Dick Prusia played varsity football. Track was also an important sport as Keith Gardner, Knolly Barnes, Joe Mul- lins, Mike Fleming and Bill Melody were key NU cindermen. Hitchcock House: How 1: BoUesen, Vernon, ' 59; Boyes, Terry, ' 59; Burgess, Don, ' 59; Butcher, Robert, ' 58: Cailrey, Bob, ' 60, Row 2; Dickenman, Richard, ' 58; Ferguson, Dick, ' 60, Gerlach, Leroy, ' 58, Hasch, John, ' 60: Hohnslein, Dean, ' 59, Row 3: Holcomb, David, ' 58; Hutchison, Walter, ' 59; Kroese, Ira, ' 61; Lahm, Ronald, ' 60; Leigh, Bob, ' 59. Row 4: Lippstren, Chuck, ' 59; Mackenstadt, Larry, ' 58, Pickrel, Harvey, ' 60; Prusia, Richard, ' 58; Riley, Robert, ' 59, Row 5: Salmon, Donald, ' 58; Schellpeper, William, ' 60; Schoen- rock, Raymond, " 58; Schmidt, Rodney, ' 61, Sempek, Delbert, ' 61. Row 6: Sinner, Donald, ' 59; Smith, Thomas, ' 59; Sleeves, Rus- sell, ' 58; Tillotson, Mike, ' 61; Traunicek. Edward, ' 58, Row 7: Troelstrup, Richard, 61; Wiebold, Arnold, ' 60; Zeman, Frank, ' 60. Maclean House MacLean House won second place in Selleck ' s basketball and tennis com- petition for the 1957 season. Erwin Hoff- man was a member of Sinfonia. Bill Carl was selected for membership in Delta Sigma Pi, professional business honorary, and Richard Villm was in Alpha Kappa Psi, national business fraternity. ■■■■■■iWlBMiHnH ,Vj k n U ?fld :» I ' 1 «lJ MacLean House: How 1: Christensen, Richard, ' 60; Else, John, ' 61; Greene, Robert, ' 60; Hoifman, Erwin, ' 60; Krambeck, Frederick, ' 60; Laugh, Steph en, ' 61; Ludwig, James, ' 61; Marten, William, ' 58; Matthews, Arnold, ' 58. Row 2: Perkins, Larry, ' 59; Ruden, Stanley, ' 51; Sobon, Ron, ■58; Stewart, Lee, ' 58; Thayer. Arlie, ' 59; Villm, Richard, ' 58; Wieland, James, ' 58; Wooley, Richard, ' 60. cy Sn Ai Manatt House: Row 1: Arwood, James, ' 58; Boesiger, Dennis, ' 59; Bonde, Norman. ' 61; Bonde, Roger, ' 60; Gompert, Leon, ' 59; Hasterl, James, ' 59; Huwaldl, Don, ' 58. Row 2: Hyink, James, ' 58; Kowalke, James, ' 60; Miller, Lee, ' 59; Minshall, John, ' 58; Rethmeier, George, ' 60; Shaughnessy, Francis, ' 58. Manatt House Manatt House members attained the highest scholastic average in the Quadrangle second semester of the 1956-57 school year. Leon Gompert won the Selleck Silver Key award for his outstanding work in activities. Lee Miller was business manager of the BLUE PRINT, engineering magazine. Seaton I House Seaton House members put their journalistic abilities to use by publish- ing a bi-weekly newspaper. Seventy- five per cent of the Seaton I members were freshmen. Several of them partic- ipated in Husker athletics. Robert Ku- zelka served as publicity chairman of the Quadrangle. « Seaton I House: Row 1: Abood, Gaylan, ' 61; Armstrong, Mike Harold, ' 59; Flory, John, ' 61; Froehlich, Allyn, Hoy Andrew, ' 61. Row 2: Kreifels, CliHord, ' 61; Kuzelka, Robert, ■6C Warren, ' 61; Tesar, William, ' 61; Torczon, Gene, ' 58 ' 61; Christy, 58; Hashiba, 180 Seaton II House Seaton II House members Kenneth Barjenbrough, David Sell and Jim Bre- land were members of the NU band. Eleven members aspiring to play on the varsity team participated in fresh- man football. Mike fldams sang in a quartet that won second place in the all-University talent show. Sealon II House; Row 1: Earth, Carl, ' 61; Brownawell, Eldon, ' 61; Cech, Bernard, Row 2: Coffin, Charles, ' ei; Hansen, Ivar, ' 61. Row 3: Hughes, Ted, ' 60; Robinson, Claris, ' 61. Row 4: Tilus, Keith, -60; Valder, John, ' 58. ' •? -■ ' l,,i pf» " " ■ ' ■- ' •-••■ ' inpn Selleck House Scholastic honoraries claimed sev- eral Selleck House men as members. Dalyce Ronhau was a member of Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon, geology honor- ary, and Bob Jamesau was selected to Sigma Tau, engineering honorary, and Pi Mu Epsilon, mathematics honorary. Paul Kuhlman was chairman of the Quad ' s intramural program. Selleck House: Row 1: Bahr, Deon, ' 60; Clavsson, Gary, ' 58; Dutlon, Glenn. ' 61. Row 2: Flowerday, Wayne, ' 58; Hedgpeth, Jimmie, ' 58; Hower- ter, Gerald, ' 61. ' 60; Klingebiel, How 4: Kuhlman, Paul, ' 60; Lech, Holland, ' 61; Merc, Glenn, ' 58. Row 5: Richardson, Marvin, ' 58; Richman, Clayton, ' 59; Schwad- erer, Donald, ' 59. Row 6: Swanson, Richard, ' 58; Tipton, Delaine, ' 59; Weborg, Charles, ' 58. 181 Studying and Socializing Weekend dances with slow music and dim lights are efiective tonic for book-weary dorm students. " Look! We ' re saved! That ' s an island ahead! " cry these Gustavson I men from their make-believe raft as they practice for the Kosmet Klub Revue tryouts. Eyes easily wander off text books when snow melts and spring hits the campus. 182 Norris House: Backgrounds Differ Norris House, with its open mem- bership policy, has had members from fifteen different nations since its organization in 1948. Each year the men spend many enjoyable hours comparing their backgrounds and customs. Members of Norris House have the advantage of economical living while gaining experience in manag- ing their own house. The men find preparing their own food a challenge. Intramural sports and social events are included in the Norris House pro- gram. Dave Isley was the house president. Norris House: Back How: D. Moffett, I. Ralph, R. Riechert, D. Isley, R. Isley. Front Row: W. Newman, T. Chao, R. Bennett, K. Ramsey. Council: Left to Right: R. Golka, R. Christensen, T. Nealo F. Cox, V. Brown, D. Isley, D. Moflett, G. Ryder. L. Bitney, I. Kin Inter-Co-op Council: Board Aids Co-ops The Inter-Co-op Council serves as the coordinating body of the five men ' s co-operative houses at the University. Members of the council exchange ideas on the operation of the individual houses. An advisory board composed of fac- ulty, businessmen and alumni aids the co-op houses in solving financial problems. Each year the council gives a travel- ing trophy to the co-op with the high- est grade average. Ag Men ' s Club won the trophy last spring. John Kinnier presided over the coun- cil this year. 183 Gars; Sedlacek Bishop Carothers Christiansen Giesenhagen Kuncl Mills Shuey Snodgrass Underhill Wieseler Wilson Zizka Brown Palace: Three Win Honors Three members of Brown Palace gained honors in the scholastic field this year. Fred Cox won the Nathan Gold Chemurgy Fellowship, Eldon Shuey received the Science Founda- tion Fellowship and lim Bors won a Continental Oil Company scholarship. Brown Palace ' s social agenda in- cluded parties, hour dances and a spring formal. Intramurals also held a prominent place on the house ' s calendar. Kent Parson was a member of two engineering honoraries, Sigma Tau and Eta Kappa Nu. Fred Cox was chosen to Alpha Zeta, agricultural scholastic honorary. Brown Palace was founded 16 years ago as an independent organization with no national affiliation or local subsidy. Fred Cox, president Agronomy, Sutherland Jim Bishop discusses with Brown Palace teammates the strategy that they will use in the intramural football games. Coates Houser Cornhusker Co-op: Kinnier Is Tackled For his leadership in activities, Corn- husker Co-op member John Kinnier was tackled an Innocent last spring. John is now the vice president of Stu- dent Council and the president of Inter- Co-op Council. Henry Mertz is a member of Pi Mu Epsilon, mathematics honorary, and Gary Nordhouse is a Corn Cob. Social life at the Cornhusker Co-op ranges from hour dances to exchange dinners and is climaxed by the annual spring dance. The house gained a new trophy last year when they won the all-University intramuural bowling championship. Downing Halbeisen Himmeiberg Krallman Leise Logan Northouse Nurnberg Roberts Temme Wells Williams Dale Coates, president Mechanical Engineering, Beatrice Blowing the dust off their instruments, house musicians take a break irom studying and begin an evening ' s jam session. 185 186 Ag Men ' s Club: Scholastic Honor Won Long hours of studying did not go un- rewarded for members of the Ag Men ' s Club. The group won the Inter-Co-op Council Scholarship Trophy for the high- est grade average of the co-op houses. While the emphasis was upon high scholarship, Ag Men ' s Club also included a program of social life and athletics. Hour dances, exchange dinners and house parties were frequent occurrences for the Ag men. The highlight of the social season was the annual Snowflake For- mal given during the holiday season. In the spring parents were honored at a picnic Richard Wishmeier proudly displays the scholarship trophy that was given to Ag Men ' s Club by the Inter-Co-op Council. Larry Bitney, president Hgriculluie, iNeliqh Everyone has a hand in preparing the meals at the flg Men ' s Club and the finished product usually proves to be " good eating. " 187 Pioneer House: 12 In Honoraries Pioneer House, with drawing boards and slide rules scattered around, could almost be mistaken at times for an engineering and archi- tectural college. Twelve of the 25 men in the house are members of engineering and architectural pro- fessional honoraries. Parties, intramural athletics and several campus activities provide many pleasant hours during the year for the men. Members of Pioneer House take full responsibility for the manage- ment and care of their house through- out the entire year. Eager ears await the resounding tones of modern jazz as Bob Dreesen adjusts his Hi-Fi speaker. Norman Walker, president Mechanical Engineering, Clatonia fLl4 Mu hM Adam Allen Alwood Gibson Noalon Panec Price Ryder Aulik Dreessen Frey Ivluehlenbro ck Ulnch Walker Wolle Yokomizo Golka Hanson Moser Telzlofl Saulls, C. Saults, I. Schuchman Burr Hall: New Dorm Opened Burr Hall, the new Ag men ' s dormi- tory, was opened this September. The dorm fills the need for housing the increasing numbers of flg majors enrolling at the University. The major- ity of the 200 men living at Burr Hall are freshmen. Social life for the new dorm was officially started with a Christmas dance. Several weekend dances were held and the busy year ended with a spring formal. The dorm is governed by the BflR-M Council which co-ordinates the four houses in Burr Hall. Dwayne Devall served as first president of the Council. Burr Hall men usher in their first Christmas season in the new dorm by gathering around the tree for some traditional caroling. " Let ' s go get a coke " is the solution to the familiar " what to do after class " problem. fl tiring day of labs, lectures and tests is over, and Burr Hall residents can relax before supper. 189 Burr Hall 1 Gelzmier Heftie Irwin Lavritzen 190 191 Lincoln Residents m Anderson Beardsley Brown Cobb D.drichsons Gallawa Baumeil Baumerl Beach Bluhm Boechenhauer Bower Chadd Chloupek Cleveland Davidson Deer Diclce Ficke Fleecs Frank Greer Grieninger Gruendeman Guslalson Hagemier Hahn Hedman Heimann Hennessey Row 1: Ackbarali, Ken, ' 58; Albee, Darrell, ' 58; Anderson, Alan, ' 58; Anderson, Thomas, 58, Backhaus, Ken, ' 60; Barelman, Marcele, ' 59; Barlh, Glenn, ' 58; Baum, Gail. ' 59; Baum, Rod, ' 58. Rovir 2: Baumerl, George, ' 59; Baumerl, Wilma, ' 59; Beach. Betty. ' 58; Beardsloy, Fern, ' 58; Becks, Richard, ' 58; Belknap, Rowan. ' 59; Bell, Lexy, ' 61; Bereuler. Doug. ' 61; Bishop, lohn, ' 58. Row 3: Bluhm, Royce, ' 58; Boechenhauer, Juanila, ' 59; Bower, Francis, ' 58; Brown, Susan, ' 60; Brush, Maryth, ' 59; Colder, Joe, ' 58; Caroll, Daryl, ' 58; Carraher, Dan, ' 58; Casey, loe, ' 58. Row 4: Chadd, Charles, ' 58; Chloupek, Bev. ' 58; Cleveland, Conley, ' 60; Cobb, Ben, ' 60; Coldwell, James, ' 58; Cook, Roy, ' 61; Cook. Yvonne, ' 58; Cooper, Merle, ' 58; Darling, Lowell, ' 59. Row 5: Davidson, Harold, ' 59; Deer, Mary. ' 58; Dicke, Dorothy, ' 58; Didrichsons, Ilmars, ' 58; Dubas, Larry, ' 61; Einspahr, Evonne, ' 58; Elmer, Williord, ' 60; Eng. Ken, ' 58; Eno, James, ' 61, How 6: Ficke, John, ' 58; Fleecs, Larry. ' 59; Frank. Bob. ' 58; Gallawa. Bob, ' 58; Gephart, Hon. Rl; Gishwiller, Joyce, ' 58; Glanlz. Marvin, ' 58; Goeltsche. Kermit, ' 58: Gosch, Norman, ' 58. How 7: Greer, J. Gordon, ' 58; Grieninger, Jean, ' 59; Gruendeman, Marie, ' 60. Row 8: Guslalson. John. ' 58; Hagemier. Dean, ' 58; Hahn, Wayne, ' 58. Row 9: Hedman, Dale, ' 58; Heimann. Bernard, ' 58; Hennessey, Wayne, ' 58. 192 n ' a ' » " W r ,5f lessen KruU Lorenze; McAfee Munoz Hocker Kiburz Kudlacek Maaske Mondenhell Pickering, D, Hollerber Hosa Kitrell Kleinhols Laymon Leger Macek Madsen Meriz Miles Naber Naito Row 1: Hennchson, Roger, ' 61; Hobson, Dean, ' 58; Hobson. Shirley, ' 59; Hocker, Sharon, ' 58; Holferber, Ricnard. ' 61; Hosa, Norman, ' 59; Iiish, Darryl, ' 58; Irwin, Allan. ' 58. laipaul. ' 58. Row 2: Jaipaul, Inderjil, ' 58; lessen, Warren, ' 59; Johnson, Susan. ' 50; Kiburz, Harria, ' 58; Kitrell, Lloyd, ' 58; Kleinhols, Andris, ' 58; Klostermeyer, ' William, ' 58; Koch, Shirley, 60; Kopta, Kenneth, ' 58. Row 3: Krohn, Robert, ' 60, KruU, Charles, ' 58; Krzycki, LeRoy, ' 58; Kudlacek, lohn, ' 58; Laymon, Nancy, ' 60; Leger, Mary, ' 59; Leichner, Roma, ' 58; Lerum, Lyle, ' 58; Lloyd. Gordon, ' 59 Row 4: Lofgoen, James. ' 60; Lorenzen, Carl, ' 58; Lougren, Donald, ' 58: Maaske, Roland, 58, Macek, Noel, ' 58; Madsen, Monle, 60; Maji, Steven, ' 58; Marquardt, Larry, ' 58; Martel, Robert, ' 59. Row 5: Maxwell, Diana, ' 60; McAfee, Charles, ' 58; McHargue, Billy, ' 58; Mendenhell. Laurel, ' 61; Mertz, Henry. ' 58; Miles, Donald, ' 61; Miller, Roger, ' 59; Mooney, William, ' 58; Moore, Kenneth, ' 58. Row 6: Moore. Sharon. ' 58; Munoz. Raul. ' 58; Pickering. Bev. ' 58; Pickering, Doane, ' 58; Naber, Vern, ' 58; Naito, Ray, ' 58; Nelson, John, ' 59; Nelson, Richard, ' 60; Ni( Donald. ' 61. Row 7: Oatman. Lynn. ' 58; Obering, Myra, ' 61; Olson, OrviUe, ' 58. How 8: Owen, Robert, ' 58; Parks, Charlie, ' 58; Patel, Nagarbhai, ' 58. How 9: Palmore, Donald, ' 58; Pearce. Norwin, ' 58: Peltil, Robert. ' 58. Ili:--h Irwm Jaipaul lostermeyer Koch Kopta Leichner Lerum Lloyd Maji Marquardt Martel Miller Mooney Moore, K. Nelson, J. Nelson, R. Niemann Oatman Obering Olson Owen Parks Patel Patmore Pearce Pettit 193 ' Q n " W Sander Sears Splittgerber Stoltenberg Toillion Welch Witt Schaal eberger Stading Wharploa Wolford Pipan Proskovec Qualset .■,!,, ,.|c- Hockenbach Rockwell Rohs Iv.lh. ininr Schmidt Schnilter Schwabauor, B. Schwabauor Silhacek Sirk Smith Sorensen Starr Slears Stephens, D. Stephens. }■ Siratbacker Strayer Slurma Swariz Velte Virtanen Walker Waser Wheeler Wilken Wilkenson Williams Woolscy Wright Wuriz YonI Yungblut Zoz, F, Zoz, I, Zuohlk How 1: Pipan, James, ' 58, Proskovec, loe. bS; Qualsot, Calvin, ' 58, Ramage, Richard, 58, Ramold, Clarence, ' 58: Redinbaugh, K?i!h, ' 59: Reiser, Matthew, ' 60: Rich. Rod, 58 2: Rockenbach, Ernie, ' SB; Rockwell, Dale, SB: Rohs, Aldon, ' SS,- Rolherman. ' 60: Rowen, Dick, ' 58: Russell, Diane, ■60; Sander, Don, 58, School, Merle, ' 58 Row 3; Schmidt, Stuart, ' 58; Schnilter, Colleen, ' 58; Schwabauer, Bob. ' 58; Schwa- bauor, lanicp, ' 58; Schweers, George, ' 58: Scott, Douglas, ' 58; Soars, Sydney, ' 59; Scbcrqer. Mary, " 59 Row 4: Silhacek. Don, ' 58; Sirk, Harry, ' 58; Smith, William, ' 58; Sorensen. Bernard, fil; Senders, Vern, ' 58; Spenco, Lyie, ' 60; Spliltqerber, Ed, ' 58; Blading, Don, ' 61. Row 5: Starr. Gloria, ' 58; Steors, George, ' 59; Stephens, David, ' 58; Stephens, Howard. ' 58; Stillman. Greg, ' 58; Stokes. Don. ' 58; Slaltenberg. Ron. ' 60; Strasheim. Eldon, ' 58 Row 6: Stralbucker, Gerald, ' 58; Strayer, Richard. ' 58; Sturma. June. ' 58; Swariz. Gwen, ' 60; Thomsen. Tom, ' 58; Thurman, Allen, 58; Toillion. David. ' 58; Vairogs. luns, ' 58 Row 7: Velte, Ed, ' 58; Virtanen, Alice, ' 60; Walker. Ralph, EO; Waser, Lois, ' 59; Weaver, lames, ' 58; Weis, Victor; Welch, Louis, ' 59; Wharpton, Tom. ' 58, Row 8: Wheeler, Sharroll, ' 59; Wilken, Warren, ' 61; Wilkenson. James. ' 58; Williams. Keith, ' 58; Windeshausen ' 61; Wink, John, ' 58; Will, Larry, ' 59; Wollord, Wayne, ' 58. Row 9: Woolsoy, George, ' 58; Wright Eugene, ' 58; Wurtz, LyIe, Grad,; Yont, Allan, ' 59. Row 10: Yungblut. Charles. ' 58; Zoz. Frank, ' 58; oz, James. ' 58; Zuehlk. Alyn, ' 58. Greeks Santa is surrounded by happy faces at the Alpha Chi Kiddies Christmas Party. Alpha Chi Omega: Gilbert Wins KK Title Pride filled the Alpha Chi Omegas as Ruth Gilbert was named Nebraska Sweet- heart at the 1957 Kosmet Klub Fall Revue. Actives and pledges worked together in the spring to win first place in the curtain act division of Coed Follies with their version of " Arctic Analysis. " For the second consecu- tive year they were awarded first prize for their tiomecoming display. Activity-minded Alpha Chis worked in many organizations. Charlene Ferguson wore the Black Masque of Mortar Board. Dorothy Beechner held board positions in Coed Coun- selors, Red Cross and Student Union. Darrina Turner was vice president of Young Republi- cans and secretary of NUCWA. Chapter officers were Charlene Ferguson, president; Janet Shuman, vice president; Nancy Woodling, secretary, and Judy Munson, treasurer. It looks like these Alpha Chis have a hard task ahead of them, but it really won ' t take long until their work will produce a shiny car. Charlene Ferguson, president Teachers, Kearney Row 1: Abrahamson, Marilyn, ' 60: Allen, Joan, ' 59; Anthony, Charlene, ' 60; Bark- meier, Barbara, ' 58, Barkmeier, Suzanne, ' 61, Beadle, Barbara. ' 58: Beck, Betsy, ' 60, Beechner, Dorothy, ' 59, Beerline, Rae, ' 59; Bible, Barbara, ' 60; Bowen, Mary, ' 60: Christensen, Barbara, ' 59; Dorn, Patricia, ' 60. Row 2: Dougherty, Jaci, ' 59; Duis, Anita, ' 61; Ems, Myrna, ' 61; Ferguson, Charlene, ' 58; Fisher, Ruth, ■58: Flack, Beverly, ' 59: Gies, Donna. ' 60; Gilbert, Rulh, ' 59; Haberman, Mono. ' 60; Haerer, Mary, ' 59: Hayward, Kay, ' 60; Hepperly, Jayne, ' 60; Holloway. Theresa, ' 60. Row 3: Holmes, Judy, ' 61; Jennings, Alice, ' 59; Johnson, Joyce, ' 60; Jones, Cynthia, ■61: Keill, Mary. ' 61; Knudson, Alice, ' 59; LaRue, Lois, ' 59; Loverly, Judith, ' 61; Loseke, Jolaine, ' eO; Luchsinger. Jane, ' 61; Lundguisl, Paula, ' 59: McCabe, Judith, 61; McReynolds, Janis, ' 58. Row 4: Miller, Janet, ' 61: Minnick, Ann, ' 59: Mullet, Rita, ' 61; Munson, Judith, ' 59 Nissen, Marilyn, ' 58: Ohslund. lone. ' 60; Ok-son, Janet, ' 61: Oslberg. Mary, ' 61 Peterson, Jacqueline, ' 61; Porter. Patricia. ' 61: Ramage. Mary, ' 60: Reeves. Joan, ' 61 Ross. Yvonne, ' 58. Row S: Sandy. Janice. 58; Schlaebitz, Sandra, ■58; Schoneberg, Kay, ■61; Schouborg, Kathryn, ■eO: Shuman, Janet, 58; Spanhake, Regina, 61; Thorpe, Sue: ■61; Turner, Darrina, ■58; Turner, Kay. 60: Turner. Sherry. ' 61; ' West. Shari. ' 60; Wiederspan. Joyle, ' 58; Woodling. Money. ' 58. 197 Ukulele music doesn ' t seem to help these sleepy AOPis stay awake as they make an efiort to wait for the sunrise at their slumber party. Kay Krueger, president Teachers, Lincoln How 1: Amsbury, Paula, ' 61; Axlell, Jane, ' 51; Barnett, Deanna, ' 60; Beal, Helen, ■59; Beal, Nancy, ' 60; Billings, Patricia, ' 60; Bonner, Phyl, ' 59; Boullon, Verna, ' 61; Boyd, Patricia, ' 59; Burgess, Janis, ' 61; Butterlield, Roberta, ' 59; Caldwell, Miriam, ' 61; Carpenter, Ann, ' 59; Carr, Mary, ' 61; Catron, Sandra, ' 61. How 2: Christensen, Sara, ' 61; Clymer, Betly, 59; Combs. J ' jdith, ' 59; Gumming, Nila, ' 59; Davison, Deanna, ' 61; DeMars, Mary, ' 59; Doering Polly, ' 60; Dubas, Jeanne. ' 60; Fahrenbruch, JoAnne, ' 59; Freeman, C. rolyn, ' 59; Fried, Deanna, ' 61; George, Nancy, ' 60; Hamilton, Eleanor, ' 58; Heyne, Beverly, ' 61; Holl, Rose, ' 59. Bow 3: Hruza, Janet, ' 61; Kapustlca, Phyllis, ' 58; Kiess, Carolyn, ' 60; Kolb, Coranne, ' 58; Koop, Martee, ' 61; Krueger, Karen, ' 59; Krueger, Kathryn, ' 58; Langdon, Pat, ' 60. Lear, Bonnie, ' 61; Lind, Beverly, ' 61; Long, Zella, ' 60; Lutz, Judy, ' 51. McHargue, Marilyn, ' 58; Martin, Sony, ' 61; Mason, Joyce, ' 59. Row 4: Mead, Marilyn, 60; Mead, Mary, ' 61; Mehuron, Nancy, ' 60; Michal, Therese, ' 60; Miller, Sally, ' 60; Mulligan, Patricia, ' 58; Myers, Patricia, ' 61; Rcimer, Sandia, ' 60; Rogers, LaVonne, ' 60; Rohrbaugh, Kllen, ' 60; Hohwer, Margee, ' 59; Hult, Patricia, ' 59; Schelkopf, Sharol, ' 61; Schlueter, Hat, 60; Schmidt, Connie, ' 61. How 5: Scholl, Mary, ' 60; Settles, Judy, ' 61; Shaffer, Jackie, ' 60; Slansbury, Joan, ' 59; Tesar, Patricia, ' 60; Tuers, Arlene, ' 61; Vahle, Sharon, ' 50; Weerts, Joan, ' 58; Welsh, Sara, ' 58; Whalen, Sandra, ' 50; Zikmund, Judy, ' 61, r 198 Alpha Omicron Pi: Two Reign in Court The 1957 Ivy Day Court claimed two Alpha Omicron Pi members, Kay Krueger and Kay Christensen. Kay Krueger also served as president of the Red Cross College Unit. Activities occupied much of the actives ' time. Polly Doering and Pat Boyd worked on the flWS board. Pat and Sonnie Wahlen were elected board members of Red Cross. Sonnie also held a Builders board position. Cheerleading and acting as secretary of WAfl filled Karen Krueger ' s time. Polly Doering was honored with Alpha Lambda Delta membership. Alpha Omicron Pi members participated in Help Day, in which everyone did some- thing constructive to help a Lincoln institution. Chapter officers were Kay Krueger, presi- dent; Marilyn McHargue, vice president; Cor- anne Kolb, secretary, and Joyce Mason, treasurer. AOPis and Phi Psis turn up the music and move outside ior their patio dance. 3! w -, f9i 3 ' a Hidden talents are revealed when these Phis join in an impromptu jam session. Alpha Phi: Activities Take Spotlight Enthusiasm and hard work in activities were displayed by members of Alpha Phi. Judy Chapman served as secretary of the Student Council and was a member of Build- ers board and Tassels. Orchesis elected Karen Parsons as their president and the office of Builders secretary was given to Barbara Brittin. Carol Smith became a Mortar Board at the 1957 Ivy Day festivities. Barbara Brittin, Judy Chapman and Polly Downs reigned as members of the royal Court. Alpha Lambda Delta pins were worn by Judy Truell, Mary Christensen and Sally Downs. The Phis won second place in Spring Day events and were named winners in the an- nual Phi Delt Turtle Race. Chapter officers were Barbara Brittin, president; Karen Parsons and Judy Lundt, vice presidents; Irene Nielsen, secretary, and Helen Pedley, treasurer. 1 200 f t ( , " 7-J 5 9 The Alpha Phi house is the scene of mass confusion when the Phis and the Thetas head for the dining room at a joint pizza party. Barbara Brittin, president Arts and Sciences, Lansing. Mich. ■60 ' 1: Anderson. Mary, ' 58. Anderstrom. Judy, ' 61; Bailey, Joan, ' 60; Barker, Barbara, Barnes. Barbara, ' 58: Bauer, Sharon, ' 61; Brittin, Barbara. ' 58; Chapman, ludy, Christenson. Gail. ' 51; Crocker. Martha. ' 60; Davis. Barbara. ' 59; Downs. Sally. Sho ' 61. Row 2: Dworak. Janet. ' 59; Eggen, Elaine. ' 59; Ellis. Sandra. ' 60; Erickson, Gloria, ' 61; Erickson, Diane, ' 60; Greenfield. Suzanne, ' 59; Haas, Jo, ' 59; Hale, Ann. ' 59; Hallam, Nancy. ' 59: Hauserman, Sara, ' 60; Hyland, Barbara, ' 60; Hopkins, Shirley, ' 59: Johnson. Nancy, ' 58. Row 3: Johnson, Sherry, ' 61; Lang, Judy. ' 61; Lindsay, Karen, ' 58; Lovseth. Janet. 58; Lundt, Judith, ' 58; Lyon, Jane, ' 59: McGralh, Susan. ' 60; Martin, Judy, ' 61; Mastos, Jan, ' 61: Michelmann, Ba. ' bara, ' 59: Montgomery, Nancy, ' 61; Nielsen, Irene, ' 58: Olson, Margaret, ' 61. Row i: Parsons, Karen, ' 58: Patrick, Mary, ' 60: Pedley, Helen, ' 59: Ray, Marcia, ' 59; Reinek, Shirley, ' 60; Riha, Joan. ' 58; Ross, Terry, ' 61; Ryan, Ida, ' 60; Sahn. Gwen, ' 59; Schroeder, Charlotte, ' 61: Shoup, Sandra, ' 59; Smith, Carol, ' 58; Stefanisin, June, ' 59. Row 5; Thompson, Sueleal, ' 61; Truell, Judith, ' 60; Uehling, Mary, ' 61; Vermas, Carol, ■61; ' Weeks, Vicki, ' 59; ' Wikelund, Dawn, ' 60; Wilhelm, JoAnn, ' 59; ' Wilson. Diane, ' 60; Yerk, Carole, ' 60. 201 Alpha Xi pledges produce a whirlwind in the house as they start their sneak by upsetting furniture, taking down draperies and stealing actives. Janet Gates, president Agriculture, Grand Island How 1: Anderson, Jan, ' 61; Anderson, Janet, ' 60: Arnold, Patricia, ' 60; Banks, Karen, ' 58; Berkley, Linda, ' 61; Barnes, Sally, ' 60; Baskin, Lorajane, ' 58; Baumgartner. Alice, ' 61; Beard, Jackie, ' 61, Beckmann, Bonnie, ' 61; Bicklord, Joy. ' 61; Block, Gloria. ' 58; Blum, Grelchen, ' 60. Bow 2: Boden, Marcia, ' 60; Brinlee, Donna, ' 59; Chab, Shirley, ' 61; Ciendenny, Sherry. ' 59, Craig, Marijane, ' 59; Crowner, Karen, ' 61; Curnes, Jean, ' 61; Dorsey, Jean, ' 60; Dvorak, Bernice, ' 61; Engel, Gaye, ' 61; Evans, Joyce, ' 59; Everett, Sharon, ' 61; Gates, Janet, ' 58. How 3: Gibb, Shirley, ' 59: Gorman, Mary, ' 59; Graham, Joie, ' 60; Hansen. Cynthia, ' 60; Huddleston, Sandra, ' 60; Inness, Jeanne, ' 61; Johnson, Breanna, ' 60; Johnson, Jeanne, ' 61; Jones, Sara, ' 59; Kelly, Bobbie, ' 60; Korl, Virginia, ' 59; Loose, Sally, ' 58; Lontz, Barbara, ' 58. How 4: Leder, Ingnd, ' 61; Lee, Nancy, ' 61; Lee, Sondra, ' 59; Mack, Janice. ' 60; McClure, Virginia, ' 60; McPherson, Muriel, ' 60; Miller, Kathleen, ' 61; Mills, Myrno, ' 59; Olson, Sandra, ' 61; Quackenbush, Mary, ' 51; Ripa, Lois, ' 56; Rocke, Kay, ' 61; Rothell, Mary, ' 61. How 5: Salisbury, Patricia, ' 60; Sayler, Mary, ' 60; Schroeder, Lois, ' 59; Schumacker, Elizabeth, ' 59; Scott, Cathryn, ' 61; Scott, Shelia, ' 59; Stober, Georgiana, ' 59; Stone, Susan, ' 59; Sukovoly, Karen, ' 59; Umland, Yvonne, ' 61; Weber, Mary, ' 61. @ „ I ' i.l 202 Alpha Xi Delta: Booth Wins First Place fimidst the excitement and confusion of Penny Carnival it was announced that the Alpha Xi Deltas won first place. Their booth carried the slogan, " Cool Cats of NU — Try Your Luck at Alpha Zoo, " Excitement reigned as Barb Sharp was masked a Mortar Board. She also served as YWCfl president, Myrna Mills won the title of Honorary Producer for her work in Univer- sity Theater, Pat Arnold was recognized as an out- standing Coed Counselor and Marijane Craig was chosen a board member of the organization. Lois Schroeder, Sally Laase and Pat Salisbury swam with Aquaquettes, and Barb Lantz and Sandra Lee donned Tassel uniforms. Chapter officers were Jan Gates, presi- dent; Barbara Sharp, vice president; Sally Laase, secretary, and Karen Sukovaty, treasurer. The Alpha Xi card room gains a new look when a beauty shop is established. " Paunche Pauncho " rehearses lines as skit members practice for Coed Follies. Chi Omega: Kinne Reigns Over Ball Amid the splendor of the 1957 Military Boll, Reba Kinne was crowned as Queen. Anne Reynolds, Miss Air Force, received the title of first runner-up. Ivy Day brought honors to Jan Davidson as a daisy chain leader and Karen Schuster as a page. Mortar Boards masked Bobbie Holt as vice president. AWS board positions were held by Kathy Roach and Pat Stalder. Virginia Marx be- came a Student Union board member. Bobbie Holt was elected vice president of Builders and worked as associate editor of the CORNHUSKER. Karen Schuster was assistant layout editor for " First Glance. " Chapter officers were Gretchen Paul, president; Katie McCullough, vice president; Pat Staldler, secretary, and Mary Lammers, treasurer. 204 Socks and sweaters begin to take shape as these Chi Omegas work on the Christmas presents they have decided to knit for their beaux. Gretchen Paul, president Arts and Sciencer.. Lincoln Row 1: Airy, Sharon, ' 59; Anderson, Mary. ' 59; Armstrong. Sherry, ' 59; Brandeberry. loanie, ' 59; Brigham, Joyce. ' 59: Clegg, Velda, ' 58; Davidson, Janjs, ' 58; DeVilbiss, Judy, ' 60; Dubas, Mary Ann, ' 60; Drishaus, Charlotte, ' 58; Edwards, Carolyn, ' 58; Elliott, Phyllis. ' 61. Row 2: Fritz, Elaine. ' 61; Green. Dee Ann. ' 60; Hansen. Martha, ' 51; Haworth, Nancy. ■61; Heath, Sharron, ' 60; Hemphill, Mary, ' 59; Hemphill, Paula, ' 60; Holt, Bobbie, ' 58; Holt, Sharon. ' 59; Hornady. Margo, ' 59; Hruska, Jana, ' 59; Johnson, Janie, ' 60. Row 3: Johnson, Nancy, ' 61; Joy, Betty. ' 58; Karrer. Karen. ' 61; Kelly, Carolyn, ' 58; Kinne, Reba, ' 59; Klosterman, Ann, ' 53; Laaker, Sandra. ' 59; Laging, Marcia, ' 59: Lammers, Mary Ann, ' 59; Lane, Barbara, ' 59; Larsen, Carol, ' 60; Linquist. Marilyn. ' 60, Row 4. Low. Mercedes, ' 59; Lundm, Barbara, ' 60; McDormick, Sharon, ' 60; McCul- lough, Kathleen, ' 58; Mandle, Barbara, ' 60: Marx, Virginia, ' 58; Miller, Melissa, ' 60; Miskovsky, Blanche, ' 59; Moomaw, Judith, 61; Nieman. Karen. ' 61; Nye. Kathryn, ' 61; Paul. Gretchen. ' 58. Row 5: Petersen. Marianne, ' 58; Prchal, Joyce, ' 61; Reynolds. Anne. ' 58; Rhodes. Susan. ' 59; Roach. Janet. ' 58; Roach. Kathy. ' 60; Schumacher. Joan. ' 61; Schuster. Karen. ' 60; Schwenker, Margaret, ' 60; Simkins, Joanne. ' 61; Spilker. Nancy. ' 60; Spindler. Mary. ' 59. Row 6: Stalder. Pat, ' 58; Tatroe, Patricia, ' 59; Tetro, Terre, ' 61; Thoms, Carol, ' 61; Triplett. Carole, ' 60; Williams, Judith. ' 61; Veskerna. Elaine, ' 58; Youngers. Penny. ' 58. 205 Feathers Uy, actives duck and chaos reigns as these Tri Delts have a pillow fight before settling down for those eight needed hours of sleep. Donna Sawvell, president Arts and Sciences, Sioux City, Iowa Row 1: Allis. Patricia, ' 58. Anderson, Norma, 60; Anv.lle, Nancy, 61; Armstrong, Regma, ' 59; Arbuthnot, Mary, ' 59; Arth, Barbara, ' 59; Baker, loan, ' 60; Bauman, Joanne, ' 58; Seal, Nancy, ' 59; Beldin, Nancy, ' 61; Berger, lean, ' 58; Blore, Elizabeth, ' 61; Breland, Betto, ' 59, Row 2: Brossler, Emily, ' 58; Chnslensen, Mary, ' 61; Clark, Linda, ' 61; Coe, Mary, ' 59; Dielerich. Mary, ' 60; ' 59; Dryden, Karen, ' 58; ' 60; Colby, Sarah. ' 61; Curlman, lane, ' 59; Decker, Judith, Douglas, Judith, ' 60; Doulhit, Judith, ' 59; Drosher, Janet, Ekstrom, Corrino, ' 58, Row 3: Fenwick, Barbara, ' 61; Flannigan, Patricia, ' BO; Gossner, Gmny, ' 60; Goetlsch. Margene, ' 61; Hanneman, Judy, ' 61; Hansen. Eileen, ' 60; Hansen, Janet, ' 61; Hartmon, Ryleen, ' 61; James, Elizabeth, ' 60; Johnson, Jean, ' 58; Kerr, KoUeen. ' 60, Kershaw, Patricia. ' 61; Keys, Geri, ' 60, Row 4: Klein. Glenda, ' 59; Knaup, Roberta, ' 61; Kokes, Carolyn, ' 61; Larson, Mary, Lichtenberger, Jan, ' 59; McComb, Joel, ' 58; McGovern, Judy, ' 51; Mclntyre, Ann. Mahoney, Ellen, ' 58; Metcalle, Mary, ' 60; Meyers, Lynne, ' 60; Morgan, Susan, Morris. Judie, ' ei. How 5: Murrell. Nancy. ' 59; Phillips, Donna, ' 61; Rahllls, Patricia, ' 61, Rozanek, Mary, ' 59; Sawvell, Donna, ' 58; Schammel, Marcia, ' 60; Schlottler, Kay, ' 61; Schuett, Sherry, ' 61; Sell, Jean, ' 60; Stanley, Susan, 61; Stem, Jane, ' 59; Van Ornam, Rychie, ' 60; Williams, Carolyn, ' 58. Delta Delta Delta: Ivy Day Brings Honors Ivy Day brought many honors to Delta Delta Delta. Mary James was announced as May Queen and Donna Sawvell was a mem- ber of the Court. For the third consecutive year the Tri Delts won the Ivy Day Sing. The thrill of being tapped into Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board was felt by Joanne Bender Bauman and Karen Dryden, who served as president of the group. Positions on the Coed Counselor board went to Carolyn Williams and Jan Lichten- berger. Joanne Bender Bauman led the group as president. The Tri Delts ' Penny Carnival booth and Homecoming display earned second place honors. The group also gained distinction by winning the Elsie Ford Piper Achievement Award. Chapter officers were Donna Sawvell, president; Jan Lichtenberger, vice president; Jane Johnson, secretary, and Judy Decker, treasurer. It ' s hard to get the pins on straight alter making that Monday night announcement. ' M ' ' ' fi ir ' ' -f ' lii ' ' . ' - ' :■ Proud DG ' s surround Sally Wells after she has been chosen Miss Derby Day. Delta Gamma: Gourlay Heads Council Delta Gammas proudly congratulated Helen Gourlay when she was given recog- nition as the first girl in many years to hold the office of Student Council president. She also served as president of Panhellenic. Mortar Board uniforms were worn by two DG ' s, Sally Carter and Sara Hubka. Sally was president of Builders and vice president of flUF and Sara was elected flWS president. The CORNHUSKER claimed many Delta Gammas. Fran Gourlay and Natalie Johnson served as managing editors and Carolyn Lang and Nancy Lewis worked as section editors. Barbara Bacon, Anita Hall, Nancy Lewis and Dorothy Hall became Alpha Lambda Delta members. Chapter officers were Louise Klima, president; Sara Hubka, vice president; Sally Carter, secretary, and Ruth Adams, treasurer. ' It ' s not a field trip but an overnigtit retreat to Omaha that has in- spired these Delta Gammas to load buses with clothes and blankets. f ' Louise Klima, president Business Administration, Milligan Row 1: Adams, Ruth, ' 59; Bacon, Barbara. ' 60; Bernet, Donna. ' SB,- Blackburn, Judy. 59, Blair, Carrye, 61; Bleich, Marcia, ' 61; Carter, Sally, ' 58; Chab, Gwen, ' 58; Clark, Rita, ' 59; Copeland. Nancy, ' 59; Daniel, Patricia, ' 58; Furse, Gail, ' 59; Gourlay, Fran, ' 59. Row 2: Gourlay, Helen, ' 58; Graves, Carol, ' 61; Hall, Anita, ' 60; Hall, Dorothy. ' 60; Hall, Marcia. ' 61. Holbert. Angela, ' 60; Hubka, Sara, ' 58: Johnson. Natalie, ' 59; Jorgensen, Barbara, ' 60; Kessler. Eleanor, ' 51; Klima. Louise, ' 58; Kuhlman. Marlene. ' 58; Lancaster. Janice, ' SI. Row 3: Lang, Carolyn, ' 60; Lathen, Janet, ' 61; Lewis, Nancy. ' 60; Lichtenberg, Sandra, ' 60; Lucke, Mary, ' 50; McKnight. Mary. ' 59; McOstrich. Carol, ' 61: Mahafiie, Georgia. ' 61; Maxwell, Mayrene, ' 58; Miesner, Marilyn. ' 61; Moorhead, Carol. ' 60; Mueller, Judy, ' 60; Muhle. Lois. ' 61. Row 4: Norris. Joanie, ' 58; Norsworthy. Virginia, ' 58; Pohlman. Sonya, ' 59; Prochaska, Ruthie, ' 60; Quinn, Sharon. ' 60; Rain, Sharon, ' 60; Rinne. Joan, ' 61; Robinson, Elizabeth, ' 60; SaviUe, Harriet. ' 58; Schmidtmann, Kay, ' 60; Schroeder. Sidney, ' 59; Scriven, Donna, ' 59; Sharpe, Barbara, ' 58. Row 5: Sharrar, Sally, ' 58; Shearer. Margaret, ' 61; Shepherd, Susan. ' 58; Swails, Sandra, ' 61; Swanson. Jean. ' 58; Toomey, Beth, ' 59; Toomey, Kathleen, ' 61; Turner, Jeanette. ' 59; Unterseher, Elaine. ' 58; Whitmore. Sandy, ' 60. 209 Gamma Phis look over the selection ol available frames as they sign up at the studio to have their pictures taken for the CORNHUSKER. finne Olson, president Hgriculture, Norlolk 61; Row 1: Beckenhauer, Jeannelte, ' 59; BeUchner, Nancy, ' 59; Benson, Evelyn Boetlner, Kathleen, ' 58; Bossard, Norma, ' 58; Brooks, Mary Lou, ' 61; Carey, Barbara, ' 61; Cole, Jeanne, ' 59; Coover, Nancy, ' 58; Condon. Susan, ' 61; Crone, Deanna ' 60; Denker, Jean, ' 61; Denton, Gloria, ' 59. Row 2: Douglas. Suzanne, ' 61; Easter, Judy, ' 60; Flanagan. Sarajean, ' 59; Fulton DeLoris, ' 61; Gleason, Kay, ' 58; Harmel, Sherry. ' 60; Harslad, Carole, ' 61; Heinrichs, Sharon, ' 61; Hellbusch, Charlotte, ' 61; Hemphill, Carlene, ' 60; Hendry, Kathleen ' 51; Hurst, Connie, ' 58; Johns, Sandra, ' 60. How 3: Johnson, Jonene, ' 60; Keys, Donetle, ' 61; Lindgren, Judy. ' 60; Marshall, Margaret, ' 60; McGinnis, Sally, ' 60; McCuno. Mary, ' 58; Mitchem, Terry, ' 59; Morris, Nancy, ' 59; Mudly, Carol, ' 60; Nash, Jean, ' 60; Novotny, Carolyn, ' 59; Odell. Jano ' 60; Oder, Sallie, ' 59. Row 4: Odum, Jean, ' 61; Olson, Anne, ' 58; Olson, Janice, ' 59; Orr, Carolyn. ' 59; Oslerlund, Belle, ' 59; Pohlman, Karen, ' 61; Pohlman, Jeannelle, ' 60; Preston, Nancy, ' 61; Purviance, Sally, ' 61; Ramey, Judith, ' 58; Rico, Mary, ' 58; RosenquisI, Rulho, ' 58; Sagger, Grelchen, ' 60. How 5: Sheer, Sandra, ' 61; Schroeder, Margaret, ' 61; Simon, Joyce, ' 58; ikarda, Merrey, ' 59; Spence, Jane, ' 61: Siroh, Sonya, ' 60; Sunderman, Gayle, ' 60; Tinan. Gloria, ' 60; Tomsen, Belly, ' 60; Wilber, Sylvia, ' 58; Wilson, Mary, ' 58; Wyrens, JoAnne, ' 60. 210 Gamma Phi Beta: Coed Follies Acts Win Long hours of practicing were rewarded as the Gamma Phis claimed top honors in the 1957 Coed Follies, They received first place awards for their skit and traveler act. Carolyn Novotny and Connie Hurst gave their services to Red Cross by holding the offices of secretary and treasurer respectively. Alpha Lambda Delta honored Gayle Sunderman and Gretchen Saeger with mem- bership. The house was awarded third place in the competition for the Mortar Board Schol- arship-Activities cup. Ivy Day activities gave recognition to several members. Mary Keys acted as Maid of Honor to the May Queen, flnne Olson was junior chain leader, and Terry Mitchem and Sally Flanagan reigned in the court. Chapter officers were flnne Olson, presi- dent; Terry Mitchem, vice president; Ruthie Rosenquist, secretary, and Kay Gleason, treasurer. Gamma Phis find that a warm blazing Kre is perfect on a cold winter night. i ' l ' Bank accounts will run low, but hopes are high ior the exciting evening ahead. Kappa Alpha Theta: Titles Awarded to Four fl variety of royal titles were bestowed upon members of Kappa Alpha Theta. Joan Heusner was named Ideal Nebraska Coed, and Harriet Feese was chosen " Miss She Delta Theta. " Winning the title of Miss Ne- braska was Kay Nielson. Jacquie Miller was recognized with an Outstanding Actress award. Mortar Board uniforms were worn by Bev Buck and Joan Heusner. Bev was AUF vice president and Joan was WAA president. Other members in activities were Sally Wil- son who served on the WAA board, and Cindy Zschau who was a member of Builders board. Several actives gathered daily in the CORNHUSKER office. Bev Buck was editor-in- chief, Anne Pickett served as a managing editor and Sharon Smith worked as a section editor. Chapter officers were Bobbie Moore, president; Mary Huston, vice president; Bev Buck, secretary, and Nan Poynter, treasurer. " That ' s the way to do the hula, " shout enthusiastic Thetas while two of their sisters show them what they learned on their trip to Hawaii. Roberta Moore, president Teachers, Lansing, Kan Row 1: Adams, Linda, ' 61; Andrews, Gail. ' 60, Barber. Cynthia, ' 59: Brager. Gini, ■61. Bright, Beverly. ' 59; Buck, Beverly. ' SS. Carkoski. Sue, ' SI; Chaney, lane, ' 59. Cheyney, Karen, ' 61; Deppen. Kay. ' 58: Elliott, Nancy. ' 59; Ellsworth. Sharon, ' ei; Erickson. Barbara. 58. How 2: Feese. Harriet. ' 59; Gartner. leanne. ' 58. Gray. Gail, ' 61; Gross, Charlene, ' 60, Hammond, Sue, ' 81; Hancock, Sally, ' 59; Hardie. Sue. ' 58;Heusner. loan, ' 58; Hirschbach, Kay, ' 61; Hockabout, Helen, ' 60; Hubka, Sue. ' 61; Huston. Mary, ' 58; Jones. Constance. ' 61. Row 3: Jones, Dian. ' 60; Kadlecek, Sandra. ' 58; Keenan. Judy, ' 59: Keenan, Laurie. ' 61; Levine, Ardis, ' 58; Matthews, Susan. ' 61; McClain, Judith, ' 61; McCrady. Kathy. 60; Meldrura, Louise, ' 58; Miller, Jocquelyn, ' 59; Miner. Marilyn. ' 58; Moore. Bobbie. 58; Morrow, Edythe. ' 59. Row 4: Morrow. Prudence. ' 59; Mossing. Muriel. ' 60; Moulton. Susie. ' 59; Nielson. Kay. ' 59; Otradovsky. Julann. ' 59; Peddie, Gayle. ' 59: Pickett. Anne, ' 59; Poynter, Nan, ' 59; Rigg, Sylvia. ' 60; Rodgers. Rosanne, ' 61; Sides. Gretchen, ' 60; Sievers, Stephane, ' 59; Smaha, Sarah, ' 58. How 5: Smith. Sharon. ' 60: Stallord. Mary Lynn. ' 59; Swift. Dolly, ' 60; Swingle, Suzie, ' 59; Thoreen, Lynn. ' 61: Titmon. Gretchen. ' 59; Trester. Nancy. ' 61; Walt, Linda, ' 60; Warrick. Janet. ' 59; Wilson. Sally, ' 59: Zschau, Cynthia, ' 59. 213 These KD ' s have decided to mix horseplay with work as they gather their implements and begin the task of raking and mowing the lawn. Georgann Humphrey, president Arts and Sciences, Rapid City, S D Row 1; Antes, Betsy, ' 61; Ashburn, Jean, ' 59, Baughman, Sharon, ' 61, Coats, Hen- rietta, ' 59, Coonrad, Barbara, ' SS; Crist, lanis, ' 58, Dahl, Carol, ' SS; Darling, Shori, ' 59; Davisson, Sandra, ' 60; Dillman, Dee, ' 60. How 2: Doyle, Katherine, ' 61; Drover, Mary, ' ei; Ellis, Beverly, ' 59; Epsen, Mary, ' 60; Fongman, Sharon, ' 60; Frerichs, Jeanne, ' 68; Tunkhouser, Nancy, ' 61; Hansen, Virginia, ' 61; Harvey, Jane, ' 59; Hook, Jo, ' 61 Row 3: Humphrey, Georgann, ' 59; Jenkins, Jacqueline, ' 61; Johnsen, Sidney, ' 60; Jones, Jody, ' 58; Kvetensky, Ann, ' 60; Mains, Donna, ' 59; Mestl, Julie, ' 59; Millnitz, Barbara, ' 58; Nordstrom, Arlene, ' 59; O ' Reilly, Anita, ' 60, Row 4: Owrens, Beverly, ' 59; Parks, Betty, ' 58; Porrotl, Malou, ' 60; Pedersen, Julie, ' 61; Rogers, Joanna, ' 61; Santin, Eileen, ' 60; Scarlett, Gloria, ' 60; Scharmann, Patricia ' 61; Sievera, Sonia, ' 59; Slagle, Marjorie, ' 59. Row 5: Smets, Cheryl, ' 61; Steiner, Sonya, ' 61; Thurman, Marilyn, ' 60; Tracy Judy ' 61; Uecker, Joyce, ' 60; Vahle, Barbara, ' 61; Wall, Sharon, ' 61; Wertz, Delores ' SB- White, Anne, ' 61; Whitney, Carolyn, ' 61, 214 Kappa Delta: Board Members Named Red Cross board positions were awarded to six Kappa Deltas. Receiving this honor were Georgann Humphrey, Betty Parks, Beverly Ellis, Annette Bitter, Janis Crist and Marie Parrott. Several KD ' s gained activity posts. Mem- bers of the YWCfl board included Eileen Santin and Beverly Ellis, with Sonia Sievers acting as treasurer. Sonia also served as vice president of WAfl and became a member of the Biz fid Council. Two actives, Betty Parks and Georgann Humphrey, joined in the excitement of Ivy Day festivities as court members. Georgann was also a member of the Spring Day com- mittee and Tassels. Barb Coonrad displayed her talents in Kosmet Klub ' s spring show, " South Pacific. " Chapter officers were Georgann Hum- phrey, president; Janis Crist, vice president; Carol Dahl, secretary, and Eileen Santin, treasurer. " Do you think I should go? " wonders a KD when she is asked for a date. PW ' ft 215 Cleaning up the house seems to be the only drawback associated with a party. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Masks Worn by Three Three Kappas, Sharon Hall, Marilyn Heck and Marian Elder, were honored on Ivy- Day when they were tapped for membership in Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board. Kappa actives were elected to offices in several campus activities. Marilyn Heck be- came president of the Student Union activi- ties committee and Billie Prest served as treasurer of Wflfl. Builders and flquaquettes selected Marian Elder and Kay Magaret re- spectively for the office of vice president. Members who worked on the CORN- HUSKER staff were Marilyn Heck, associate editor, and Sharon Hall, business manager. Sharon McDonald served as managing edi- tor, and Ellen Stokes and Sue Schnabel were section editors. Chapter officers were Sharon Hall, presi- dent; Marilyn Heck, vice president; Carol fls- bury, secretary, and Susan Gritzmacher, treasurer. " l fp ir O ' f ' 216 JLilfc . i During the noon hour these Kappa Kappa Gammas pour over news in the DAILY NEBRflSKflN while waiting for the last call to lunch. Sharon Hall, president Arts and Sciences, Omaha Row 1: Asbury, Carol, ' 58; Atkins, Susan, ' 61 ; Bedwell, Ann, -59: Bergquisl. Mary lanet, ' 53; Berry, Judy, ' 61, Bowers, lulie, ' 61, Boyd, Sandra, ' 59,- Burbank, lone. ' 59, Carlson, Nan, ' 59, Carter, Carolyn, ' 58, Cogswell, Baibara, ' 59, Cunningham, Marilyn, ' 60. Row 2: Desmond, Anne, ' 58, Eckrich, Priscilla, ' 60; Folk, Virginia. ' 50; Gilbert, Elizabeth, ' 61; Coding, Elene, ' 60; Gritzmacher, Susan. ' 59; Hall, Sharon, ' 58; Hansen, Margaret, ' 59; Hawke, Holly, 58; Healey. Sue, ' 61; Heck, Marilyn. ' 58: Hein, Carolyn, ' 61, Row 3: Holmes, Barbara, ' 58; Horchem, Mary, BO; Hunt, Dallas, ' 60; Kellogg, Sandra. ' 60; Kelly, Karen, ' 59; Koch, Mary Jane, ' 61; Koepplin, Jackie, •60: Kokes, Sharon, ' 59; Lewis, Mary, ' 60; Luke, Mary, ' 61 Lyman, lane, ' 60; Makepeace, Wendy, ' 59. Row 4: McDonald, Sharon, ' 59: Magaret, Kay, ' 60; Matheson. Marian Elder, ' 58; Newcomer, Nancy, ' 60: Newman, Sherry, ' 61; Patterson. Mary. ' 60; Prest, Billie, ' 59; Prouty, Pat, ' 59; Rainey, Diane, ' 61: Rhineshart, Elgine, ' 58; Rohwedder, Linda, ■61; Schnabel, Sue, ' 60 Row 5: Sickel, Suzanne, ' 61; Sidles, Sharon, ' 59; Smith, Sally, ' 59; Smithberger. ' Wynn, ■60; Stephens, Dixiana. ' 58; Stokes, Ellen, ' 60; Thygeson, Marianne, ' 59: Van Am- burgh, Karen, ■60; Walker, Sissy, ' 60; Yoes, Phyllis, ' 60: Williamson, Phyllis, ' 59 217 This looks like a one-sided snowball light, ior these Pi Phis seem to be ahead while ganging up on one of their dates aiter a heavy snow. Jo Devereaux, president Hgricullure, Sioux Falls, S D. How 1: Abbsll, Gwen, ' 59; Alexander, Sarajane, ' 52, Allen, Joan, ' 58,- Beal, Linda, ■58, Berg, Sally, ' 58, Berry, Connie, ' 58, Billmyer, Ann, ' 61, Brandt, Genene, ' GO; Burton, Sue, ' 61; Campbell, Nancy, ' 59; Challield, Jan, ' 59; Cochran, Jane, ' 59; Colwell, Becky, ' 60. How 2: Devereaux, Jo, ' 58; Doty, Beverly, ' 59; Dowell, Julia, ' 59; Darling, Ann, ' 61; Ecklund, Berneita, ' 53; Gardner, Margaret, ' 60; Hathaway, Gari, ' 61; Hathaway, lulie, ' 60; Harris, Mary, ' 61; Harrison, Lou, ' 50; Hill, Marilyn, ' 60; Hughs ' S, Judith, ' 60, Janike, Sharon, ' 61. Eow 3: Jensen, Francis, ' 59; Kuehn, Carol, ' 58; Langhauser, Carol, ' 61; Limpo, Marion, ' CO; McCrory, Kay, ' 59; McKibben, Jill, ' 60; McPherson, Carol, ' 59; Mardock. Solly, ' 60; Martison, Martie, ' 58; Meston, Barbara, ' 59; Minnick, Rhonda, ' 59; Moller. Priscilla, ' 61; Myrberg, Janice, ' 61. How 4: Nuss, Carol, ' 60; Ookeson, Linda, ' 61; Olson, Karen, ' 61; Peterson, Karen, ' 60; Pickett, Marilyn, ' 60; Prince, Jeanette, ' 59; Heichstodl, Suanne, ' 61; Renslrom. Vera, ' 59; Rhodo, Janet, ' 61; Rolls, Patricio, ' 60; Ross, Monica, ' 60; Ryan, MoryAnn. ' 61: Shonsey, Mary, ' 60. Row 5; Shrader, Janice, ' 58; Stock, Susan, ' 61; Taylor, Barbara, ' 60; Todd, Nancy, ' 61; Wade, Anne, ' 58; Warren, Eileen, ' 60: Wengert, Sally, ' 60; Wittholl. Anne, ' 60; Wood, Wendy, ' 61, 218 Pi Beta Phi: 4 Serve As Presidents Four Pi Phis served as presidents of cam- pus organizations. Jan Shrader led the Tas- .e s and Marilyn Pickett headed Alpha Lamb- da Delta. Jo Devereaux organized Aqua- quette activities and Judy Hughes was presi- dent of the French Club. Writing for the DAILY NEBRASKAN occu- pied Emmie Limpo ' s time. Becky Colwell and Jan Chatfield worked on the Coed Counselor and Student Union boards. Anne Wade con- tinued in her third year of cheerleading. The Christmas and spring formats, a date dinner, a Christmas party for the children of alums and a tree-trimming party filled the Pi Phi ' s busy social season. Chapter officers were Jo Devereaux, pres- ident; Janice Shrader, vice president; Tory Nuss, secretary, and Mary Peck, treasurer. Suggestions come from all around when everyone gathers ior a game of bridge. r l 219 The Ihril! ol an engagement is dimmed by the misery of a dunk in the shower. Sigma Delta Tau: Tassels Honor Steinberg Hard work in Tassels proved rewarding for Donna Steinberg who was presented their Outstanding Pledge award. Carole Frank was also a member of the pep organization. Willie Rosenthal received the plaque for outstanding music composition from Pi Kappa Lambda, music honorary. Sandy Kully was a member of the Coed Counselor board and served as Penny Carnival chairman. Carole Frank worked as copy editor for the DAILY NEBRflSKflN. fl Husker Holidays Formal highlighted the SDT social season. Pledges entertained in the fall at their Rhapsody in Pink Party. The traditional Senior Spread was held in the spring, with departing seniors presenting the house with a gift. Chapter officers were Rae Pasmanik, president; Elaine Krantz and Sandy Kully, vice presidents; Carole Frank, secretary, and Karen Mozer, treasurer. The beating of a bongo drum accomponies the piano as these Sigma Delta Tau members begin to practice the skit for their house party. Rae Marie Pasmanik, president Teachers, Kansas City, Mo. 1: Brown, Frances, ■61; Green, Rochelle ' 50; Goldhammcr, Ina, •59; Falken, Elaine, 61 . Frank, Carol ■61; Klein. Lesly, ■58; Kraniz, Elaine. ' 58. How 2: KuUy, Sandra, 59; Locke, Dena, 60; Magidson. Joyce, •59.- Margol ■61; Mozer, Karen, ' 59; Nisker, Jan. ' 60; Pasmanik, Rae Marie, ' 59. Row 3: Resnick. Eleanor, •61; Sherman, Sondra, 58; Shill, Shirley. 61; Singer, Diane •61; Sokolol, Phyllis. ■61; Spiegal, Bonnie, ' 6 : Steinberg, Donna, ' S9. 221 Voices blend together in harmony at the Sigma Kappa house when members gather around the piano during an inlormal song practice. Willa Waldo, president Agriculture, DeWitl How 1: Banghart, Elizabeth, ■S ' 3; Bock, Beverly, ' 58; Bredthauer, Rosemary, 58; Brown, Michaole, ' 61; Campbell, Dorothy, ' 61; Carroll, Judy, ' 61; Christensen, Dorothy, ■60; DeMars, Mary, ' 58; Diedrichs, Deanne, ' 60; Fahrlander, Linda, ' 59. Row 2: Forney, Lucille, ' 58; Fowler, Nancy, ' 61; Gunter, Doris, ' 59; Herbig, Sandra, ' 59; Herse, Nancy, ' 61; Mann, leannine, ' 61; McDonald, ludy, ' 60; Roehrkasse, Paula, ' 59; Schlitt, Georda. ' 61; Scrivner. Owen, ' 59, How 3: Wright. Marion, ' 59; Wright, Geramine. ' 59; Wortz, Frances, ' 59; Worley, Susann, ' 60; Watt. Sylvia. ' 58; Waldo, Willa. ' 58; Tiet|en, Gloria, ' 61, Swarts. Kay Marie. ' 60; Spoeneman, Francos, ' 61. 222 Sigma Kappa: Wright Receives Award Sigma Kappa members were proud and happy when Marion Wright received the Molaiere Medal from the French government. She was given this award for being the out- standing student in the University ' s French department. Linda Fahrlander and Kay Swarts repre- sented the house as Tassel members. Kay and Mary DeMars served on the Coed Counselors board. University Singers, flquaquettes and the Panhellenic Council held the interest of Paula Roehrkasse. Willa Waldo was on the Farm- ers Fair board. The annual Violet Formal and a Saints and Sinners Party were high spots on the year ' s social agenda. Chapter officers were Willa Waldo, presi- dent; Mary DeMars and Rosemary Bredthauer, vice presidents; Germaine Wright, secretary, and Beverly Beck, treasurer. Cups of black coffee revive tired minds during a break in a long study session. 223 Zetas combine their strength in digging out a car after the year ' s first snowfall. Zeta Tau Alpha: New House Constructed Zeta Tau Alpha members eagerly watched the progress on the construction of their new house. They anticipated its com- pletion and looked forward to moving in. Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s journalism honorary, chose Pat Coover to lead them as president. Pat also became a Student Council and Pub Board member. Elizabeth Smith and Rita Carroll were se- lected to organizational board positions. Elizabeth served on the Red Cross and YWCfl boards, and Rita worked in NUCWfl. Musical talent was displayed by Marcia McCallum, My ma Grunwald and Sharon Johnson, who were chosen as members of University Singers. Chapter officers were Lois Overturf, pres- ident; Rita Carroll, vice president; Kathy Spil- ker, secretary, and Elaine Overturf, treasurer. 224 iff f Blueprints, nails and " two by fours " occupy the attention of these Zetas when they stop between classes to watch their new housing project. ( 1- Lois Overturf, president Teachers, Edgar Row 1: Arvidson, Marilyn, ' 59, Brown, Jane, ' 58 ;Carroll, Rita, ' 59; Colley, Marilyn ■59; Coover, Pot, 58: Grouse, Colette, ' 59; Curry, Barbara, ' 58; Demers, Diane. ' 61 Ellis, Judy, ' 61; Friedrich, Darlene, ' ei. Row 2: Gease, Diane, ' 60; Graf, loan, ' 61; Gregory, Kay, ' 59; Grunwald, Myrna ■59; Haring, Ardyce, 59; Hermes, Ann, 59; Jacobs, Karen, ' 60; Jarvis, Trudy, ' 60 Jaspersen. JoAnn, ■60; Kezeor, Mary, ' 61. Row 3: Johnson, Sharon, 59; Kluge, Irma, ■eO; Kluge, Joan, ' 58; Leadabrand, Judy ' 61; Lessman, Mary, 61; McAleavey, Carol, ' 61; McCallum, Marcio, ' 59; McCosh Eunice, ' 60; McCrory, Phyllis, ' 58; Mehring, Julianne, ■61. Row 4: Meyer, Ann, 59; Mohler, Gerry, 61; Mulhoir, Dorothy, ' 59; Nelson, PhyUis ■58; Olson, Muriel, ' Bl: Overturl, Elaine, 58: Overturi, Lois, 58; Park, Betty, ' 61, Reeves, Kay, ' 58; Reijschneider, Joan. ■61. Row S: Smith. Elizabeth. ■eO; Spilker, Kolhryn, 59; Stephens, Martha, ' 58; Wademan, Carta, 59; West. Linda, ■60; Wilhile, Mary Jone, ■59. 225 The advantage of having classes with fraternity brothers . . . flcacias settle down to copy each other ' s notes and catch up on assignments. V Newell Kollath, president flgricullure, Stanton Row 1: Andersen, Glenn, ' 58; Altebery, Robert, ' 60; Beavers, Eldon, ' 58; Breden- Kamp, Barton, ' 60; Christoflersen, Wayne, ' 59; Dahl, William, ' 58. How 2: Heesacker, Larry, ' 59,- Kollath, Newell, ' 59; Krohn, Kenneth, ' S9; Leadabrand, lerry, ' 59; Meier, William, ' 61,- Middleton. Ralph, ' 59 How 3: Minor, James, ' 59; Koseberry, lames. ' M, bubal. Thomas, ' 60; Walker, Richard, ' 60; Wright, John, ' 58. 226 flcacia: ROTC Positions Held Work in the flrmy ROTC department was rewarding to flcacia members. Larry Heesacker acted as president of Phalanx, military honorary; Eldon Beavers assisted him as adjutant. Dick Walker, Jerry Leada- brand and Tom Stibal were active in the Pershing Rifle activities. Ivy Day brought recognition to Acacia when Glenn Andersen was tackled by the Innocents. Andersen also served as president of Sigma Tau, engineering honorary, and was a member of Pi Tau Sigma, mechanical engineering honorary. Bill Dahl acted as treasurer of IFC. Eldon Beavers and Ralph Middleton be- came members of Kosmet Klub. Newell Kol- lath served as president of Alpha Tau Alpha, voc-ed organization, and Alpha Zeta, Ag men ' s honorary. Chapter officers were Newell KoUath, president; Wayne Christoffersen, vice presi- dent; Jim Minor, secretary, and Bill Dahl, treasurer. Noon ROTC labs mean a hurried lunch in the kitchen ior these Rcacia members. 6 St . m 111 fl quick glance at the reviews will help these flGR ' s decide which movie to see. filpha Gamma Rho: House Features Patio Two years of anticipation ended this fall for Alpha Gamma Rho members. They began the school year by moving into their new- house, which features a sundeck and an en- closed patio. Dick Hagemeier brought laurels to Alpha Gamma Rho when he was tackled by the Innocents. Members from AGR on the Ag Exec Board included Hagemeier, Gary Briggs, Darrell Einspahr, Roger Hubbard and Gary Berke. Berke and Ben Carter became Corn Cob members. Dean Glock was elected to Kosmet Klub, and Tom Kraeger served as a CORNHUSKER section editor. The Rho Rendezvous, Sweetheart Formal and the Pink Rose Alumni Banquet high- lighted the AGR social season. Chapter officers were Dick Hagemeier, president; Gary Berke, vice president; Philip Starck, secretary, and Ray Cada, treasurer. TBir: j J JL 228 Fascinating flames and cold feet — thoughts of warmth and relaxation encourage Alpha Gamma Rhos to take advantage of their fireplace. Richard Hagemeier, president Agriculture, Pickerall How 1: Akeson, Waller, ' 59: Allhouse, Darren, ' eO; Beerman, Charles, ' 61; Berke, Gary, ' 59; Blaser, Eldon, ' 59: Briggs. Gary, SS; Cada, Francis, ' 58; Carsten, Roger, ' 60: Carter, Ben, ' 58, Cook, Don, ' ei; Cook, Jay, ' 59. Row 2: Deets, Dick. ' 59, Einspahr, Darrel, Sg, Clock, Dean, ' SS; Hagemeier, Richard, ' 58; Hendrix, Larry, ■59: Hild, Roger, ' bS: Hubbard, Roger, ' 59; Hughes, Harlan, ■61; Jameson, ' WilUam, ' 59; Johnson, Dayton, ■60. Johnson. Harold, ' 60. How 3: Kraeger, Thomas, ' 60: Kreutz, Phil, ' 58; Langemeier. Lloyd. ' 60; McCubbin, Dan. ' BO; McNeel, Larry, ' 61: Myers, Jerry, ' 59: Nelson, Curtis. ' 61: Nielsen. Martin, 60: Norris. John. ' 58; Ochsner. Morris. ' 59: Olson. Ralph, ' 61. How 4: Paine. Robert. ' 60; Petersen. Robert. ' 60: Ranney. John. ' SB: Rathjen. Robert, ■59: Sabatka, Ronald, ■59: Spilker, Dean, ' 61: Starck. Phil, 58; Stokebrand, Duane. ■59; Stokebrand, Larry, ' ei; Trumble, Allen, ' 60; Trumble. Dwight. 56. Row 5: Volk, Larry. ' 61; Volk, Robert, 59; ' Wagner, Gerald. ' 58: Waldo, Max, ' 60; Wehrbein, Roger, ' 60: Welsh. George. ' 61: Williams, Richard, ' 61; Wright. Pat. ' 60. 229 What ' s the point of snow if you don ' t wash someone ' s face with it? This AGS pledge seems to be the victim of these actives ' thoughts. Elwin Mosier, president flgiiculture, Davenport 230 Row 1: Arp, Arnold, ' S8; Bishop, Marvin, ' 58; Chapman, James, ' 59; Ericksen, James, S9; Ficke, Robert, ' 61; Goold, Gerald, ' 60; Harms, Lyle, ' SS; Hoclor, Gerald, ' 61. Row 2: lacobsen, Allen, ' 61; Johannsen, Chris, ' 59; Keim, Moyn, ' 59; Korl, Byron, ■59; Kubik, Don, ' 59: Kuhlman, Delberl, ' 58; Luiz, Larry, ' 59; McCashlin, Norval, ' 59. Row 3: McDonald, Gary, ' 60: Mosier, Elwin, ' 59; Paul, Richard, ' 59; Quandl, Loyal, ' 59; Sail, Raymond, ' 60; Schipporeil, Otto, ' 58; Schwab, Thomas, ' 59; Smith, Charles, ' 59. Row 4: Songster, Gaylord, ' 61; Terp, Richard, ' 58; Thomssen, Eli, ' 60; Thomssen, Neal, ' 61; Vawser, Lyle, ' 59; Walkup, Merrill, ' 59; Zech, Arthur, ' 58; Zessill, Darrel, ' 59. Alpha Gamma Sigma: National Officer Elected Six members of Alpha Gamma Sigma at- tended their fraternity ' s National Conclave. At this convention which was held at Ohio State University, Don Lees, Nebraska alum was elected Grand National Secretary. Activity honors went to Charles Smith, who was a member of Kosmet Klub, Ag Exec Board and Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio honor- ary. Larry Lutz and Marvin Bishop worked as Corn Cob representatives. Otto Schipporeit became chancellor of Alpha Zeta, honorary agriculture fraternity; and Norval McCaslin served as president of the Dairy Club. Alpha Gamma Sigma ' s social events were climaxed by the annual Rose Formal. Other functions included the Ivy Party, a hay- rack ride and the Christmas Dinner-Dance. Chapter officers were Elwin Mosier, pres- ident; Marvin Bishop, vice president, and Otto Schipporeit, treasurer. " We may be eating up lomorro but this snack certainly seems 231 This man just doesn ' t have a chance when the gang decides to shower him. Mi Alpha Tau Omega: Skit Takes KK Honors filpha Tau Omegas captured first place in the Kosmet Klub Fall Revue with their skit, " The Gunfight at OK Rice Paddy. " The skit depicted a " western " as it would appear on Japanese television. The flTOs ' chariot took first place in the Greek Week Race. They also received top honors in intramural basketball with their class B and C teams. Steve Leeper and Gerry Frenzel were Stu- dent Council members. Frenzel was also named editor of the Blue Print. John West became a Student Union committee chairman and Dick Andrews was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, scholastic honorary, and Delta Sigma Phi, speech honorary. Highlighting the flTOs ' social season were the Casino Party and the Coalmine Party. Chapter officers were Steve Leeper, pres- ident; Ron Warholoski, vice president; Gary Frenzel, secretary, and Bert Pyle, treasurer. MM. 232 ,v ' ■■ ' ■ o. Ira Cl ' ' ' Even a bridge game is sacrihced at the ATO house when members take their usual places at the windows as the girls begin to pass by. Steve Leeper, president Dentistry, Hastings How 1: Amend, Herbert, ' 61: Andrews, Richard, ' 58; Baldwin, Roger, 5S; Bauman, Karl, ' 60: Blackman, Art, ' 60; Bosking, Bill, ' 58, Brandes, Robert, ' 59. Bre clcenridge. Robert, ' ei; Bush, Tom, ' Bl,- Carlm, John, ' 59: Carlson. Charles, ' 60. How 2: Carter, Lester, ' 60; Culkosky. John , ' 58, Ellerbee, Don, 6 : Fair. Harvey, ' 59; Fair, lohn, ' 61,- Frenzel, Gary, ' 59: Gunderson, Wayne, ' 58; Hall, Duane, ' 58; Haman, Eugene, ' 59: Huebner, Dan, ' 60: Houston, Charles, ' 60. How 3: Johnson. Rady, ' 59: Johnston, Miles. ' 61; Johnston. Robert, ' 60: Kerwin. John, ' 60: Kleiber. Donald, ' 60; Kleiber, Richard, ' 58: Kreycik, Hale. ' 60: Kuester, Bill. ' 60; Leeper, Stephen, ' 59: McCall, Gerald, ' 60: McKim, Harlan, ' 59. How 4: Mohrman, Gordon, ' 59; Mikkleson, Jerry, ' 59: Peterson, Kenneth, ' 59; Pinker- ton, James, ' 61: Prahl, Jerry, ' 59: Reesman, ' Ward. ' 58: Robertson. Wayne, ' 60; Howe, Harold, 58; Schlacht, ernon, ' 60; Schuett, Edwin, ' 60; Spindler, Joe, ' 61. How 5: Sears, Ed, ' 60: Simons, Charles, ' 61; Switzer. Jim, ' 58; Traudt. Ray, ' 60; Vacek. Larry, ' 61: ' Wade, ' Winston, ' 61; Walin, Elmer, ' 61; Worholoski. Ronald, ' 58: Wells, William, ' 61: Wilson, Jellrey, ' 61; Wolfe, Rodney, ' 58. 233 fliter seeing the long list of pinnings and engagements announced in the Rag alter Christmas, these Beta Sigs may wonder who they will date. Larry Wamke, president Engineering, Lincoln Row I: Anders, Richard, ' bS: Arndt, Richard, ' Bl, Becher, Errol, ' 61; Eicha, Jon, ' 59; Bredlhauer, Oscar, ' 61; Bremer, William, Bl; Brugh, Marvin, ' 61; DeBower, Raymond, ' 59; Doescher, Donnie, ' 59. Row 2: Erickson, John, ' 61; Gadeken, Emil, ' 58; Qierhan, Ronald, ' 60; Haarberg, Lorris, ' 61; Henke, Fredric, ' 60; Hudson, Neil, ' 61; Huebner, Paul, ' 61; KlamI, Darold, ' 61; Kneppsr, Ralph, ' 60. How 3: Leniz, EUioll, ' 58; Mahrl, Jerome, ' 60; Meeske, Kenneth, ' 61; Meyer, Jerry, ' 59; Meyer, Roger, ' 60; Myers, Kenneth, ' 60; Peterson, James, ' 59; Richters, Dennis, ' 61; Ruwe. Dean, ' 59. How 4: Seim, William, ' 61; Slelling, Fredrick, ' 59; Thiemann, Otto, ' 58; Vahl, Ted, ' 58; Wornke, Larry, ' 58; Wiechman, Gary, ' 61; Wroy, Duane, ' 60; Ziegelbien, Allen, ■58. 234 Beta Sigma Psi: Display Takes Trophy Beta Sigma Psis were the proud recip- ients of the first-place trophy in their Home- coming display division. The display featured an airplane zooming down on a Kansas Jayhawk. Honoraries played an important role in the Beta Sig achievements this year. Jon Bicha belonged to Alpha Kappa Psi, business honorary, and Ron Gierhan became a mem- ber of Phi Epsilon Kappa, men ' s physical edu- cation fraternity. Larry Warnke was elected to Eta Kappa Nu, electrical engineering hon- orary, and Pi Mu Epsilon, math honorary. The annual Sweetheart Formal was the climax of a social season which was filled with picnics, hour dances and house parties. Chapter officers were Larry Warnke, president; Fred Stelling, vice president; Roger Meyer, secretary, and Jon Bicha, treasurer. When there ' s a bet on the game, plays are seriously and carefully considered. Skits and posters are all a part of the advertising campaign lor Prince Kosmet. Beta Theta Pi: 2 Serve as AUF Execs Two Beta Theta Pis were elected to the fill University Fund executive board. John Glynn become president, and Larry Romjue served as treasurer. Tom Stitt was a member of Eta Kappa Nu and Sigma Tau, engineering honoraries, and Pi Mu Epsilon, math honorary. Walt Switzer became a member of Sigma Delta Chi, journalism honorary; and Bob Hackbart was initiated into filpha Kappa Psi, business honorary. The Beta ' s spotlight focused on activity participation. Jerry Brownfield served as a Kosmet Klub vice president and master of ceremonies for the Fall Revue. Dave Rhoades was a representative on the Student Council and the City Campus Religious Council. Chapter officers were Jim Jacques, presi- dent; Jerry Brownfield, vice president; Dave Rhoades, secretary, and John Hummel, treasurer. 236 The challenge of a good bridge hand is holding the rapt attention oi these Beta Theta Pi members and their housemother, Mrs. Hansen. James Jacques, president firts and Sciences, Plattsmouth Row 1: Aksamit, Gary. ' 60; Anzuml, Charles, ' 59: Bantam. Richard, ' 51; Bates, George, ' 60,- Brinlee, Gaylord, ' 61; Brown, David, ' 59, Brune. Dennis, ' 58; Craft, John, ' 61; Cripe, James, ' 60; Dewey, Ted, ' 60. Row 2: Douthit, John, ' 59; Frolik, Thomas, ' 61; Geis, Don, ' 60; Gibbs, Clark, ' 58; Gillilan, Richard. ' 60; Glynn, John, ' 59; Goodhart, Richard, ' 61; Gourlay, James, ' 61; Hackbart, Robert, ' 59; Helton, Robert, ' 58. How 3: Hines, Ernie, ' 60; Hinrichs, Robert, ' 60; Hummel, John, ' 58; Hussey, Gerald, ' 60; Hutchins, James, ' 59; Jacobson, Lee, ' 59; Johnson, Harold, ' 61; Kendall, All, ' 60; Kretz, Robert. ' 60; Lempka, Gerald. ' 59. Row 4: Marples, Jerry, ' 60; Nelsen, Steve. ' 61; Olmsted, Robert, ' 58; Piper, Bill, ' 61; Piper, Richard, ' 61; Rhoades, Dave, ' 59; Robinson, Frank, ' 59; Romjue, Larry, ' 60; Ryder, Sterling, ' 61; Stitt, Thomas, ' 58. Row 5: Stocker, Joe, ' 61; Sullivan. Larry. ' 58: Swilzer, ' Walt. ' 59; Taylor. Gerald, ' 60: Thomas, James, ' 61; Walling, Randolph, ' 61; ' Welsh, Mike, ' 60; Wilson, William, ' 60; Yeske, Lanny, ' 60. 237 Popular fraternity and sorority songs are pounded out on the piano and sung when the Delta Sigma Phis leave their books and studying. Paul Streich, president Engineering, Michawaka, Ind. Row I: Allington, lohn, ' 60; Barlh, David, ' 59; Choquclle, Dennis, ' 58: Covington, Gordon, ' 61; Dulley, William, ' Sg,- Dunn, Guy, ' 60; Evans, Larry, ' 58; Fleer, Larry, ' 59; Flickinger, Kenneth, ' 61; Foster, David, " 61. Row 2: Fraas, Frederick, ' 58; Funkey, Dale, ' 61; Gable, Don, ' 60; Gaylord, George, ' 59; Guenther, Alvin, ' 61; Kesler, Marvin, ' 59; Kingman. Dan, ' 61; Konen, Robert, ' 58; Lawrence, Leon, ' 58; LaVoie, Gary, ' 58. Row 3: Leder, Duane, ' 59; L ' Heureux, Odell, ' 58; Maeder, William, ' 58; Mall, Harold, ' 58; Mall, lames, ' 60; Nelson, Vaughn, ' 58; Nielsen, Gilbert, ' 58; Petsche, Robert, ' 50; Pigg, Rex, ' 59; Portz, Donald, ' 59. How 4: Raible, Joseph, ' 59; Scheidegger, Sam, ' 61; Schlake, Gail, ' 59; Sorensen. Donald, ' 58; Streich, Paul, ' 58; Thomas, Edward, ' 61; Timmcns, lack, ' 58; Ulrick, Larry, ' 58; Wurtele, Don, ' 61. 238 h o c CJ Delta Sigma Phi: Activity Positions Held Delta Sigma Phi started the year with many returning activity men. They proudly claimed Jim Copp of the University Theater and past president of Masquers. Bill Duffy was a member of Phi Mu Alpha, music honorary. Sports also played an important part at the Delta Sig house. Gil Nelson lettered in wrestling and Al Gunther played football. George Gaylord became a member of the Rodeo Club. Social events included the Sailors ' Ball and the annual formal, the Carnation Ball. Indian costumes were the dress for their tra- ditional Apache Ball. Other house functions included hour dances, football functions, ex- change dinners and picnics. Chapter officers were Paul Streich, presi- dent; Jim Mall, vice president; Odell L ' Heureux, secretary, and Don Portz, treasurer. The Delia Sig bulletin board keeps the entire house posted on coming events. The hiding place must be perfect to keep other Greeks irom finding the Delts ' bell. Delta Tau Delta: Receive Activity Offices As a result of their work in activities, several members of Delta Tau Delta received campus recognition this year. Dick firneson was elected president of the IFC. Tom Neff was a Student Council representative and assistant business manager of the DAILY NEBRASKAN. Harry Dingman belonged to Sigma Tau, engineering fraternity, and Dick Hove was chosen for membership in Alpha Kappa Psi, business honorary. Neff became an active member of Theta Nu, honorary fraternity for pre-medical students. The Delts began their social season with a fall date dinner, followed by the annual French Party. The Delt-Daughters Banquet, the Hangover Party, and faculty teas were among the other events which completed the Delt social calendar. Chapter officers were Dick Arneson, president; Dick Bond, vice president; Jack Clark, secretary, and John Benedict, treasurer. ' mj!m:zt -OliC- J There ' s nothing like a little strenuous exercise once a week to keep these Delts in good shape and ready to face their classes and books. Dick flmeson, president Business fldministration, Inavale Row 1: Aden, Robert, ' 59; Amos, Jerry, ' SS; Anderson, Gordon, ' 59; Ameson, Gordon, 59. Arneson, Richard, ' SS; Beckwith, John, ' 58; Benedict, John, ' 58, Bierman, Wallace, ■58,- Clark, Jack, ■58: Coctiran. Terrance, ' 58. Cox, Johnny, ' ei; Danek, William, ' 60, How 2: Davis, Donald, ' 61; DeVilbiss, lere, ' 58, Dingman, Harry, ' SB; Dudden, Richard, ■60; Fallek, Karl, ' 61; Higgins, John, ' ei; Hodge, Richard, ■60: Hoppe. Harold, ' el; Hove, Richard, ' 60: Kurtz, Dennis, ' 59: Jenkins, Dean, ' 59; Johannes, Clint, ' 59. Row 3: Klein, Larry, ' 61; Kmoch, Larry, ' 61; Lambert, Gary, ' 58; Lance, Ross, ' 59; Liming, Everett, ' ei: Lindgren, William, ' 60: Logue, Michael, ■60; Mitchem, John, ' 61: Morris, Roger, ' 58: Morgan, James, ' 61; Moyer, John, ' 58: Nell, Thomas, ' 59, Row 4: Neil, Roy, ' 61; Nevoth, Thomas. ' 60; O ' Donnell, Roderic, ' 58: O ' HaMoran, James, ' 59: Olson, Charles ' 58; Olson, Roger, ' 60: Parks, Dave, ' 60; Pennington, David! ' 60: Piesler, Thomas, ' 61: Redmond, John. ' 58: Redmond. Tom, ' 61: Rhoda, Donald, ' 58. How 5: Rossiler, Vincent, ' 58: Rotzin, Jerry, ' 60: Ruth, Larry, ' 58; Scholller, Lynn, ' 60; Sheldon, Tom, ' 61; Siebler, Dwight, ' 59: Streil, Richard, ' 61; Tooley, Michael, ' 58; Trupp, Jerold, ' 60; Trussell, Sam, ' 58; Williamson, Ralph, ' 61; Wright, Bob, ' 61. 241 . ,, fls anticipation increases Delta Upsilons sacrifice hoi coHee in the Crib so they will have time to stop and see the progress on their new house. If H ■Pf ' mi ' i [ ■ . jk " ' - m H [4 E Gordon Warner, president Engineering, Fl. Collins, Colo. Row 1: Boswell, Richard, ' 61; Brehm, Bradley, ' 61; Brown, Larry, ' 59; Bruce, Marshall, ' 61; Cass, Lyman, ' 59, Clark, Dennis, ' 61; Copeland, Noel, ' 61; Douglas, Judson, ' 59; Edwards, William, ' 58; Elder, Dennis, ' 60; Fisk, George, ' 58; Garretson, Bob, ' 63; Guggenmos, Fred, ' 61. Row 2: Gunning, Allen, ' 60; Hagemeister, lohn, ' 59; Harris, Kay, ' 58; Hastings, Larry, ■60; Haugner, Alan, ' 60; Hill, Larry, ' 60; Hirschbach, George, ' 58; Hoerner, John, ' 61; Holt, Alain, ' 61; Hood, Charles, ' 58; Humphrey, Charles, ' 61; Hyland, Gary, ' 61; Johnson, John, ' 59. Row 3: Kaft, Robert, ' 61; Koberg, John, ' 60; Kralka, Ronald, ' 59; Krantz, James, ' 61; Krommenhoek, William, ' 57; Kubacki, James, ' 58; Kulilek, Robert, ' 58; MacDonald, Robert, ' 58; McClure, Allan, ' 58; Liakos, lohn, ' 61; Moran, Robert, ' 59; Morrissey, Thomas, ' 61; Murphy, Michael, ' 61. Row 4: Newton, Robert, ' 60; Nielsen, Jack, ' 60, Novicki, Larry, ' 60; Oerter, Ronald, ' 61; Petersen, Allen, ' 61; Reynolds. Morris, ' 60; Riddleberger, Peter, ' 61; Rogge, Dwaine, ' 59; Rucksdashel, Rex, ' 58; Sandberg, Oscar, ' 58; Smidt, Donald, ' 58; Shull, Bruce, ' 61; Summerside, Donald, ' 61. Row 5: Swank, George, ' 59; Turecek, Karl, ' 58; Voider, Richard, ' 61; Warner, Gordon, ' 58; Warrick, James, ' 59; Watkins, William, ' 61; Wehrman, Ken, ' 58; Williams, James, ' 58; Williams, John. ' 61; Youngdahl, Doug, ' 60. m 242 Delta Upsilon: Party Brings Good Will Members of Delta Upsilon and Kappa Alpha Theta entertained underprivileged chil- dren at their annual Christmas Party. The good will project brought Santa Claus to many children who otherwise would not have had a Christmas. Gordon Warner and Don Smidt were tackled by the Innocents for their achieve- ments in activiti es and scholarship. Warner served as Corn Cobs president and vice pres- ident of Innocents. Smidt became vice presi- dent of N Club. The DU house had two Stu- dent Council representatives, Dennis Elder and Dwaine Rogge. DU social life was climaxed by the Or- chid Formal and the annual Stable Stomp. Other functions were the Two-Yard Hop and the Winter-Christmas Date Dinner. Chapter officers were Gordon Warner, president; George Fisk, vice president; Den- nis Elder, secretary, and Ken Wehrman, treasurer. j|P Years of tradition have named the Delta Upsilons living room " The Great Hall. " q - c% ,c;i o 3. o ' R 1% - iK ,«n « •■ ' ' ■! ' ?V " N . ' Si , rr} ri -A -7 -r isae 243 It ' s up to every man to protect his own toothpaste and towel while he is shaving. Farmhouse: Scholarship Cups Won Ivy Day brought three scholarship tro- phies to Farmhouse. They received the Fra- ternity Scholarship Cup for the 15th semester. Trophies were also received for first place in the Pledge Scholarship and the Innocents ' Scholarship-Activities competition. Farmhouse members became leaders in many campus activities. The first man tackled by Innocents on Ivy Day was Bill Spilker, who served as president. Other Innocents were Bob Wiemer and Ed StoUer. Walter Patterson, Bob Wiemer and Bob Smidt were elected to Kosmet Klub. Bill Spil- ker, Larry Voss, Ed Stoller, Bert Weichenthal and Don Schick became members of Corn Cobs. Gary Kilday worked on the CORN- HUSKER as a section editor. Chapter officers were Bob Wiemer, pres- ident; Bill Spilker, vice president; Ed Stoller, secretary, and Don Heuermann, treasurer. JMJ 244 J M. LmMu Could it be that these Farmhouse members are getting prepared for finals? R little session with the books always seems to be in order. Robert Wiemer, president Agriculture, Creston Row 1: Beerbahm. Morris, 61 : Bliss, Fredrick, 60; Bogus, David, ' 61; Bollish. Alv ■59; Boning, John, ' 58; Clegg, Archis, ' 61; Cofley, Keith, ' 60; Cook. Leslie. ' Dannert, Robert, ' 59; Eastin, John, ' 58; Eberspacher, Darrel, ' 58. How 2: Edeal, Feye, Vernon, Gates. Edward Russell, ' 61; Epp, Donald, ' 61: Ervin. Eldon, ' 58; Ferris, David, ' 60; ' 60; Frahm, Richard, ' 61; Fritis, George, ' 61; Fuchser, Troy, ' 60; ■61; Geisler, Donald, ' 59; Gloubiu. ' !, Allen. ' 60. How 3: Grady, Gilbert, ' 61; Grube, Arthur, ' 58; Hargleroad, Stanley, ' 59; Herman, Donald, ' 59; Herman, Paul, ' 61; Heuermana. Don, ' 58; Howard, Terry, ' 58; Kilday, Gary, ' 60; Kyes, Marvin, ' 59; McKeever, Ronald, ' 61; McNeil, Robert, ' 61. Row 4: Milby, ' Wesley, ' 61; Morse. Franklin. ' 58; Patterson. ' Walter, ' 59; Penas, Paul, ' 59; Preston, Ray, ' 61; Reece, Francis. ' 61; Rohlling. Norman, 6D; Schick, Don, ' 59; Sedlok, Dennis. ' 58; Sillring. Donald. ' 59; Skinner, Bruce, ' 59. Row 5: Smidt, Robert, ' 59; Spilker, Bill, ' 58; Stoller. Edward, ' 58; Timmerman. Richard, ' 61; Vencill, Gary, ' 61; Voss, Larry, ' 58; Warner, James, ' 58; Weichenthal, Burton, ■59; Wiemer, Robert, ' 58: Wull, Larry, ' 60: Yeutter, Paul, ' 58. 245 " Hey there, that ' s my point! " seems to be a familiar expression around any house when everyone isn ' t eating, sleeping or studying. Lowell Niebaum, president Arts and Sciences, Fremont How 1: Arps, Chris, ' 60; Berg. Larry, ' Bl,- Buetlow, Darrell, ' 58; Burianek, Marvin, •59. Carver, Bill, ' 61. Chambers. BrenI, ' 60: Cuttell. Dee. ' ei; Dobry. Charles. ' 58, Erickson, Tom. ' 60; Frieling, Garry, ' 60; Gibbons, lohn, ' 60. How 2: Grealhouse, Ross, ' 60; Grimminger, Harry, ' 50: Gustafson, Richard, ' 58; Hahn, Richard, ' 61; Hahn, Roger, ' 61; Harvey, ' Robert, ' 61; Heeckt, lohn. ' 58; Henderson, Rod, ' 61; Hillman, David, ' 61; Holl, Harold, ' 60; Hornady, Robert, ' 61. How 3: Jaeger, lames, ' 60; Jones, Tom, ' 61; Keller, Marvin, ' 61; Keyes, Bill, ' 59; King, Bill. ' 58; McCurley. Cedric, ' 59; McDowrell. Allen. ' 60; McKillip. Kenneth, ' 58; Meha. Anthony, ' 59; Morris. Gerald, ' 61; Moyer, George. ' 59. How 4: Moyer. Jon. ' 61; Niebaum. Lowell, ' 59; Niebaum. Maurice. ' 59; Peck. Tom. ' 61; Peterson. Gory. ' 61; Pirnie, Clift, ' 61; Rogers. John. ' 61; Roquel. Don, ' 60; Rozanek. Rod. ' 58; Russell, Bruce, ' 59; Samuelson, John, ' 60. How 5: Softley, Ken, ' 58; Sprout. Gil. ' 61; Ummel. Richard, ' 61; Voss. Dale. ' 61; Wachler. Ron. ' 59; Walton, John. ' 61; Walton, Kent. ' 59; Webb. Clinton. ' 59. 246 k Kappa Sigma: Display Receives First The Kappa Sig Homecoming display, " Get Them in the Afterburner, " won first place in its division this year. The Kappa Sigs re- ceived honors in fraternity competition by building a low flying jet that swept over and burned a Kansas Jayhawk. The Kappa Sigs participated in many ac- tivities. Charles Keyes was president of NUCWfl, a Pub Board member and served on the Red Cross board. George Moyer be- came president of YMCA and worked as copy editor of the DRILY NEBRflSKflN. Theta Nu, medical honorary, elected Charley Doben to be president; and Brent Chambers was a cheerleader. The Kappa Sigs ' social life included the annual Barn Dance, the Inferno Party and the Stardust and Spring Formals. Chapter officers were Lowell Niebaum, president; George Moyer, secretary, and Ken McKillip, treasurer. It ' s easier to charge those Ivy Leagues to Mom and Dad than ruin your own budget. ' ■ulS . 247 It " To go or not to go to embryology lab " — this is the question ior these Phi Chis. Phi Chi: Eight Scholars Honored Phi Chi, Omaha medical fraternity, re- ceived scholastic honors this year when eight members were selected to filpha Omega Alpha, national medical honorary. The Phi Chis also had a busy year so- cially. The Back to the Grind Party in Septem- ber set the pace and was followed by the Purple Passion Party and the annual Alumni Cocktail Party. The annual Orphans Party, the Tom and Jerry Party and the New Year ' s Eve Party completed a festal December. To brighten the weekends, a jam session was held each Saturday in the house. On the sports scene, the Phi Chi basket- ba ll team captured the championship in the Omaha YMCA city league. Chapter officers were Elliott Boisen, pres- ident; Richard Cottingham, vice president; Frederick Koch, secretary, and Jerry Cooney, treasurer. 248 These Phi Chis illustrate that the magnetic effect of a card table, " the curse of the studying class. " is definitely not limited to undergraduates. Elliott Boisen, president Medicine, Minden Row 1; Anderson Robert, 60: Arrasmilh, Kaye, ■61; Bannister, Gary, ' 59: |echtel, Mel, ei: Blum, Mark, ' 61, Carleton, Dick, ' 61; Foote, Don. ' 61: Hagestrom. John, 61; Hanson, Lawrence, ' 60: Hermann. Lee, " 61. Row 2: Johnson, Joel, 61; Koch, Fred, ' 60; Krickbalm, John, ' 61; Kutch, David, ;60; Lohli Martin, ' 61; MacCashland, Bill. ' 60; Mahrl, Delmar, ' 60; Martin, Bob, 61; McDermott, John, 59; Mountlord, Stanley, ' 61. How 3: Mundt, Willis, ' 60; Reed, John, 61; Saulsbury, Jim, ' 61; Shane Jim, ;61; Skieth, Maurice, ' 60; Sorrell, Mike, ' 59; Swanson, John, ' 61; Williams, Je:e, 61; Yoshida. Chorura, ' 61. 249 The slow motion of the turtles is the center of all the attention when each sorority enters a contestant in the annual Phi Delta Theta race. 250 Bill Tomson, president Business fldministration, Omaha How 1: Arledge, Bill, ' 61; Brace, Harry, ' S9: Cadwallader, Gary, ' 59; Cadwallader, lames, ' 61; Chell, Barton, ' 61; Calhoun, David, ' Bl; Cardwell, Curtis, ' SB; Chamber- lain, Dick, ' 61, Cottrell, Richard, ' 58; Cummins, Al, ' SI,- Duliek, lack, ■59; Egbert, Ernest 59: Elliott, John, ' 61. Row 2: Evans, Charles, ' ei; Forrington. Dan, ' 59; Folk, Roger, ' 61; Gray, Gerald, •61; Griffiths, John, ' 60; Guthery, Bill, ' M; Haffke, Ernest, ' 58; Hogan, Larry, ' 60; Hall, Roberl. ' 60; Harpstreith, lames, ' 59; Hevner, Enlowe, ' 60; Holmes, Morgan, ■58; Houston, Biuce, ' 59. Row 3: Howerter, Sirart. ' 58; Hughes, Arthur, ' 61; Jacobs, Richard, ' 60: lett, Carl, ' 59; Johnson, Dick, ' 58: Johnson, Timothy, ' 61; Jones. Jaret. ' SB: Kelley. Richard, ' 60; Kiely, James, ' 58: Kuelsen, Nels, ' 60; Koster, George, ' 60; Linscotl, Donald, ' Gl; Lumbard, David, ' 61, Row 4: IwlcKenzie, Don, ' 61; Meierhenry, Dwight. ' 61; Merrick, David, 59: Moore, Douglas, ' 61; Moore, fames, ' 60; Moravec, James, ' 59; Mossmon, David, ' 58: Muck. Jack, ' 60; MuUins, Dennis, ' 60; Murphy, James ' 61; Nelson, Donald, ' 60; Olsen, Erik, ' 60; Pakieser, Donald, ' 58. Row 5: Peterson, George, ' 58; Randolph, Dick, ' 58; Rankin, Roger, ' 60; Richards, Chuck, ' 60; Schrepf, Robert, ' 60; Seacrest, James, ' 61; Snider, Robin, ' 61; Spaedt, Richard, ' 61; Stephens, Phil, ' 58; Stuart. John, ' 59: Taylor, Charles, ' 60; Teal, Fred, 59; Tomson, Frank, ' 60, Row; 6: Tomson, William, ' 58: Trimble, Fronkie, ' 61; Tucker, Gordon, ■61; Vonner. Cobe. ' 60; Vogel, Donald, ' 60; Wanamaker, Craig, ' 61; Weaver, Arthur, ' 58; Weaver, David, ■eO; Wilson, Charles, ' 60; Winey, Ken, ' 59: Wollaslon, Charles, 60, Phi Delta Theta: Social Functions Unique Two unique functions led the social sea- son at the Phi Delta Theta house this year — the Turtle Race and the She Delta The ' .a Party. The Alpha Phis won the race, and Chris Mastos was crowned queen. Harriet Feese became " Miss She Delta Theta. " Ivy Day honors went to Phi Delta Theta when the Innocents tackled Dave Mossman, Art Weaver and Morgan Holmes. Stu Howerter served as N Club secretary, Chuck Wilson and Jim Moore worked as CORNHUSKER section editors, and John Stuart was a member of Alpha Kappa Psi, business honorary. Varsity sports occupied the time of Chuck WoUaston, Dan Farrington, Frank Tomson, John Griffiths and Carl Jett. Chapter officers were Bill Tomson, presi- dent; Phil Stephens, vice president; Dick John- son, secretary, and Curtis Cardwell, treasurer. Songs and announcements are often as much a part of lunch as the meal itself. il t 251 fl girl must be downstairs to cause such an immediate response irom the brothers. Phi Gamma Delta: White Cane Drive Held Phi Gamma Delta sponsored several community service projects this year. The annual White Cane Drive which is held in conjunction with the Delta Gammas helped provide for the blind. After the Milford tor- nado of last year, the entire house devoted a week in re-establishing and aiding victims in the disaster area. Bob Schuyler, who was tackled by Inno- cents, was a Kosmet Klub, Student Council and Biz fid Exec Council member. Ron Kohl- meier became a member of filpha Zeta, agri- culture honorary, and Tom Gilliland was pledged to Phi Mu Alpha, men ' s music hon- orary, and Kosmet Klub. Phi Gams participat- ing in varsity sports included Joe Hart and Mai Dohrman, football; Gary Reimers, basket- ball, and Paul Schoor, swimming. Chapter officers were Bob Schuyler, president; Don Fitzgerald and Ron Kohlmeier, secretaries, and Jim Baird, treasurer. ' ». ««»T ' « What is it — a low-flying missile? No, just a quick irisbee match belore the house manager begins to discover the broken remains of furniture. Robert Schuyler, president Business fldministration, Eugene, Ore. Row 1: Allen, James, ' 61, Andersen, Dale. Bl. Anderson, Jim. ' 61: Anderson. Ralph, 61; Andrews. Lament, ' 61; Aspegren, Larry, ' 60; Baud, James, 58; Bell. Ronald, ' 61; Bernet, Darrel, ' 61; Blazek, Frank. ' 61. Row 2: Christenson, Larry. ' 59; Dohrman, Malvin. ' 57; Dryden. James. ' 59; Eisenharl, George, ' 60; Eisenhart, James, ' 61; Focht, James, ' 58; Furlak, Paul. ' 59; Gerlacti. Waller, ' 58; Harrow, Jack, ' 60; Hart, Joseph. ' 59. How 3: Hinman. Robert, ' 58; Jenkins, Faber, ' 61; Karklins, Evars. ' 61; Kilslrup, Larry, ' 61; Kirkwood, Donald, ' 58; Klein, Ceroid. ' 61; Kohlmeier, Ronald, ' 58; Leonard, Bernie. ' 61; Lukens. Donald, ' 60; Marshall, James. ' 61. How 4: Morrow, Gordon. ' 59; Nathan. Ronald. ' 58; O ' Rourke, John, ' 58; Peterson, Bruce. ' 61; Reimers, Gary. ' 58; Roe. Roger, ' 60; Ruck. Gary, ' 58: Russell, Wilham, ' 60; Schoettger, Jerry, ' 59; Schorr, Paul, ' 59. How 5: Scott, Robert, ' 58; Soper, Jim, ' 60; Speice, Byron, ' 59; Stacy, Richard, ' 61; Slanion, Frank, ' 59; Swanson. Joseph, ' 58; ' Weatherholt, Jerry, ' 60; ' West, Dick, ' 60; Young, Richard. ' 61. 253 Dutchess, the Phi Kappa Psis ' mascot, is just as likely to be found in classes or at fraternity parties as is one of his numerous masters. Dyke Newcomer, president Business fldministration, Omaha How 1: Adkins, Jess, ' 61; Ashley, Bill, ' Sg,- Barnes, Tim, ' 61: Barlh, [ohn, ' 59; Beard, Ron, ' 61; Broadhurst, James, ' Bl: Burbridge, Glen, ' 61; Carmody, Mike, ' 61; Clifton, Rod, ' 58; Costin, John, ' 60; Dickinson, David, ' 61; Eastman, Jim, ' 60; Eyih, Robert, ' 60. Row 2: Funke, Thomas, ' 61; Gebbie, John. ' 61; Gilsdorf. James, ' 60; Good, Jim, ' 59; Grasmick, Harry, ' 59; Haecker, George, ' 61; Hall, Robert, ' 61; Hauser, Tom, ' 58; Hill, Bill, ' 59; Hot, James. ' 58; Kilzelman, Al, ' 59; Knoll, Joe, ' 61; Kollias, loe. ' 60. Row 3: Luke, Bob, ' 61; Martz, Max, ' 60; Massey, Roger, ' 60; McConahay, David ' 61; Meestor, Gene, ' 61; Miller, David, ' 60; Moore, Jerry, ' 58; Nelson, Clarke, ' 60; Nelson, Donald, ' 61; Newcomer, Dyke, ' 58; Oehm, Gary, ' 61; O ' Gara, Robert, ' 61. Partington, James, ' 61. Row 4: Peterson, Rod, ' 59; Resler, Jay, ' 59; Schrag, Larry, ' 59; Schroeder, Steve, ' 58; Schultz, Steve, ' 59; Schuster, Sanlord, ' 60; Shugrue, Dick, ' 59; Sheldon, Tom, ' 60, Sheldon, James, ' 61; Speece, Glenn, ' 61, Spence, Gene, ' 58; Slacey, Charles. ' 60; Still, David, ' 60. Row 5: Studnicka, James, ' 59; Svoboda, Ron, ' 60; Sweeney, Dale, ' 60; Townsend, Gary, ' 59; Tucker, Larry, ' 61; Voss, Ron, ' 60; Wallace, Charles, ' 60; Williams, Mike, ' 61; Winker, Kent, ' 60. 254 dr Jm Phi Kappa Psi: Place High in Activities Members of Phi Kappa Psi held positions in various campus activities. Larry Schrag worked as a Corn Cob member and was assistant business manager of the CORN- HUSKER. Dick Shugrue served as second se- mester editor of the DAILY NEBRflSKAN and Mack Lundstrom became the managing edi- tor. Bill Ashley was elected to Kosmet Klub and Stetve Schultz belonged to Masquers. The Phi Psi intramural football team end- ed its season in the number two position for the second consecutive year. The Phi Psi skit, " Inside Russia Confidential Hush Hush Shh Unexpurgated, " was presented at the an- nual Kosmet Klub Fall Revue. Chapter officers were Richard Newcom- er, president; Rod Peterson, vice president; Bill Ashley, secretary, and Jerry Moore, treasurer. Almost as much time is spent in making the backdrops as learning the KK skit. -i ZA - T-M - ' i Sf f rl " - " " iipi ' " BB 255 Eight o ' clock comes too early! But the Pi Kaps manage to drag out ior class. Pi Kappa Phi: Gregory Chosen Queen Members of Pi Kappa Phi selected Kay Gregory of Zeta Tau Alpha as the queen of their Rose Formal. Judy Otradovsky and Emily Forest were chosen attendents to the queen. The annual event highlighted the Pi Kap social calendar. Other Pi Kap functions included the Har- bor Lights Party, a date dinner, their annual Founders Day Dinner held in November and a tea honoring Mrs. Frances Clark, their new housemother. The Pi Kap homecoming display, " Don ' t Take it so Hard Jayhawks, " won second place. The display featured a giant jayhawk ready to commit suicide. Chapter officers were Vladimir Berniklau, president; Bruce Kolb, vice president; Carl Friedrich, secretary, and Dean Anderson, treasurer. 256 Pi Kap pledges find that trying to pull tired actives out of bed early in the morning is almost as hard as washing cars and scrubbing floors. Vladimir Berniklau, president Engineering, Lincoln Row 1: Akerson, Allen, ' 58; Anderson, Dean, bS, Barr, William, ' 60; Bernilclau, Vladimir, ' 59: Corzine, John, ' 58; Deckert, Gary, ' 60; Dunn, Fred, ' 61; Engel, Gary, ■59; Farrell, Bob, ' 60; Forbes, Lee, ' 61. Row 2: Frickel, Ronald, ' 81; Fried, Geolfrey, ' 58; Friedrich. Carl, ' 60; Koulzman, Jon, •60; Kehn, Gerald, ' 58; Knust, Harold. ' 59; Kolb, Bruce, ' 59; Krohn, David, ' 61; Krohn, Glen, ' 61; Lucore, Gary, ' 58. Row 3: Mersch, William, ' 59; Miller, Thomas, ' 59; Peterson, Roger. ' 60; Reifschneider, John, ' 59; Roberts, Daniel, ' 61; Schmidt, Garron, ' 61; Soukup, Frank. ' 60; Wathier, Lyle, ' 59; Zieg, William, ' 59. 257 Carol Malcha in her polkadot costume wins the trophy awarded to the girl most closely resembling Daisy Mae at the Li ' l Abner party. J Jack Landers, president Arts and Sciences, Clarksville, Tenn. Row 1: Albers, John, ' 61. Anderson, Robert, ' SI; Atkins, Robert, ' 60; Beach, Robert, ■6!; Benson, Bill, ' 61, Blair, Robert, ' 60; Bland, Laurel, ' 60; Boston, Bill, ' 60; Bayer, Lonnie, ' SB; Bricker, Marshall, ' 60,- Brown, Jim, ' 80. How 2: Bryans, Wallace, ' 60; Chisholm, George, ' 58; Christollersen, Keith, ' 60; Cochran, Michael, ' 60; Crites, Clay, ' 58; Crosby, Bob, ' 61; Doane, Douglas, ' 59; Ericson, Bryan, ' 60; Fritz, Daniel, ' 60; Hamilton, Johnny, ' 61; Hansen, Lowell, ' 61. Row 3: Heald, Bud, ' 58; Hemmer, William, ' 59; Hervey, David, ' 58; lohnson, Robert, ' 60; Kendall, Denis, ' 61; Kendall, Marshall, ' 58; Kerr, Henry, ' 59; Koehn, Roger, ' 59; Landers, John, ' 58; Lakin, James, ' 58; Liden, David, ' 60. Row 4: McLean, Jack, ' 58; McMillan, Maurice, ' 60; Meierhenry, Paul, ' 58; Meierhenry, Roy, ' 60; Newburn, Ted, ' 58; Noyes, Clark, ' 59; Often, Robert, ' 59; Patrick, Arthur, ' 59; Patrick, Charles, ' 58; Probasco, Herbert, ' 61; Roman, James, ' 60. Row 5: Rotert, Larry, ' 59; Seberg, Richard, ' 61; Seeley, Ronald, ' 61; Thompson, John, •61; Tolman, Ned, ' 61; Warren, Ron, ' 61; Whitney, Charles, ' 58. 258 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Social Event Initiated Sig Alphs launched their social season by initiating a new event, " I Hate Women Week. " fl Li ' l Abner Party climaxed a week of not talking to women. Phi Alpha spirit ran high this year. Nu chapter claimed first place in the Men ' s Ivy Day Sing and won the scholarship improve- ment award of Sigma Alpha Epsilon chapters. Intramurals brought victory to Sig Alphs when they won the golf tournament and the horseshoe doubles. Lonnie Bayer and Ned Tolman sang in Varsity Glee Club. Jim Roman was a CORN- HUSKER section editor and vice president of YMCA. Chapter officers were Jack Landers, pres- ident; Jim Lakin, vice president; Byran Eric- son, secretary, and Larry Rotert, treasurer. : ; - .C : It ' s pledge power keeping the crest on the SRE fireplace so clean and shining. AAXlji 259 Facial expressions will usually tell if it is another bill or a letter from a lover. Sigma Alpha Mu: Honoraries Take Four Four members of Sigma Alpha Mu were elected to honoraries. fllan Rosen, Stan Wid- man and David Widman belonged to Alpha Kappa Psi, business fraternity. Bernard Turkel became a member of Xi Psi Phi, dental fra- ternity. Many Sammies found time to participate in campus activities. Ken Freed served as a Kosmet Klub and Student Council member. The other Student Council member from the Sammy house. Herb Friedman, was active in Student Union activities. Joe Hill became a Masquers member. The Sigma Alpha Mu colors of purple and white reigned at Founders Day activities. Other events on the social calendar were the annual Pledge Party and the Around the World Party. Chapter officers were Ken Freed, presi- dent; Bernard Turkel, vice president; Jack Gruch, secretary, and Alan Rosen, treasurer. ■ . D o . O d o T r fZ , S? T»J| What tales of glory must be told in the history of this Corn Cob ' s pledge sweater! The active Cob influences the younger generation. Kenneth Freed, president Business Administration, Omaha How 1: Bernslien, Zeif. ' 61; Blall, Michael, ' 6 : Bordy, Stephen, ' 59; Breslow, Boyd, 59, Cohen, Meyer, Sg, Denenberg, Daniel, SS; Diamond, Edward, ' 59; Erman, Michael, ' 60, Fishman. Ronald, ' 61; Forman, Allan, ' 61. Row 2: Freed, Kenneth, ' 59; Friedman, Harold, ' 59; Friedman, Herbert, ' 58; Friedman, James, ' 61; Garrop, Norman, ' 59; Hill Gary, ' 61; Hill, Joe, ' 59; Jolfe, Arnold, ' 61; Kaiman, Stan, ' 60; Kenyon, Howard, ' 61. Row 3: Krizelman, Allen, ' 61; Lavine, Mel, 60; Margolin, Jerry, ' 58; Mintz, Bernard, ' 58; Novicoll, Harold, ' 60; Marx, Stuart, ' 61; Oruch, Jack, ' 59; Pocras. Kenneth, ' 51; Plotkin, Gary, ' 61; Rosen, Alan, ' 58. How 4: Sax, Stanley, ' 61; Sherman, Pro, ' 61; Shukert, Allen, ' 60; Sophii Turkel, Bernard, ' 61; Widman, David, ' 60; Widman, Stanley, 59. Marty, ' 61; 261 Members of Sigma Chi convert their living room into a stage for a practice of their Kosmet Klub skit, " flii Baboo and the Asiatic Flu. " .J Lynn VanWinkle, president Arts and Sciences, Bellevue Row I: Abels, Dean, ' 61; Aimer, John, ' 61, Anderson, Gary. ' 61, Anstme, Dennis, ' 61,- Babcock, Gary, -SO,- Barnard, Kenneth, bS: Bell, Don, ' 60; Berry, Wesley, ' eO: Bollinger, Thomas, ' 60; Cheuvront, Jellre, ' 60, Childs, David, ' 61; Christensen, Maurice, ' 60. How 2: Coonrad, Robert, ' 60, Elfeldt, William, ' 59; Ellerbrook, Al, ' 60; Emery, Clare, ■60; Ericson, Jon, ■60; Evans, Robert, ' 59; Evans, Roger, ■ei; Feil, Roger. ' 60; Hansen, Thorwald , 60; Harris, John. ' 69; Hempel, Ted, ' 61; Houchen. lack, ■61. Row 3: Ireland, Robert, ' 59: Hudson, Dave, 60; Jahr, Richard, ' 60; Krumme, Robert, ■60; Langhauser, Robert, ' 58; Langlord, Charles, ■60; Luke, Richard, ' 59; Lundak, William, ■Sg; Miller, Gale, ' 61; Morris, Jerry, ' 58; Morris, Larry, ' 58; Morrison, Frank, ' 59. How 4: Newman, Richard, ' 61; Nicholas, Paul, ' 60; North, William, ' 59; Ohme, Richord, ' 61; Oldenburg, Sam, ' 59; Olson, Robert, ' 61; Panowicz, Edward, ' 60; Pearson, Douglas, ' 61; Penney, Don, ' 60; Renler, Ron, 59; Renlroe, Jerry, ' 60; Rush, Charles, 61. How 5: Sabin, Richard, ' 58; Schafer, Ted, 60; Schatz, Paul, ' 58; Schnoor, Fred, ' 58; Scholl, Conrad, ' 59; Shanahan, Roger, 59; Sharp, Arthur, ' 59; Shuman, Lowell. ' 59; Sickel, Edward, ' 61; Sloan, Tom, ' 60; Snediker, Ted, ' 60; Sloneburner, Fred. ■ei. Row 6: Taylor, Lee, 61; Thomas, Gary, ' 61; Tolly, Harry, ' 60; VanWinkle, Rip, ' 58; Walker, Gary, ' 61; Walker, Rod, ' 59; Walker, Ronald, ' 59; Waltemalh, Donald, ' 60; Weigel, Robert, ' 59; Whitaker, James, ' 59; Wood, Dewain, ' 58; Yungblut, Larry, ' 59. 262 Sigma Chi: Intramural Title Won Sig Chis were named champions of the fraternity intramural program after an im- pressive record. They won the basketball con- test, the indoor and outdoor track events and placed high in other sports. Jim Whitaker was chosen for Corn Cobs, Biz Ad Council and Alpha Kappa Psi, busi- ness honorary. Bob Ireland was on Student Council, copy editor of the DAILY NEBRAS- KAN and a Kosmet Klub member. Men letter- ing in sports included Harry Tolly, Warren Christenson, Ron Renter and Dick Jahr. Sigma Chi Derby Day, which features many unusual events such as " kissing con- tests " for every sorority, highlighted the fall season. The Sweetheart Formal added in- terest to the social calender in the spring. Chapter officers were Lynn VanWinkle, president; Jay Schnoor, vice president; Ron- ald Renfer, secretary, and Paul Schatz, treasurer. fliter a long day of classes a bell Knally announces dinner to hungry Sigma Chis. tWF ' ' " IBI JL JJ ■no o ' rr? WWM t 1- i A W 263 Sigm J Nut find that the quickest way to get the telephone is to wait by the booth. Sigma Nu: Innocents Tap Pollock The Sigma Nus activity list this year was headed by Jack Pollock, Innocent, vice president of IFC and editor of the DAILY NEBRflSKflN. Mai Seagren acted as president of the Lutheran Student Association, and Louis Schultz was elected state chairman for the Young Republicans. Men in honoraries in- cluded Pete Laughlin in Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio honorary, and Keith Schafer in Pi Mu Epsilon, math honorary. Pollock became a Sigma Delta Chi, journalism honorary, and Larry Jambor was in Phi Epsilon Kappa, physical education honorary. The Pigge Dinner Formal and the White Rose Formal were feature house functions of the year. The Gold Dust Party and the Monster Rally Party added to the Sigma Nus social life. Chapter officers were Jack Pollock, president; Cecil Walker, vice president; George Porter and Paul Thomas, secre- taries, and Jerry Sinor, treasurer. J 264 Studying and preparing assignments is quickly forgotten by these Sigma Nus as they watch the World Series on their new color television set. Jack Pollock, president Arts and Sciences, Stanton Row 1: Anderson, William. ■S9: Beler. Sam, ' Bl. Borland, Jack, ' 59; Borland. Roger, ' 59: Brand. Dan. ' 58.- Bunz. Jim. ■69: Carpenter. Clark. ' 58; Chederquisl. Ronald. ' 61. Clapham, Robert. ' bS: Corell, Jack. ' 58: Eklund. Gregg. ' SS; Ellerbusch, Rodson. ' 61, Frilz. Donald, ' 61, Row 2: Fuelberth, Delno, -60, GramUch, William. ' 58. Gulschow. Waller, ' SS. Hall. Don. ' 60: Hansen. Stephen. ' 59: Hergenrader, Richard. ' 61: Hoppe. John, ' 61: lambor. Larry. ' 58: Kilker. Thomas. ' 59: Laughlin. Phillip. ' 60; Lewis. Veldon. ' 59: Loll. Ken. ' 59: Ivlcltflahon. James. ' 61. Row 3: Murphy, Gerald, ' 58: Murphy, James, ' 60: Nanncn. Lyle. ' 58: Nelson. Dan. 59; Olson. James. ' 60: Pellon. Delbert. ' 61; Phelps. George. ' 58: Pollock. Jack. ' 58. Porter. George. ' 60: Rasmussen. Del. ' 59: Recgan. Ronald. ' 60: Rodgers. Gary. ' 60: Rudolph. Dick. ' 58. Row 4: Sass. Wayne, ' 59: Schafer, Keith, SB: Schultz, Louis, ' 58: Seagren, Charles, ' 60: Seagren, Malvern, ' 58: Seymour, Ron, ' 61: Shaheen. Ronald, ' 60: Sinor. Jerry, ' 58: Sinor, Morris, ' 61; Smith. Robert, ' 59: Snowden, Michael. ' 61; Stein. Robert. ' 61: Stevens. Keith, ' 61. Row 5: Thomas, Paul, ' 60: Tinkham, Stanley, ' 58: Tilman, Gregory, ' 59: Wagner, Jerry, ' 60: Walker, Cecil, ' 58; Wallace, Raymond, ' 61; Wenzl, Don, ' 60; Westerbeck, Larry, ' 59; Wilson, Wallace, ' 60; Wolle, Adrian, ' 60; Youngson, Lanny, ' 59. 265 The high spirit and excitement that reign before a house party almost cause Sig Eps to forget the drudgery of the cleaning that awaits them. Rodney Cliiton, president Engineering, Orchard Row 1: Bebernes, Ronald, ' 60; Brown, Steven, ' 61; Buenz. August, ' 60; Casey, Don, ' 60; Casey, Michael, ' 61; Christiansen, Gary, ' 61; Cliiton, Rodney, ' 58; Coates, John, ' 60; Cochran, Thomas, ' 59; Dillingham, John, ' 59; Doyle, Robert, ' 61; Dubas, Harold, ■58. Row 2: Dubas, Kenneth, ' 61; Ellithorpe, Dennis, ' 61; Eyler, Dick ' 58; Fink, lonnie, ' 58; Fox. Gordon, ' 61; Freberg, Don, ' 59; Greenwald, Charles, ' 61; Henrichs, Jean, ' Bl; Hopp, Ronald, ' 59; Hester, Wayne, ' 60; Higgins, Terry, ' 59; Hossack, Larry, ' 60. How 3: Johnston, William, ' 59; Kapuslka, Alvin, ' 58; Kern, John, ' 59; Lawson, Charles, Grad; Olson, Marvin, ' 58; Orr, Charles, ' 59; Peterson, Gayle, ' 61; Pogge, Richard, ' 59; Pokorny, lames, ' 59; Pokorny, John, ' 59; Heed, Ronald, ' 58; Rogers, Gary, ' 60. Row 4: Rolofson, George, ' 60; Rowley, Claude, ' 60; Schauhs, Guy, ' 61; Schullz, George, ' 58; Schultz, Timothy, ' 60; Schroder, Keith, ' 59; Shipwright, Richard, ' 60; Smith, Robert, ' 60; Smith, Saylor, ' 61; Smith, Paul, ' 59; Spilde, Richard, ' 59; Stanek, lames, ' 61. Row 5: Sterzbach, Roger, ' 59; Suponchick, Kverelt, ' 61; Swanson, Charles, ' 61, Theede, Robert, ' 60; Thompson, Charles, ' 59; Tonjes, Carl; Vondrccek, Don, ' 60; Wieland, William, ' 60; Wilson, Gerald, ' 58. 2? 266 I ' - ' imi ' Sigma Phi Epsilon: Sports Award Received Sigma Phi Epsilon won the championship in the all-University football competition for the second consecutive year. Their team had an undefeated season in the University intra- mural football program. Several members of Sigma Phi Epsilon were chosen for membership in honoraries. Rodney Clifton belongs to Sigma Tau, engi- neering honorary. Keith Schroder became a member of the math honorary, Pi Mu Epsilon; and Gamma Lambda, band honorary, claimed Dick Christensen as a member. Social life at the Sig Ep house was was sparked by the Cement Mixer House Party, the Spring Formal and the Pledge Sweetheart Ball. Chapter officers were Rodney Clifton, president; Chuck Thompson, vice president; Terry tiiggins, secretary, and John Dilling- ham, treasurer. Learning to set tables and serve meals is part of a hasher ' s " college education. " %Kj " fl blind date, you say. Who knows — this could be the beginning of a new romance! " Theta Chi: Two Trophies Captured Members of Theta Chi captured two in- tramural trophies in the 1957 program. The tennis trophy and the bowling championship were won in all-University competition. John Brooks belonged to three honorary fraternities, Pi Mu Epsilon, math honorary, Sigma Xi, science honorary, and Sigma Pi Sigma, physics honorary. Walter Ross be- came a member of Gamma Lambda, band honorary. Eldon binder was elected to mem- bership in Alpha Kappa Psi, business hon- orary. The peak of the social season at the Theta Chi house was the annual Spring For- mal. The Bowery Ball, the Pledge Party and the Tri-Chapter Party were other social events. Chapter officers were Eldon binder, pres- ident; Dave Peterson, vice president; Fred Otradovsky, secretary, and Richard Hartford, treasurer, 268 k ti The business to be completed on the agenda oi any chapter meeting leaves very little time for a coke date before flWS closing hours. dtk Eldon Linder, president Business Administration, Bradshaw Row 1: Biggerstall, Darryl, ' 61; Brooks, John, Grad.; Debo, Richard, ' 60; Eschliman, Dennis, ' BO; Fouts, Darrell, ' 61; Gillen, Frank, ' 61; Haley, John, ' 58; Harltord, Richard, ' 58. Row 2: Jensby, Wilfred. ' 58; Keniston, David, ' 60; Linder, Eldon, ' 58; Lockmon, Denny, ' 58; McBumey, Keilh, ' 61; Otrodovsky, Fred, ' 57; Peterson, David, ' 59; Reinhardl, Robert, ' 59. How 3: Sigerson. Bart, ' 60; Smith. Charles, ' 60; Smith, Robert, ' 63; Turner, Keilh, ' 58; Turner, Kent. ' 61; Verschuur, LeRoy, ' 60; Voli, Marvin, ' 58; Wild, Richard, ' 61. 269 Winter weather tests the strength of class-bound Thela Xi members as they push their cars out of the snow in time for an eight o ' clock class. Roger Wichman, president Engineering, Pender How 1: Armbrusi, Arthur, ' 58; Basoco, Richard, ' 60; Baxter, William, ' Bl; Binder, Donald, ' 60; Carlisle, Gerald, ' S9; Carstenson, Larry, ' 58; Castigliano, Serge, ' 60; Cisney, Dewain, ' 59; Collman, Phillip, ' 58; Cole, James, ' 60; Davidson, David, ' 60; Eagleton, George, ' 59. Row 2: Filbert, Kenneth, ' 60; George, Leo, ' 58; Gingles, Bill, ' 59; Godbey, David, ' 60; Grothe, Charles, ' 59; Haelle, Douglas, ' 60; Hans, Robert, ' 58; Herman, Roger, ' 61; Hild, Marion, ' 59; Hoppner, Russell, ' 60; Hewlett, Fred ' 61; Johannes, Creighton, ' 61. Row 3: Kent, Douglas. ' 61; Kovarik, Robert, ' 60; Lange, Hov ard, ' 59; Lorentzen, Gary, ' 61; Lufi, Lyall, ' 61; Maag, Robert, ' 58; Marks, Robert, ' 60; Malisons, Andris, ' 60; McQuislan, Kenneth, ' 61; McQuistan, William, ' 59; Meyer, Jack, ' 59; Munson, Thomas, ' 59. Row 4: Novicki, Carroll, ' 60; Rees, William, ' 60, Roger, Larry, ' 61; Riggins, Norman, ' 58; Risser, James, ' 59; Rissler, Larry, ' 61; Rodehorst, Glenn, Grad.; RuH, Larry, ' 59; Schindler, Roger, ' 60; Schmeeckle, Milton, ' 61; Sellentin, Jerry, ' 59; Sheeran, James, •59. Row 5: Sjevers, Jerry, ' 61; Sievers, Jim, ' 61; Smith, Ronald, ' 60; Tassone, Lenny, ' 59, Tempero, Kenneth, ' 61; Tempero, Richard, ' 59; Wead, Charles ' 58; Jack, Leroy, ' 59; WeyginI, Richard, ' 61; Wichman, Roger, ' 58; Young, David, ' 59. 270 Theta Xi: Three Honors Received Ivy Day activities were rewarding to the Theta Xis. They won the Scholarship Improve- ment trophy, took second place in the compe- tition for the Innocents ' Scholarship-Activity Cup and won second in the inter-fraternity sing. Emphasis was placed on activity parti- cipation at the Theta Xi house this year. Bill McQuistan served as Yell King, Bob Maag was elected president of Sinfonia and Dick Tempero became a Student Council member. Dwain Cisney belonged to Kosmet Klub and Rog Wichman was elected Corn Cobs treasurer. The Honeycomb Jam Session, the second annual Theta Xi record party, was held in the fall. The Dream Girl Formal and the Secret Ambition Costume Party climaxed their social season. Chapter officers were Roger Wichman, president; Marion Hild, vice president; David Godbey, secretary, and Howard Lange, treasurer. From Beethoven to Elvis — it all sounds belter on the Theta Xis ' new hi-fi set. 271 The singing may not include Heidi, the mascot, but she seems content to listen. Zeta Beta Tau: 5 Elected to Honoraries Honoraries claimed many members of Zeta Beta Tau this year. Dick Fellman was chosen by Delta Sigma Rho, speech honorary. Maynard Small, Al Ross and Dick Fellman became members of Phi Delta Phi, profession- al law fraternity. Bob Krasne joined Alpha Kappa Psi, business honorary; and Bill Cooper belonged to Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio honorary. Harlan Noddle and Dave Herzog were elected to Kosmet Klub. Herzog also repre- sented Hillel Foundation on the City Campus Religious Council. Sheldon Krantz became a section editor of the CORNHUSKER. Social events included Whoopee Daze Week-end, the Isle of ZBT Party and the Mili- tary Ball Dinner. Chapter officers were John Goldner, pres- dent; Bob Zuber, vice president; Sheldon Krantz, secretary, and Bob Krasne, treasurer. 272 Moving the king in the wrong direction just once could very easily lose the game as well as the bet in this battle of wits and patience. John Goldner, president Arts and Sciences, Omaha Row I- Belkin Herb SO. Cohen. Sheldon, ' ei: Cohen, Steve, ' 60; Cooper, WUliam, •60 Goldner, lohn, ' 60; Herzog, David, 59; Krantz, Sheldon, 60. How 2: Krasne, Robert, ' 58; Loupheimer, Gjirry, 60 Lazer, M.chael ' 60; Moskovitz, Milton, 60; Nefsky. Sherman, 58; Noddle, Harlan, 58; Rosenblatt, Steve, 60. How 3: Segal, Michael, ' 58; Sacks, George, ' 61; Zuber, Robert. ' SB. 273 Colleges fls the eight o ' clock chimes of the Carillon Tower awake a sleepy campus, a day of academic life begins m the many colleges of our university. Each college has its own personality,- each tells its own academic story. Every professor has his own method of imparting knowledge and stimulating goals. The student knows the challenge of the classroom and laboratory, the tension that comes with a test of knowledge — the exam. Constant frustrations are soft- ened by the sense of accomplishment when an assign- ment is completed. The students in the colleges of our university constantly grow in wisdom as each bit of in- formation IS translated into understanding. This is academic life at the University. i W. V. Lambert Dean of Agriculture College of Agriculture Corridors of the first rj)-..Ti. ' iTii,-!i v bniHiivj will soon resound with footsteps of students. Test hogs are studied by Ernst Peo. Lavon Sumption and Donald Hudman. Ag College Expands With New Building The latest addition to the College of Agriculture is a new biochemistry building which provides modern laboratories for agricultural research. Experiments have been conducted re- cently by the animal husbandry depart- ment to determine the cause of dwarfism in cattle. The development of a new hybrid sorghum is an accomplishment of the agronomy department. The three-fold program of education in the College of Agriculture includes resident instruction leading to a BS degree in agri- culture or home economics, an agricultural experiment station conducting experiments throughout the state and an agricultural ex- tension service. Nebraska ' s College of Agriculture has become one of the outstanding agricultural colleges in the country. fl home ec experiment begins by fixing various muiiin recipes to determine diBerences in quality. Baking, the next step in the experiment, takes thirty minutes which gives the girls time to wash utensils. Comparing the texture and quality of muiiins made Irom the various recipes is the concluding step. 277 KFAB Farm Director Bill McDonald presents the KFflB scholarship to a ireshman in fig College, Ron McKeever, at the 4-H Club honors banquet. Lett to Right: B. Sheperdson, secrelary, B. Vo!k, treasurer; J. Norris, president. Not Pictured: J. Rainforth, vice president. Scholarships Given at 4-H Club Banquet Outstanding 4-H Club members were presented scholarships in the fall at the club ' s honors banquet. Donors of these awards were various business firms, radio stations and individuals. Members of the 4-H Club sponsored a booth at the State Fair. During the year the Club assisted the Ag Extension Department in their state-wide 4-H pro- gram. Club members also helped with the freshman watermelon feed in the fall and State 4-H Week in the spring. Any student who has been a 4-H Club member before entering college is eligible for membership in the Uni- versity ' s 4-H Club. Back How: C Cilek, M. Waldo, R. Wehrbein, D. Westermann, P. Van DeWalle, I. Haas B. Svoboda, R. Edeal, B. Kroeze, L. Cheat, G. Galch, G. Berke, A. Trumble. Third How: M. Kyes, G. Kilday, R. McKeever, H. Leiler, I. Ralls, M. Ochsner, B. Rathje L. Hendrix, R. Hild, H. Johnson, R. Petersen, D. Spillcer, W . Milby, M. Beerbohm, R. Presto R, Paine. Second How: E. Skucius, G. Renchen, P. Robertson, V. Scheer, P. Cunningham. R. Stic D. Shallenberger, M. Seberger, P. Arnold, C. Larson, E. Hutchinson, P. Johnson. Front Row: L. Rudman, I. Lancaster, V. Greenly, V. Svitak, B. Discoe, J. Norris. S, Schue I. Sieler, S. Knapp. Back Row: R. Person, M. Ochsner, D. Kuhlman, J. Wink, G. Dart, T. Kraeger. Fourlh Row: E. Thomssen, P. Starck, R. DeBower, G. Berke, J. Cook, R. Hild. Third Row: L, Lutz, R. Bonne, M. Waldo, D. Stobegrand, R. Klug, R. Warren. Second Row: L. Welch, K. Robohm, D. Eberspacher, E. Mosier, A. Haring, C. Hall. Front Row: G. Briggs, P. Yeutter, R. Cada, D. Zessin, B. Kort. The senior livestock judging team receives pointers irom Martin Alexander beiore the Denver contest. Officers; Back Row: B, Kort, marshall; D, dent; Roy Cada, treasurer; P. D. Warren, adviser. Front Row: G. Briggs, president; L. Welsh, secretary Club Members Visit Livestock Breeders Outstanding livestock breeders throughout the state were visited this fall by members of the Block and Bridle Club during their four-day tour. A student contest sponsored annual- ly by the club determines the best live- stock showman. Members of the club who have made noted achievements in the animal hus- bandry field are honored at a spring banquet. Rodeo Club: Background: T. Riley, T. Klug, K. Redinbaugh, D. Phillips, Standing; S. Moulton, B. Erickson, N. Elliott, K. Deppen, E, Oeltjen, N. Poynter, G. K. Backhaus, I. Beesley, J. Nickel, J. Roseberry, W. Mylbevg, E. Eng, G. Gelzmeier. Kneeling: N. Trester, P. Morrow, M. Reynolds, G. Gaylord, M. Nielsen. Rodeo Club Directs All-University Rodeo Each spring the Rodeo Club spon- sors the Farmers ' Fair Rodeo which is open to all university students. The rodeo includes competition in bull dogging for men and barrel racing for women. President Keith Redinbauth was as- sisted by Vice President Warren Mitchell. Yearbook Published By Agronomy Club Reports on recent agronomy experi- ments are published in the Agronomy Club ' s yearbook, ' The Seed and Soil. " The club sponsors annually both the intracollegiate and the FFfl crops judg- ing contests. Officers for 1957-58 are Bob Wiemer, president, and Cal Qualset, vice president. Back Row; T. Schwab, M. Keim, B. Weichenlhal, V. Feye, W. Clary, D. Schick, D. Ferris. Third Row: ]. Lawless, R, Thurman. E. Gerloll, R. Bluhm, C. Homolka, C. Carlson, D. Herman, I. McDonald. Second Row: R. Meyer, L. Wiff, R. Paul, J. Proskoveo, J. Lolgren, N. Rohlling. Front Row: O. Schipporeit, M. Kyes, B, Wiemer, C. Qualset, J. Goodding. 280 Omicron Nu and Phi Upsilon Omicron: Back Row: C. Smith, J. Bennett, D. Dicke, M. Franke, H. Saville, J, Johnston. Third How: B. Pearson, D. Brier, R. Tondl, L. LaRue, P. Banks, W. Waldo, M. Frills. Second Row: J. Evans, H. Albin, N. Wolf, L. Mader, L. Naviaux, P. Nelson. Front Row: M. Jensen, B. Shepardson, M. Stafford, N. Calvin, P. Kaufman, N. Sutton. Oiiiceis: Back Row: M. Fritts, editor; J. Bennett, president; P, Nelson, secretary. Front Row: D. Dicke, treasurer; C. Smith, president; H. Saville, vice president. Home Ec Honoraries Promote Scholarship Scholarship was emphasized this year by the home ec honoraries, Phi Upsilon Omicron and Omicron Nu. Both groups honored outstanding fresh- men at their scholarship teas. Phi U also repaired toys for children ' s homes, while Omicron Nu offered a tutoring service for home economics students. Members Sponsor Dairy Cattle Show Varsity Dairy Club members spon- sored the Dairy Royal Show and a dairy cattle judging contest this year. The club also published a department- al annual, " The NU Dairyman. " The club ' s activities were under the leadership of President Norval McCasIin and Vice President Deon Christiansen. Varsity Dairy Club: Back Row; G. Stout, J. Chapman, M. Harr, B. Svoboda, J. Purcell. Second Row: R. Terp, D. Cnrisliansen, R. Hubbard, L. Hendrix, J. Kuiken. Front How: N. McCaslin. D. Kubik, L. Keating, F. Owen. 281 Back Ro Joyce, L. Haggart, P, Arnold, L, LaRue, D. Phillips. B. S. Wall, M. Fritts, C. Christiansen, J. Flick, M, Reehart, N. appel N Colvm D Brier, U. Franke, R. Tondl, 1 enchen, D. Shallenberger, R. Alvin, C. Horky. Filth How: S. Crom, J. Nissen, B. Pearson, J. Masters, S. Phelp: Still, J. Loseke, P. Rolls. Fourth Row: M Barelman, F. Oeltjen, V. Miller, D. Enders, R. Mullet, S. Ramage, M. Parsons, L. Howe, D. Roberts, McComber, S. Luchsinger, J. Ellermeier, L. TeSelle, B. Lundin, C. Hellbusch. R. Rainlorth Third Row; S. Knapp, S. Goodman, R. Kuhl, B. Breunsbach, P.Arnold, B, French, S. Wilso Second Row: J. Boedkenhauer. R. Stich, N. Herndon, A. Heuerman: L. Naviaux, P. Kaulman, B. Shepardson, J. Reeder, M. Jensen, N. Front How: T. Bell, L. Hadly, P. Robertson, M. Haumont, M. Gerdi Vrba, P. Hansen, C. Edwards, C. Brening, H. Ahlschwede. V. Sche Woodling, I P. Stalde J. Evans, R. Switzer, A. Larson. Oeltjen, M. Castle, M. Hammond, Kain, M. Bonde. N. Wolf, S. Keso, E. Meacham, M. The " wheel of fortune " spins for home cc stu- dents receiving awards at the honors banquet. 282 Home Economics Club Gives Yearly Banquet Home Ec Club ' s calendar of events fea- tured the Ellen H. Richards banquet at which awards were presented to outstanding home economics students. Other activities sponsored by the club were the annual smorgasbord and the Spring Style Show, fi freshman picnic was held in the fall for all fig women. Back Row: M, Vrba, historian; P. Ham Front Row; E Meacham, adviser; P n, treasurer,- M. Gerdes, secretary. Staldler, vice president: S. Keso, Ag Ec Club Helps In Grad Placement The major project of the Ag Eco- nomics Club this year was main- taining a job opportunities file for its members. The club also corre- sponded with business firms inter- ested in employing Agriculture Economics graduates. Representatives of various state and national farm organizations discussed the role of economics in agriculture at club meetings. The club, which is open to any- one interested in ag economics, was guided by President Bob Moran and Vice President James Smith. Ag Econ Back Ro Second R ' Front Hov Hennirid, H Maaske, J. Ray, D. Numan, G. Lloyd. D lohnslon, L. Bilney, F. Morse, C. McClug, D. Seyler, D. Kyle Olson, D. Kanel, R. Moran, D. Worley, J. Smith. VHEA: Back Row; I. Evans, R. Joyce, R. Fisher, L. Haggert, D. Roberts. nd Row: H. Cishwiller, I. Reeder, R. Tondl, M. Anderson, P, Kaufi P. Lund Front How: R. Switzer N Woodhng. P. Stalder, B Barltn VHEA Encourages Community Service Community service was empha- sized by the Vocational Home Ec- onomics Association this year. The group made decorations for Thanksgiving dinner at Tabitha Home for orphans and the aged. VHEA also provided clothing and toys for Lincoln ' s underprivileged children. Other activities of the year in- cluded a picnic and a banquet held with their brother organiza- tion, Alpha Tau Alpha. President Carolyn Edwards was assisted by Vice President Nancy Woodling. 283 Alpha Zeta: Back Row: A Zech, D Kantor, R. Wiemer, M. Bishop. L. Welch. Second Row: R. Read. M. Kyes, E. Stoller, J. Lawless, R. Wischn Front Row: I. Hathaway, C. Olle Schipporeil. B. W.echenthal, R. Kohlmeier Alpha Zeta Stresses Agricultural Careers Alpha Zeta, Ag scholastic honorary, promoted interest in agricultural ca- reers by sponsoring convocations for fig students. These convocations fea- tured prominent leaders in the agri- cultural profession. The honorary selects members on the basis of scholarship, leadership ability and character. Alpha Zeta ' s activities were under the leadership of Otto Shipporeit, chan- cellor, and Paul Yeutter, censor. Honorary Sponsors Convention, Contests The State FFfl Convention and voca- tional agriculture judging contests were sponsored by Alpha Tau Alpha. Members of the club planned and as- sisted with the contests which included livestock and crops judging, mechanics and meat judging. Vocational education majors of sophomore standing or above may be- come members of Alpha Tau Alpha. Officers were President Newt KoUath, Vice president Richard Wischmeier. Alpha Tau Alpha: Back How: J. Bruce, K. Oerler. C. Keep, R. Schnieder, A. Meiner, A, Zech. Fourth Row: A. Ward, I. Fink, N. Husa, J, Hovak, D. Schneeklolh, U. Wendorlf. Third Row: H. Deems, M. Sonderup, L. Deunk, G. Barlh, R, Grass- mick, R KroU. Second Row: L. Harms, M. Mason, D. Brabec, O. Thiemaun, W. Colley, M. McCreight. Front Row: E. Ervin, N. Kollath, L. Wittier, R. Wischmeier, I. Slagemeyer, D. Kuhn. 284 The steps of the flg Union are convenient lor students who want to relax between classes or do last-minute studying. Surveying Ag campus ior irrigation purposes gives students in agricultural engineering classes good first-hand experience. Ag Campus— Peaceful and Friendly I UNI VERB! lY NEBRA5KA Bull dogging at the Ag rodeo captures everyone ' s attention. 285 Walter E. Militzer Dean of Arts and Sciences College of Arts and Sciences r 1 V H 1 I Q B KJ iV I H MM [ 3 WM 1 y Built onto Morrill Hall, the new planetarium will serve to educate and entertain students. Dr. H. W. Manter, zoology professor, does original research in parasitology. College Receives Gift To Build Planetarium Last fall construction began on " The Theater of the Stars, " an addition to the College of Arts and Sciences. This plane- tarium, built onto Morrill Hall, is the only one of its kind in Nebraska. The funds for the planetarium theater were donated by Ralph Mueller, an 1898 graduate. Construction on the ultra-modern Lyman Hall was continued during the year. This building will serve jointly the depart- ments of pharmacy and bacteriology. With the aid of private funds, the col- lege has also added a Professor of Actuarial Sciences to its staff. Two professors of the college were chosen to study abroad on Guggenheim Fellowships. They are A. C. Land, professor of history, and N. C. Cromwell, professor of chemistry. Both went to England. With his maze of apparatus, a chemistry student spends an afternoon experimenting with reactions. " Guten Morgen, Herr Meyer! " fl German student learns proper pronunciation from a lab recording. In zoology lab a Horse-shoe crab becomes the victim of endless poking by an inquisitive student. 287 Sigma Xi: Back Row: R. Schneider. M. Skeith. R, Nielson, I. Ball, I, Schulz. K. Roddy, D. Mansfield, I. Dunn. Front How: R. Kissinger, W. Ehrett. P. Bremer, M. Rohs A. Heeger, M. Chandler. Sigma Xi Presents Associate Members Sigma Xi, national science and re- search society, held a joint banquet with Phi Beta Kappa to present its new associate members. Sigma Xi encourages original sci- entific research by both graduate and undergraduate students. To be eligible for associate mem- bership, a student must have completed three years toward a degree. During that time he must have shown excellence in one or more of the sciences and must have illustrated his ability to do scientific research. PBK Recognizes High Scholarship Phi Beta Kappa, national scholas- tic honorary, recognizes high schol- arship in the field of liberal arts. To be eligible for PBK, a student must be a senior in liberal arts and have completed the requirements of the College of Arts and Sciences. First semester election requires a 7.5 accumulated average. The minimum average for second semester election depends upon class standing. Phi Beta Kappa, founded in 1776, is the oldest Greek letter society. The Nebraska chapter was founded in 1895. B T- J " B 1 JkL — . t ) _ H k l H A K| ll ' HT ■f— r ' ' Ti l l Kh feb i lil l Mk j cs B ki l 1 ' ' yvt- ■V ' B-A ■F 1 N wkIK f i " r s« !■ 288 ck How: :ond Ro nl Row P, Bingham, G. Paul. Hocker. B. Buck, N, Coover. Pi Mu Epsilon: Back Row: W. K C. Crites, V. We 1, W. Faber, R. Smith, K. Suprunowicz, H. Mertz, K. Schafer, D. Cox, R. Mortimore, vice director; J. Jirik, , diri Front Row: T. Stilt, K. Parsons, G. Stillman, W. Kimberly, C. Kress, D. Hedii Second Row: M. Earnest, R. Hornby, treasurer; R. Gallawa, director; S. Hocker, secretary; E. Hargleroad, M. Seagren, D. Miller, faculty adviser; R. Janieson . Members Excel In Mathematics, Language Pi Mu Epsilon, national mathematics honorary, encourages interest in high- er mathematics and recognizes achievement in that field. To be eligi- ble for membership, a student must be an outstanding upperclassman in math, fin annual banquet was held to init- iate new members of the group. Pi Mu Epsilon presented awards to the fresh- man and sophomore scoring highest in the spring math contest. Each active member of Phi Sigma Iota, national language honorary, does individual research on a subject deal- ing with a Romantic language or cul- ture. He then prepares a paper which he presents to the group at a meeting. Phi Sigma lota recognizes achieve- ment in any of the Romance languages. It instills in its members a better under- standing of the individuals and nations who speak those languages. Phi Sigma lola: Back Row: B. Carter, faculty adviser; A. Ulner, secretary-treasurer; P. Coovor, A. Deichman, C. Lawson, J. Sheedy, R. Miller, F. Buckingham. Front How: K. Deppen, M. Wright, K. Dryden, D. Turner, vice president; C. Berry, president; M. Lowe, D. Mulhair, T. Mitcnem. 289 1 jHP bW Earl S. FuUbrook Dean of Business fldministration College of Business Administration The inevitable line forms in front of the So- cial Science Building before 9 o ' clock classes. ' ; 0 :; " ? Bob Baskins tackles a perplexing problem in the field of economics for Don Nelson. " flrlificiallY generated — diificult to say, isn ' t it? " says Dr. Elliott in his advanced insurance class. Fullbrook to Retire As Dean of Biz Ad Earl S. Fullbrook will retire at the end of the 1957-58 school year as Dean of the College of Business Administration. Dr. Fullbrook will remain on the faculty as professor of marketing. Before becom- ing dean in 1946, he had taught the sub- ject for 26 years. For the past ten years Dr. Fullbrook has served as faculty representative for the Big Eight Conference. He has also been secretary-treasurer of the National Collegiate Athletic Association. The economics department of the Col- lege of Business Administration is using its $5,000 grant from the New York Life Insurance Company to develop NU ' s in- surance program. Last year the depart- ment received a Ford Foundation grant to experiment with ways of teaching the principles of economics. " Sometime you folks read the re;;! oi the policy since section two ' s all new, " comments Dr. Elliott. " Everyone kindly be quiet so he can think, " says Dr. Elliott above the din after some witticism. 291 Alpha Kappa Psi members pause to discuss ideas presented at their meeting. Biz Ad Student Wins Citizenship Award Alpha Kappa Psi presented its an- nual Citizenship fiward to Jerry Rouns- avell. The award is presented to a male student in the upper 15 percent of the senior class who excels in scholarship and activities. Bi-annual banquets were held each semester. Ten men were initiated at each of these banquets. Members of Alpha Kappa Psi visited Mutual of Omaha in the fall. During February John Stuart represented NU at the Midwest District Convention in Denver. Alpha Kappa Psi, the oldest profes- sional business fraternity in the United States, was established at the Univer- sity of Nebraska in 1914. President Marlyn Carlson presided at the week- ly meetings. Oliicers: Left to Righlj S. Wid: president; president. Not Pictured: F. Morrison, treasurer aster of rituals; M. Carlson, Anderson, secretory; J. Stuart, vice 292 A newspaper article stimulates a Iriendly discussion concerning the best type of proiession for young men. Alpha Kappa Psi h m 4. « I pf» W »:?. C9 Ashley Stuart Widman, D. 293 Angell Asche Cole, E. Cole, K. Hanzel Harder Lippstrew Lorenz Mock Monroe Replogle Rowland Coady Gieseker Lindell Mergl Quigley Thomsen 294 Business Fraternity Acquires New Home Moving into their new house at 1141 H Street was one of the highlights this year for Delta Sigma Pi. This national business fraternity had the third high- est scholastic average among organ- ized men ' s groups. Trips to Denver and Kansas City to observe different types of businesses were features of the year. In addition to regular Monday night meetings, pro- fessional meetings were held each month with a guest speaker from some phase of the business world. Alpha Delta chapter, one of 92 active chapters in the nation, was established on the Nebraska campus in 1924. Judy Hartman received the Rose Trophy at the annual spring formal. The bleak hours aiter midnight are long and lonely for Bob Stineman as he crams a year ' s work into one night ' s study. Pat Kernal and Don Reed sort cards while Ron Meister waits impatiently for Bob Dwehus to relinquish the phone. Officers: Left to Right: R. Meister, junior vice president; Q. Lorenz, chancellor; D. DuToit, president; R. Eilers, historian; D. Kucera, treasurer; M. Lynch, house manager. Not Pictured: D. Vicary, senior vice president; B. Emerson, secretary. 295 Phi Chi Thela: Back Row: I. Johnson, B. Ellis. J. Whittaker, L. Liebsack, I. Sonde Front Row: M. Petersen, L. Banghart, S. Koch, S. West, P. Bingham. JoAnn Sander Wins Biz Ad Key Award Phi Chi Theta ' s JoAnn Sander was named the 1957 recipient of the annual Biz Ad Key Award. This award, based on char- acter, scholarship and service, is presented to a senior in Business Administration. Rho chapter of Phi Chi Theta was es- tablished at the University of Nebraska in 1924, just three years after this national women ' s business fraternity was founded. Pat Bingham served as president; Dor- othy Schidler, vice president; La Vada Lieb- sack, secretary, and Marianne Petersen, treasurer. Beta Gamma Sigma Publishes Magazine Sixty-one chapters of Beta Gamma Sigma, Business Administration honorary, exchange ideas through their national pub- lication, " Beta Gamma Sigma Exchange. " Alpha chapter, founded in 1924 at NU, is the only Beta Gamma Sigma chapter in Nebraska. Dean Earl S. FuUbrook served one term on the executive committee of the honorary. First semester officers were JoAnn Sander, president; Richard Remington, vice president, and Professor J. O. Burnett, sec- retary-treasurer. Sola Gamma Sigma: Back Row: M. Carlson. WInlnoy, W. Shields, C, KruU. A, Chunka, C. R. Remington, Middle How: R lomase K. Anspach, T. Emersc Vic, G. Wilson, n, D. lohnson. Front Row: L. Lippstre indpr, P. Bingham. M u, L. Klima, I. Holmes. College of Dentistry Bert L. Hooper Dean of Dentistry In Andrews Hall, which contains the dental clinic, students prepare lor their careers. Drs. R. Ireland, E. Collins, W. Kramer and D. Keys examine the facial region. The College of Dentistry provides its students with a library suitable for study and research. Dental students must acquire experience in oral surgery before completing professional training. Classes, Clinic Work Train Dent Students Classwork and practice in the dental clinic comprise the training program for students in the College of Dentistry. Applicants are carefully screened be- fore they are admitted to the college. Each student then provides his own professional recommendation through a unique individ- ual record kept by each instructor. Since the records are accumulative during the four years he is in Dent School, the student must constantly maintain a high level of work. As a part of graduate school, Dental College offers work in pedodontics, dental care of children. Of the three students ac- cepted for study in the field, one is offered the Richard Gross Memorial Fellowship to do dental work in Lincoln orphanages. After mastering an inlay or extracting a molar, dentists find coffee-time iniormal and relaxing. 298 Modem facilities and immaculate surroundings simulate a professional atmosphere in the clinic. Anxiously awaiting her turn to see her dentist, a young patient views the dental clinic in action. Wayne Ganow learns the correct alignment and placement of artificial teeth in a dental plate. I 299 Merk Hobson Dean of Engineering College of Engineering Ferguson Hall houses the labs and lecture rooms for tomorrow ' s electrical engineers. f M ■■l iSf H " " " IL H f %Sl B m ' ' l K ' " 1 fl|H| H Jm i 11 1 1 " .,- ¥ B 1 fl K a ' ' " S H i l t iM 1 M Ryi ivjHi [M i X l f i- mi i 1 If __ , t fl 1 i i Proiessors Blackburn. Smith and Real demonstrate concrete-testing equipment. Dr. Hobson Assumes New Executive Duties A new face inspired the 1500 students of Engineering College, that of Dr. Merk Hobson who replaced Roy Green as dean. Mr. Green served as dean for 12 years. Power labs as well as lecture rooms comprise the buildings of Engineering College. In these labs today ' s students are trained to be tomorrow ' s leaders in industry. The coordination of college activities is left almost entirely up to the students under the direction of the Engineering Executive Council. The Council is com- posed of the presidents of all student engineering societies. One of its projects is sponsoring E-Week. Cold weather and icy fingers make adjusting the small, delicate parts of the transit twice as difficult. After learning the proper procedure and finding his goal, this student is prepared to take a " shot. " Although all the field work has been completed the results must still be recorded and reports written. 301 AICbE: Back How: E. Knst, R. Lantz, W. Klinge- bipl I Nyquisl. D. Sinner, R. Wimmer, L. Miller G. Gushing. G. Oakeson, N. Miller, Third Row: A, Konopik, R. Semin, R. Nel- son, R. Long, M. Maynard, H. Holtzclaw, E. Folk, R. Nelson, A. Vennix. Second Row: G. Fisk, R. Belknap, D. Bos- well, C- Knelels, I. Vairags, D. Boesiger, B. Rohrif, I. Lockard, W. Kimberly, R. Matejka. Front Row: H. Kumagi, W. Horn, L. Luken- bach, E. Childers, E. Travnicek, I. Thomas, J. Weber, I- Steinmeyer, J. Hastert, C. Houser. AlChE ' s Victorious In E-Week Contests Constructing displays on plastics for open house, selling numerous BLUE PRINT subscriptions and competing in contests at the engineers ' spring picnic brought first place honors to the Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Engineers in the annual E-Week competition. Forrest Poska was named regional winner in the technical paper compe- tition at the flIChE convention. Architects ' Speeches Spark AIA Meetings Hoping to enlarge the students ' un- derstanding of the potential scope of architectural practice, the Alfl ' s plan their meetings around professional movies and lectures. The American Institute of Architects ' goal is the development of a spirit of unity between students of architecture and practicing architects. A spring pic- nic concludes their year. AlA: Back How: F, Powell, M. Morgaridge, : ibin, W. Krommenhoek, L Lauvor, inbscn, E. Wrighl, A. Von Engen, McAfee, B. Lindquist, Third Row: I, Murphy, M, McMillan, L. Hanson, R. Allen, G, Dunn, B. OLsen, B. Corruzzi, D. Rowe, I. Jirou- sek, I, Haberlan. Second Row: R. Simmonds, B. Hulch ings, B. Larson, J. Vandebcrg, K. Pzonis, L. Wosterbeck, I. Relter. S. S.iylor. Front Row: D. Wilson, C. Beardslee, I. Hubler. D. Schleiger, B. Gayer. D. W.-e. " i, F. Basslor, J. Gardner, ). Tilly, W. Pitlack, 302 ASCE: Back How: N. Hutchison, I. Ficke, P. Dantz. I, Wees, D. Rogge, I. Siebken, E. Carlson, G. Warner, F. Shores. Third Row: A. Vandenbos, H. Runner, D. ToiUion, A. Al-ghrary. J. Pip V. Meedel, W. Wortman, R. Fredrickson. Second Row: D. Braunsroth D. Yocom, H. Stetphens, D. Thorpe, L. Briggs, J. K M, Earnest. R. trixon, ]. James, G. Claussen, 3n, W. Meier, W. Klostermeyer, R. Reed, R. Clifton, Rahim, I. Colder, Transits and Tapes Symbolize ASCE ' s The students who operate the transits and tapes gather together in the Amer- ican Society of Civil Engineers, Their major activities are planning and con- structing E-Week displays. ASCE ' s goal is to give students an opportunity to meet with practicing engineers. In order to achieve this goal the student group holds joint meetings with state ASCE members. Ag Engineers Study Farming Principles Guest speakers and faculty members gave reports on advancements in farm machinery, irrigation and fertilizers at the American Society of Agricultural Engineers ' monthly meetings. Compet- ing in the Farming Equipment Institute report contest kept the Ag E ' s busy during the year. Nebraska ' s Ag E department boasts the nation ' s only tractor testing lab. Ag Engineers; Back Row: S Olson, M. Glaniz, D. Drews, I. Sulek, K. Von Bargen, R. Andrews, V. Nelson. Second Row: C. Johannes, M. Reiser, V. Wolford. G. Schultz, J. Boning. C. Goer- ing, S. Bohrer, D. Kampbell. Front Row: E. Gadeken, D. Berns, L. Nel- son, R. Issacson, R. Golka, R. Moser, N. Patet. 303 Pi Tau Sigma: Back Row: D. Wenzinger, I. Moyer, H Dingman, J. Jacobs, K. Schafer, E. Splittgerber, S. Bloemendal, G. Andersen. Second Row: V. Valasek, L. Lindgren, R. Madsen, R. Langhauser, E. Moser, F. Shelledy, D. Hide, H. McMillen. Front Row: T. Anderson, R. Zachary, L. Krzycki, C. Ellis, T. Thomsen, D. Cook, W. Adam. Pi Taus Recognize Scholarship, Ability Mechanical engineers with high scholarship and outstanding engineer- ing ability are members of Pi Tau Sig- ma, national mechanical engineering honorary. Each fall Pi Tau holds a smoker hon- oring the top fourth of the junior class in mechanical engineering. At this time an engineering handbook is given to the junior with the highest average. ASME ' s Emphasize Mechanical Studies Heat and power transmission, needle valves and the efficiency of mechani- cal engines — these are subjects de- veloped and studied by mechanical engineers. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is the group which unites these students. It also serves as the channeling organization for the ME ' s E-Week displays. ASME: Back Row: H Lawson, H Dingman. G Andersen, I Woovor. I. Warner, I lacobs, r. Golfman, A, Henning. I, Wilkinson. Fillh Row: H Hamillon D Ashley, K Goctlsche, I Banks, G. Schwocrs, R Pargetl. R Rich, N. Hoegemeyer, G. RothwcU Fourth Row: V Valasek, K TeSolle, D Hahn, O Rillorling, S. Horglerood. r. Yiinqbhil, C Spindler, F. Hillman, L, Belz. Third Row: R Berger, W Fisher, L Chrans, C Wylie, D Coates, D. Herv.y, L Gerlach. C. Richman, E Ploison, Second Row: M Rohwer, H McMillen, G Davis, L. Miller, A, Osmerd, 1 How. rior, G Dullon, D. Hohnslein, FronI Row: C Sheets, R York, L. Yo.-k. L Krzycki, T, Anderson, T Tliomsen, M, Olson, C. Ellis, H, Hughes, AIEE-IRE: Back Row: H. Hyatt, H. R- Strayer, D Lovgrer Kaminsky, R. Gallawa. Third Row: V. Bollesen, G. Rader, G. Blackmon, H Buesing, A. Hendricksen, G. Hunter. R Terry, W. Maeder. Second Row: J. Grieninger, D, Matulka, M. Grae, L. Lerum, R. Smith, M. Frahm, I- Lee. Front Row: F. Norris, O. Picton, L. Sullivan, D. Hedman, F. Holm, L. Glover, J. Durnate. Eta Kappa Nu Unites Electrical Engineers AIEE-IRE Receives Satellite Information Members of Eta Kappa Nu, national electrical engineering honorary, were responsible for the re-organization of a class in the operation of the slide rule. The class was sponsored and taught by the honorary members. Working toward a better electrical engineering department, Eta Kappa Nu edited a complete set of conversion factors for the EE ' s. Speeches on the progress and work of IBM in the earth satellite program occupied the meetings of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and In- stitute of Radio Engineers. In their efforts to promote electrical engineering, flIEE-IRE published the " Electron, " a monthly paper for the EE ' s. They also sponsored a technical- paper contest. Eta Kappa Nu: Back Row: K. Parsons, G Greor. C. Crlles, D Rockwell, V. Weis, R. Morlimore, C. Hamold Second Row: R. Gallawa, R Smith, R. Jameson, D. Hedman, L. Warnko, T. Slilt, K. Plog. Front Row: G. Stillman, R Terry. D Nel- son, I. Jink, L. Glover. R. Schultz, W. Day. 305 Lee Miller Business Manager Blue Print ' Publishes Engineers ' Progress Engineers ' progress, space satellites and new uses of concrete are among the subjects reported in the BLUE PRINT. Edited and managed entirely by students, the BLUE PRINT is the official magazine of the College of En- gineering. Competition is strong among staff members who compete for BLUE PRINT award keys. They are presented in the spring for outstanding service. The Non-Tech Option, an added fea- ture of the monthly magazine, is the engineer s ' official name for a pin-up of a pretty campus coed. Twelve BLUE PRINT staff members attended the national convention of the Engineering College Magazine Asso- ciation. This convention was held in Chicago in the fall. Senior Editorial Stall: Back How: D, Johnslon, C. Novicki, D. Hoggo. G, Fren;:. FronI Row: I Vandeberg, J. Sinor, D. Baum. 306 Business Staff: Back Row: i. James, B, Breckenridge, J. Hargleroad, G. Taylor, W. Wade, I. Hasten, G. Kilday, Front Row; R. York, L. Miller, R. Koehn. Publications Board: Back Row: J. Paustian, P. Corkbill. Front Row: L, Miller, B. Young, R. Junior Editorial Stall: Back Row: J, Nielsen, R. TraudI, O Elmer, T, Allen. Front Row: D. Peterson, K. Dzenis, R. Fagan, M. Seagren, L. Scheirman, L. York. 307 Complex operations of the high-powered coil are clarified by this E-Week display. E-Week Displays Show Students ' Achievements Slide rules and T-squares were put away as preparation for E-Week began in Engi- neering College. For weeks the engineering societies had been constructing their displays, hoping to complete them before spectators arrived. The group showing the most outstanding work was named top society of the year. Stu- dents and alums walked through the halls of the engineering buildings and viewed dis- plays which depicted the year ' s progress in engineering. E-Week was concluded on Friday eve- ning with the annual engineers ' banquet and dance. Engineers then returned to their slip sticks and T-squares for another year. student-controlled displays show combustion principles which influence engineers ' work. Architectural students display their progress by designing modern branch library models. SIGMA TAU National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity In the College of Engineering Wallace fldam Darell fllbee Glenn Andersen Thomas Anderson Rowan Belknap Stanley Bloemendaal Dean Carlson Rodney Clifton John Dahlmeier Willis Day Harry Dingman Melvin Earnest Charles Ellis John Ficke Robert Gallawa Jack Gardner Laverne Glover Gordon Greer Stan Hargleroad William Hartline Dale Hedman Dale Heermann Garold liildrelh Raymond Isaacson Robert Jameson James Jirik Willard Kinghorn Leroy Krzycki Henry Kumagai Robert Kutz Ronald Lantz James Lee Leonard Lindgren Donald Matulka Harvey McMillen Nathan Miller Ralph Mortimore John Moyer Gary Oakeson Merlin Parsons Kenneth Plog Dale Rockwell Keith Schafer Richard Schulte Harry Sirk Ronald Smith Jim Souders Frank Sowokinas Edward Splittgerber Gregory Stillman Thomas Stitt Robert Terry Thomas Thomson David Toillion Victor Weis Dale Wenzinger Robert Westmore David Yocom K. N. Newhouse, faculty advisor 309 David B. Foltz Chairman of Department of Music College of Fine Arts Imaginative students express their originality and artistic ability in Morrill Hall ' s art labs. The modern lounge in Temple Building provides a place lor the faculty to chat. 470 Students Enroll In Fine Arts College The Fine Arts College boasts a total of 470 majors enrolled in the speech, art and music departments. Expansion in the col- lege has become necessary to accommo- date increased enrollment. The recent construction of an annex to the Music Building has provided better fa- cilities for the many music classes. In the speech department work has been concentrated on the speech correction clinic for children and adults. Other proj- ects of the department include the new- hearing rehabilitation center and the KNU S radio station for speech majors interested in radio work. The art department presented a series of exhibitions of paintings, sculpture, graphics and drawings in the All-Nebraska Art Show. " Back to the canvas " fldd the final touch . " find it ' s all finished! ' 311 IJ Delta Sigma Eho: Back Row: B. Kendall, E. Mines, D. Binder, S. Jo Front Row: L. Laase, S. Goldhammer, R. Andrev s, M. Eikleberry, B. Bacon, D. Epp. E. Warren, G. Hill, N. Copeland, D. Olson. Debaters Entertained By Delta Sigma Rho Delta Sigma Rho was host to the Ne- braska State High School Debate Championship Tournament this year. This speech honorary also sponsored extemporaneous speaking contests. Several members of Delta Sigma Rho attended the National Congress for speech and debate at Michigan State. Art Work Exhibited By Delta Phi Delta Two members of Delta Phi Delta, Dick Moses and Mike Smith, were chosen to exhibit their art work in the 21st fill-Nebraska firt Show. Each year the chapter organizes its own art show which is presented at the Student Union, fin exchange art show with Kansas State has been planned this year. Doha Phi Dolta: Back Row: D. Moses, M. Peck, I, Loyd. I. Herman, M. Spomer. G. Kautzman. M, Smith, ). Turnbull. I. Nielsen. 1- Cantrell Front Row: J. Bowles, C. Geisort, F. Spaulding, adviser; B. Osterlund. Singers include original carols in their Yuletide performance. Singers Reorganize Into Concert Choir University Singers has been reor- ganized as a symphonic concert choir. This year the group is smaller and more selective in its membership. The annual Singers Christmas Con- cert featured four recent American car- ols. The words of the carols were writ- ten by Rev. James Stilwell and were set to music by Assistant Professor of Music Robert Beadell. Madrigals Organize For Underclassmen This year the well-known Madrigal Singers were completely reorganized into an ensemble of freshmen and sophomores interested in music. The group sings in the informal style and tradition of the sixteenth century mad- rigal groups. fit Christmas the Madrigal Singers presented their annual carol concert. The guests joined in singing. The Madrigal Singers gather informally around a table to sing traditional carols. Sinfonia concerts stimulate an interest in good musicianship. NU Sinfonia Chosen Outstanding Chapter Members of Sinfonia, national music fraternity, announced that they had been chosen the outstanding chapter in their three-state province. Each year Sinfonia presents two ma- jor concerts. The fall program combines selections of composers from various countries while the spring concert in- cludes selections exclusively by Amer- ican composers. Sinfonia is organized not only for music majors but for all men interested in music. Music majors welcome a new Christmas season by singing carols at the Sinfonia Christmas party. I H H H m- m Ml 7 w k 1 tm •1 1 % i « tu k Loll lo Right: H. Beadell, adviser; R Shroeder, secre- tary H Walker, warden; A Ziagelbein, vice presi- donl; W Haecke, alumni secretary; R. Maag, presi- dent, W. Bush, music dlredor. SATs Win National Achievement Award Proud members of Kappa chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota received the Nation- al College Chapter Achievement Award. The professional music sorority stressed service to the community in addition to musicianship and scholar- ship. The outstanding service project which led to the choice of the Nebras- ka chapter was the development of a musical therapy program at LARC School. The Contemporary Symposium is presented annually by members of SAI in connection with the music de- partment. Contemporary writers are honored and their music is interpreted. Informal musicales and an Easter program provide the members with an opportunity for public performance. Officers: Left to Right: C. Asbury, president; G. King, recording secre- tary; P. Kapustka, editor; R. Kinne, corresponding secretary; J. Roach, treasurer; N. Bossard, vice president. Gloria King doesn ' t miss a cue as she conducts the Sfll ' s in a rehearsal for the annual American Music Symposium. Back How: P. Kapustka, M. Ra- mage, E. Unterseher. G. Klein. C Asbury, R. Kinne. Second How: G. King. L. Web- ster, M. Grunwald, G. Chab, Y. Ross. Front How: N. Bossard, J. Whil- wer L. Ripa, C. Novotny, C. Barber. Not Picluted: J Roach, S. Rhodes. B. Meston, T. Smith, S. Orr. Back Row: J. Schmidt, B. Owens. J. Johnson, L. Meldrum, G. Blum, C. Boesiger. Second Row: S, Lueking, S. Reimer, A. O ' Reilly, G. Keys, L. Watson, P. Roehrkasse. Front Row: S. Reinek, M. Deer, K. Preston, B. Breland, C. Hansen. Mu Phis Organize Project at Cedars As a service to the community, mem- bers of Mu Phi have organized a proj- ect at Cedars Home for Children. Each week the girls visit the home to arrange musical programs and to teach songs to the children. The Mu Phis manifest their appre- ciation of music by presenting musical programs and a symposium of Ameri- can music each year. C. Boesiger, secretary; P. Parsons, sponsor, L. Wat- son, treasurer; S. Leuking, vice president; J. Schmidt, president. S. Reinek, C. Hansen, L. Meldrum and B. Owens prepare for the annual intersorority chili supper. Delta Omicron Gives Christmas Vespers Opening the Christmas season with a song has become a tradition for mem- bers of Delta Omicron, national music sorority. The vesper service with its religious atmosphere is presented an- nually in a public performance. Each year Delta Omicron awards a scholarship to a music major who needs financial aid to further her edu- cation. High scholarship and musical ability are two qualifications consid- ered highly important in selecting the recipient of the scholarship. Oificers: E. Peterson, treasurer; M. Prolfit, 2nd vice president; M. Mills, president; G. Schoberg, vice president; S. Johnson, secretary. Members of Delta Omicron present their annual Christmas vesper service in the sanctuary of the Episcopal Chapel. Back Row: D. Mains, S. Herbig, E. Petersen, M. Proflit, M. Mil G. Schouberg. Front Row. S. Johnson, P. Erickson, B. Pickering, C. Yerk, Sterner, S Smith. 317 i % A ' . ' - J The University symphonic band is privileged to appear in concert w ith noted musicians. Donald Leniz directs the band in the " Hail Varsity March " which sets the pace for Husker football fans cheering their team to a touchdown. Symphonic Band Tours Nebraska High Schools The Nebraska symphonic band promoted the University by presenting concerts at high schools throughout the state during the year. The band provided the half-time skits and precision drills at football games. A special pep band played at basketball games. The band presented several concerts which featured guest soloists from all over the world. This year Alfred Gallodoro, woodwind soloist, appeared with the band. J -TViT-i- Jfc- 318 teMHSflMM M NU Orchestra Features Nationally-Known Pianist The University symphony orchestra opened its concert season this year with flbba Bogin, nationally-known pianist. Each year the orchestra presents con- certs on the campus and thro ughout Nebras- ka. Many hours are spent rehearsing for the performance of the Messiah at Christmastime. Emanuel Wishnow resumed his position as conductor of the orchestra after taking a leave of absence to study in Italy last year. ' %lV m Emanuel Wishnow directs the University orchestra and guest pianist flbba Bogin in the Brandenburg Concerto during their annual fall concert. Members of the University orchestra strive lor perfection in each concert performance. Sm t Ji. M ViAJ -c . MMMMHmMMIHia Back Row: T, Boyes. T. Largen, L. Mackenstadt, I. Nyquist, R. Petersor.. Second Row: W. Raeke, P. Colfman, M. Elliott, G. Round, E. Hirsch, E. Velte, R. Davii McElhaney, R. Walker. Front Row: G. Eaglelon, R. Schindler, R. Maag, S. Rudeen, D. Lentz, J. Snyder, D. Dasher. Gamma Lambda Organizes Band Trip Gamma Lambda, band service fra- ternity, organized the band trip to Kan- sas for the football game this fall. The group assists in organizing band tours and promotes the sale of band records. Gamma Lambda also designs the traditional card section and plans the half-time shows presented at football games. Gold keys are awarded to outstand- ing members of the band at the Gamma Lambda spring banquet. Alter participating in the half-time ceremonies. Gamma Lambda members distribute refreshments to the band. Scarlet and cream blaze traditionally in the card section as the H lor Husker is Hashed at the hall. Annual Open House Held by Masquers Guests from the campus were shown the technical facilities of Howell Me- morial Theatre at an open house spon- sored by the Nebraska Masquers. The Nebraska Chapter of National Collegiate Players also conducted the yearly University Theatre ticket cam- paign and Honorary Producer contest. Membership in the dramatics honor- ary fraternity is gained through accum- ulation of points earned by working in University Theatre productions. OHicers: Led to Right: tary; C. Weatt service chairm Skalka, vice president; S. Sherdeman, secre- •lord, president; P. Blanke, treasurer; B. Tebo, Bacl Row: D. Montgomery, D. Peters, C, Weatherford, B. Skalka, L. Beal, R. Willey. Front Row: G. Miller, S. Sherdeman, B. Tebo, P. Blanke, J. Miller, J. Copp. Not Pictured: J. Baker, A. Meyer, S. Wengert, N. Schaenrock. Masquer workers J. DeVilbiss, L. Wathier, W. flksamit and C. Cooper experiment with costumes. yy Memorizing and recording lines is one oi the first procedures for an actor in preparing for the play. Honorary Producers Receive Recognition flnnouncement of the winners of tlie annual Honorary Producer contest cli- maxed the opening of the University Theatre production, " What Every Woman Knows. " This year Myrna Mills, Alpha Xi Delta, and Dick Moses, Kappa Sigma, carried the trophies back to their houses. University Theatre plays are pro- duced entirely by college students. The dramatic roles provide an opportunity for theatrical experience not only for dramatics majors but also for anyone interested in the theatre. This year the University Theatre also presented " Tea House of the August Moon, " " Ondine " and " The Lark. " Before the actor steps onto the stage, the make-up artist uses his magic touch to transform the player. Governor Anderson presents trophies to the winners of the Honorary Producer Contest, Dick Moses and Myrna Mills. The thrill of opening night is a rewarding expe- rience for the cast who have rehearsed for weeks. 322 Phyl Bonner listens to Pete Laughlin announce the next record to be played on University radio station KNUS. Alpha Epsilon Rho Telecasts Program Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio and tele- vision honorary, telecast a special pro- gram over the University channel KUON-TV this year. The program in- cluded a variety show, presentation of awards and a tour of the television sta- tion. The program was the first of its kind to be telecast by KUON. The public viewed the various tech- niques involved in the production of a television program. In addition, top University performers entertained dur- ing the program. To conclude the telecast, awards were presented to members of Alpha Epsilon Rho who have shown outstand- ing ability in the fields of radio and television. Members of Alpha Epsilon Rho interested in television guide TV cameras for an English instruction program. Alpha Epsilon Rho: Bad; Row: R. Wir.-. A. Ander- son R Pyle, D. Monlgomery, R. lanowski, L. Rockwell. C. Weatherlord, K. Williams. S. Greenberg. B. Cooper. From Row: W. Ramay, R. Green. K. Kopla, P Bonner. P. Laughlin, C. Patrick. D. Helms, T. Gensler. WiUiam E. Hall Director of the School of lournalism School of Journalism Journalism School, housed in Burnett Hall, is one oi 40 accredited schools in the US. Professors W. I. Morrison and R. P. Crawford discuss an advertising layout. J-School Emphasizes Practical Experience This year the School of Journahsm adopted a program conceived by Dr. William E. Hall, director of the school. The program involves an entirely new concept in teaching journalism. The plan is centered around classes in reporting, editing and photography. Three classes are integrated to put out a dummy newspaper each week, giving the students valuable experience in meeting the problems encountered in such an operation. To provide additional experience for the student, the School of Journalism placed eight student journalists in sum- mer positions as part of its " internship " program. Other journalism majors are gaining practical experience by working on cam- pus publications such as the CORN- HUSKER and the DAILY NEBRflSKPlN. " We just want the facts, sir. " Reporters from the integrated lab interview Police Chief Joe Ca-rroU. Governor Victor E. Anderson poses for a student photographer covering the statehouse news beat. Headlines and deadlines keep editing students busy as they learn the problems of putting out a paper. 325 ; Kappa Tau Alpha: Left to Right: W He faculty adv Top Ten Per Cent Selected For KTA Kappa Tau Alpha is the only jour- nalism fraternity with membership based entirely on high scholarship. Members must be in the upper ten per cent of the junior or senior class. The national organization of KTA gives awards for the best books writ- ten in the field of journalistic research. The award-winning books are listed in the Kappa Tau Alpha Yearbook. Handbook Will Aid High School Staffs Gamma Alpha Chi, women ' s pro- fessional advertising fraternity, com- pleted work on a handbook of the " do ' s and don ' ts " of advertising. The book is being sold to staffs of high school pub- lications. Members of Gamma Alpha Chi met with alums at the annual Career Day. An award was presented to the out- standing senior member. Bonner, N, lohn ison, laculty ad Gamma Alpha Chi: Back Row: G. Wright son, W. Waldo, |. viser; }. Steianisin, H. SaviUe, U. ' cscn C, Williams. F:onl How: B. Buck, J. Ramey, treasu M. DeMars, president; R. Rosenquist, president; M. Heck, secretary. 326 Theta Sigma Phi: Back How: S .McDonald, R. Rosenquist, secretary, L. Forney, W. Hall, faculty ad- viser; P, Coover, president; J. Ramey, C- Zschau. B. Brittin. Front Row: B. Holt, B. Buck, vice presi- dent; C, Williams, M. Thygeson, M. Heck, Theta Sigs Honor Women Journalists Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s profes- sional journalism honorary, held the annual Matrix Banquet in April, fit the banquet the group honored women journalists successful in the daily and weekly newspaper fields in Nebraska. Junior and senior women in the School of Journalism are selected to Theta Sigma Phi on the basis of schol- arship and journalism activities. Annual Banquet Held By Sigma Delta Chi The annual initiation banquet in No- vember headed the social calendar of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journal- ism fraternity. Bill Jennings, NU football coach, was the featured speaker. Sigma Delta Chi promotes high standards of journalism. Members must have above average scholarship, pro- fessional or campus experience and must be planning a journalistic career. Sigma Delta Chi: Back Row: V Patterson, R James, W Swilzer, R. Martel, I. Petsche, L. Cass. Front Row: I. Pollock, vice president; M. Lundstrom. president; R. Cranlord, faculty adviser. 327 With the aid of various samples. Dr. Morgan shows his students the principles oi good photography. Study Plus Pra ctice Professor Morrison demonstrates the process of filling a " stick " to typography student Tom Brock. A part-time job on a local newspaper gives Pat Coover valuable experience. 328 College of Law Edmund O. Belsheim Dean of the College of Law- Law SchooL with a new 100,000-volume library, provides excellent training for future lawyers. Dr. Arthur Lenhofi and Professor Dale Broeder analyze a current court ruling. Msmbers of one Moot Court team discuss tactics, an essential part of preparation lor the courtroom. Participants pour through law books searching for legal information which is pertinent to their case. College Holds Clinic For State Lawyers Nebraska lawyers attended a fall edu- cational institute sponsored jointly by the College of Law and the State Bar Asso- ciation. The institute featured speakers which were selected from within the group of lawyers to speak on their re- spective fields of interest. The College of Law operates a Legal Aid Bureau which provides free legal advice and assistance for those who can- not afford to pay an attorney ' s fee. The bureau is operated in conjunction with the Barristers ' Club and the Lincoln Bar Association. Outstanding law students are selected each year to publish the " Nebraska Law Review " in cooperation with the State Bar Association. with hours of research behind them, they present their cases against local and national competition. 330 Law Review Board: Back Row: W. Dili, T. Snyder, P. Sorenson, I, McElhaney, D. Nelson. Front Row: B, Shaffer. G. Adcock, P. Andersen, L. Sandberg, D. W.ls C. Luellman, B. Nelson, G. Christopher, A Welch. M ol Court Board of Advisors: Lett to Right: I. Snyder. I Baldwin, W. Mooney. N. Krivosha, T. Kessner. D. lonss, R. Coy, V. Brown, F. Cornish, A. Korlun. fl student tries to fill both mind and stomach before going to that hour exam at one o ' clock. 331 1 • V, m k 1 ' -- 1 i A t!i . •.: ' - Back Row; D, Jones, A. Ross, O. Glass, H. Hcsselbalch, J. McElhaney, M. Becker, B. Nelson, P. Andersen, D. Feichlinger, R. Haiti. Second Row: I. Hicks, M. Small, W. Swindler, I. Hancock, E. Ballard, H. Haverly, J. Addison, N. Veitzer, S. Sweet, I. Mapes, D. Cullen, Front Row: R. Fellman, G. Spence, W. Mooney, T, Snyder, D, Hamann, C. Wright, D. Sampson, H. Friedman, D. Wilson, N. Krivosha, H. Hubka, C. Noble. Five Selected by Order of the Coif fill five of the Nebraska law students se- lected this year for membership in the Order of the Coif, national law school honorary, were Phi Delta Phi ' s. This year was an active one for the Ne- braska chapter of Phi Delta Phi, professional law fraternity. The annual initiation banquet was featured in the fall and luncheon meet- ings were held twice a month. The schedule also included social functions and a football game with Phi Rho Sigma medical fraternity. Oiiicers: D. Hamann, clerk; D. Sampson, exchequ C. Wright, magister; W. Mooney, historian. " Did you completo your briel? " Phi Delta Phi members pause to talk before class. Creighton, NU Celebrate Founders ' Day This spring the Nebraska chapter of Delta Theta Phi, professional law fraternity, was host to the Creighton University chapter at the annual Founders ' Day banquet and initia- tion. The Nebraska chapter also held a party in the fall with Phi Chi, Omaha University medical fraternity. Delta Theta Phi ' s met at noon luncheons twice a month. The meetings featured local judges and attorneys who spoke on current legal issues and various branches of the law profession. David Keene. who attended the national convention in Texas, relates his experiences to two members of Delta Theta Phi. Ofiicers: Back How: J. Prien, clerk of the exchequer; J. Bunger, master of the ritual; G. Adcock, baUfl. Front Row: C. lohnson, dean; B. Barton, tribune; L. Murphy, clerk of the rolls; H. Goth, vice dean. Back Row: H. Goth, B. Shaffe Bunger, L. Weber- Second Row: J. Mmgus C. Luellman, D. Keene. Front Row: D. Miltelsladt, C. Johnson, G. Adcock, I. Prien. Murphy, I- RodehorsI, B. Barton, 333 J. p. Tollman Dean of Medicine College of Medicine University Hospital serves as the center ior research, education and service in Nebraska. Miss Reynolds and Dr. Latia lake time out lor a cup ol collee with Dr. Holyoke. Med School Provides Three Main Services Education, research and service are the primary purposes of the College of Medicine. The school has become Nebras- ka ' s training center for future doctors, nurses, medical technologists and other health service personnel. The University Hospital and clinics provide medical serv- ices for the state. Beginning in a single frame building with an enrollment of 14, the University of Nebraska College of Medicine has grown to a combination medical-nursing-technical student group of nearly 500 men and women. Sixty research projects are in progress at the Medical Center. These are supported by individual grants and funds from gov- ernment and private agencies. Chemical analyses for industry, physicians and law enforcement officers are performed by the center as a service to the state. Rex Fischer, Jerry Fuhrman and Gene Van Wie lind daily study in the library essential to learning. Bob Stratbucker, center, explains the " schematic eye " to students Jerry Fuhrman and Rex Fischer. Fuhrman, Fischer, Van Wie and Stratbucker find that a model of the circulatory system aids study. 335 Honorary Selects Top Students, Alum Seventeen students and one profes- To be eligible for membership a sor of the University of Nebraska Col- student must have completed nine lege of Medicine were selected this quarters of the school ' s four-year cur- year for membership in Alpha Omega riculum. Members are selected on the Alpha, national medical college basis of scholarship and moral quali- honorary. fications. 1957-58 Members: Jackson Bence William Cirksena Howard Copas John Eule Bill Farmer Michael Greenbert Richard Hill Gordon Johnson Dr. Frank Klabenes Guinter Kahn John McAndrew Benjamin Meckel Carl Miller Robert Tupper Thomas Wallace Robert Quick Donald Skoog John Pemberton 336 Nu Med: Back Row: E Diamond, F. Colon, 1 Nickel, M. Cook, H. Fapoungren, B. Settles, I Haberman, M. Lazer, S, Dennis, C, Dobry, E, Powell, iaculty adviser. Second Row: S Shukert. B. Hershey. L. Ruth. I. Harpstreith, T. Neff, A. Reynolds Bare, C. Wilson, E, Helgren, C, Helgren, G. Wilkms, D. Larson, G, Lau, W. Bancrc Front How: S. Markarian, S. Saenz, D. Slahlnecker, M. Kezeor, S. Anderson, R. Ke: f, Mabie, F. Buckingham, A. Ediger, president. H. Heal. A. Kvetensky, A. Nordstrom t. nedy, B. Limburg, R. Tayl G. Eagleton, D. Bacon, J. Stine, P. Davidson, Members Preview Medical Profession Lectures and films on current medi- cal topics are part of the Wednesday night programs of NU Med, pre-med students ' organization. Speakers for the meetings talk on subjects such as " Mitosis of Body Cells. " NU Med provides the pre-medical student with an opportunity to become better acquainted with the more tech- nical training of his future profession. The program of Theta Nu, honorary pre-medical fraternity, offers the mem- bers a preview of their future profes- sion. Featured in this year ' s program were tours, speakers and films and the observation of a post-mortem. Requirements for membership in Theta Nu include completion of 45 se- mester hours in pre-medical courses and a 6.5 accumulative average. Theta Nu: Back Row: N. Gosch, A. Berg- irTH, A Weaver, P. Gregory, Front Row: C. Dobry. president; A Domina, G, Eagleton, E. Powell, faculty adviser. 337 Irma Kyle Director of School of Nursing School of Nursing ?1 -. a.33- 1 Dedicated June 15, 1957, the new Nursing School dormitory has ultra-modern facilities. M. Cook. J. lohns, G. Koons and Dr. Pcnner discuss hospital administration. New Dormitory Built At School of Nursing Dedication of the School of Nursing Building on June 15, 1957 marked the first construction milestone in 30 years for the Nebraska School of Medicine in Omaha. In addition to modern living facilities for 150 girls, the building houses the offices of the director and teaching staff of the school, fi large recreational area provides entertainment for student nurses and their guests. Classes and practical training in the school provide the students with a sound base for a nursing career. Activities and social functions complete the curriculum for a well-balanced education. Each year one graduating nurse is named " Nurse of the Year. " This year ' s outstanding nurse was Miss Elinor Vahl. fl jangling alarm clock urges Jeanene Krause to get ready lor early morning duty at the hospital. Starched and smiling, 0. Hammernick, B. Bates. K. Shafer and J. Bushell go on duty for the day. 11 letter home — the closing of a typical busy day for future nurses Jeanette and Jeanene Krause. 339 Barbara Bates and Judith Bushell play checkers with the patients in geriatrics. They Practice and Play hi the modernized University Hospital nursery, Nurso Marilyn Weber cares for one of the premature babies. After the initial incision is made, timing and precision are two essential elements in performing a successful operation. 340 " Wash your car? " Carol Orr and Loris Osterman earn money for the yearbook, " Starch and Stripes. " Karen Martin, Marilyn Dutton, Shirley Stading and Jo Ortgiesen relax in the new dorm lounge. Ina Copper and Bertha Vanecek coHee with lo Ortgiesen at the end of the day. Joseph B. Burt Dean of Pharmacy College of Pharmacy Rain, snow, blazing sun — nothing can impede construction of pharmacy ' s new Lyman Hall. Karen Greenlee and Gerald Tharp learn a new lab technique from Dr. Parrott. Pharmacy Students Move to Lyman Hall Mixed emotions of nostalgia and an- ticipation accompanied the moving of fac- ulty and students from Pharmacy Hall to Lyman Hall, the new pharmacy building. The building was named in honor of the late Rufus Lyman, founder and dean emeri- tus of Pharmacy College. The move at the end of second semester classes climaxed 50 years of achievement in the old building. Service to both his state and his nation has been rendered by Dean J. B. Burt who served as president of the American Phar- maceutical Association this past year. Last year the college inaugurated its first annual pharmacy seminar for about a thousand members of the profession from Nebraska and neighboring states. Dwight RedHeld and Bill Alexander granulate pow- ders in the first step oi manufacturing aspirins. Alexander dries powders in one of the ovens during the next phase of the S-grain aspirin ' s manufacture. Redfield tests the firmness of a tablet as it comes from the tablet machine in the process ' s last step. 343 APhA: Back Row: D. Rediield, I. Haeberle, I. Schlueler, G Muiphy, A, Plucknett. J. Hamik, G. Tharp. Second Row: W. Lippold, J. Graves, ). Winler, W. Saults, C Olson, J. Corell, L. Blevins, R. Pilgrim, Front Row: B Alexander, R. Nailo, K Greenlee. K. McCuUough. V. Upitis. I. Ziedir;s, D. Svanda. APhA Open to All Pharmacy Students American Pharmaceutical Associ- ation, the one large organization open to all Pharmacy students, published THE SCRUPLE, alumni magazine. fit the monthly meetings plans were made for picnics and the spring ban- quet. Seniors were honored and awards were announced at the banquet. Officers were Don Svanda, presi- dent; Bill Alexander, vice president; Kathleen McCullough, secretary; Karen Greenlee, treasurer and Dr, R. D. Gibbson, sponsor. Pharmacy Honoraries Win National Awards For the third consecutive year Beta chapter of Kappa Epsilon won the na- tional scholarship trophy, Kathleen McCullough presided over the month- ly meetings of this honorary for women in pharmacy. Miss Phyllis E, Platz was the group ' s sponsor. Kappa Psi was one of the nation ' s top ten chapters in growth and achievement, John Haeberle led the professional fraternity for men in its monthly meetings this year. Dr, R, D, Gibbson sponsored the group. 344 OJHcers: Back Row, Kappa Psi: ( Lippold, lr ' --asun-T; I- Gr ' gum, historian. Second Row. Kappa Epsilon: I. Ziedins, dent; V. Upitis, aecrelary; K. Greenlee, treasurer; K. McCuUough. president Front Row. Kappa Psi: R. Naito, chaplain; I, Haeberle, regent. J. Murphy, secretary; W. aves, vice regent; R. Pil- vice presi- Teachers College Frank E. Henzlik Dean of Teachers College Teachers College students will soon guide young flmericans in their quest for learning. Mr. Hill ' s students in international law seek an understanding of world events. fit the beginning of each class, members get ac- quainted and forget their feeling of strangeness. Musical games provide children in the speech cor- rection department with a topic of conversation. ' -y . Dean Henzlik Retires; Served NU 33 Years Dean Frank E. Henzlik retired at the end of the 1957-1958 school year after serv- ing as Dean of Teachers College for 26 years. In his 33 years at NU, he has helped students discover the difference between simple instruction and the art of teaching. Teaching should be, he feels, an " enjoy- able way of living. " While at the University he has been the only person elected president of the North Central Association of Colleges and Sec- ondary Schools for two consecutive years. Dean Henzlik has headed the Dean ' s Advisory Board which enables students and faculty to discuss problems of interest to both groups. Eight students and one fac- ulty member compose the board. Individual instruction provided by Keith Williams helps children overcome their speech difficulties. 346 Alone after a test, John Glynn tries to decide whether his answer to the last question was correct. Wesley Abbott, Teachers College janitor, finds wash- ing boards can be a lonely job in empty classrooms. Jackie Koepplin attempts to limber tight muscles before her physical education modern dance class. 347 Pi Lambda Theta Tea Honors Women fl spring tea honoring sophomore and junior women in Teachers College for outstanding scholarship was a fea- tured event for Pi Lambda Theta this year. In addition to their monthly meetings, Pi Lambda Theta held a joint profes- sional meeting with Phi Delta Kappa, men ' s education honorary. Omicron chapter of this women ' s professional honorary was installed on the Nebraska campus in 1923. Janet Shuman was president; Bar- bara Jones, vice president; Charlotte Drishaus, recording secretary, and Mary Jo McCune, corresponding secretary. The problem of selecting the speaker confronts Mary Jo McCune, Janet Shuman, Charlotte Drishaus and Barbara Jones. Williamson, Grunwold. P. Koshrkasse, Back How: B, Mo ore, M. Kuhlman. N. Carlson, I. Combs. S. Foell, J. Rademacher, P. King, I. Ivanolf, E Jensen, I. Frerichs, I. Shuman, J. Lichlenberger. Third Row: S Hancock, ]. McReynolds, J. Chapman. S. Rhodes, S. Armstrong, J. Schmidl, M, Wilson. C, Novolny, M. Waechler, K, Gleason, D. Carl. G. Kautzman, Second Row: A Itflinnick, Y. Ross, B. Owens, F. Gourlav, S. Schroedsr, N. Copeland, F. Jensen. J. Prince. S. Clendenny, K. Sukovaly, S. Lee. C. Drishaus, M, McCune, B, Erickson Front Row: K. Spilker, M. Savery. S. Hubka. 1 Miller, S McDonald. M, DeMars, J, Mason, B Malletio, M Hunter, I, Magidson. P, Allis, E. Krantz. J. Kluge, 348 Fiance, D, Brandt, H. Lepley. Front Row: D Huwaldt, I. Carlson, D Aten, C Miller, C. Wear, B Godd, Phi Epsilon Kappa Entertains Orphans Members of Phi Epsilon Kappa enter- tained children from various Lincoln orphanages with organized games at an afternoon party. The group also sponsored a basketball and baseball clinic for Lincoln school youngsters. This year Tau chapter of the only pro- fessional fraternity for men in physical edu- cation celebrated its twenty-eighth year on the University of Nebraska campus. Bob MacDonald won the service award presented each year to a PEK mem- ber. Winner of the scholarship av ard was Lane Birkel. President Jon Frazier presided at the monthly meetings of this honorary which seeks to encourage people interested in the field of physical education. Officers: Left to Right: H Lepley, sponsor; Hawkins, guide; D. Brandt, vice pr dent; K. France, scribe; G. Torczi Aten, secretary. 349 Col. Rawie, Com. Edwards and Col. Duncan are enjoying the iestivities at the annual Military Ball. Mil itary Training Every student in the ROTC programs knows the M N Building — and all near-by drill fields. Lieut. Hughes stresses the importance ol life-saving methods to ROTC students. President Recognizes Importance of ROTC " Members of the active and reserve components of the armed forces of the United States are engaged in programs designed to demonstrate to all the peo- ples of the world our purpose to uphold and defend the free way of life. " President Eisenhower sent this state- ment to the CORNHUSKER to show his great respect for the contribution made by participants in the ROTC program. Because the military academies of the nation are unable to fulfill the need for a large number of well trained, capable officers, Nebraska and other schools across the country provide ROTC programs. Nebraska ' s three ROTC units engage in friendly competition for military honors, but cooperate to produce a trained officer fighting force. 351 Active Cadets Take Trips, Sponsor Ball Members of the Army ROTC unit op- erated at a " double time " pace during their busy school year. Five of the 73 advanced cadets who attended sum- mer camp at Fort Robinson went to West Point for a tour of the United States Military Academy following the completion of their field maneuvers. In addition to classroom work and field drill, Army ROTC cadets spon- sored the Military Ball and participat- ed in various field trips. Graduating cadets received their commissions and proudly donned the gold bar of Second Lieutenants. R helicopter lands an anti-lank gun to be used in flrmy summer camp maneuvers at Fort Robinson. 352 " A little more spit will do it. " " I usually use an electric . , " How about that? No demerits! " p i 1 l KtM ■H| K " - - ' H r 4 " -y Ij JI B K " 7 ' J iM| H Sm Kgvg ™ Bulls eye! fll sharpshooting member of the AROTC rifle team makes " firing for score " seem so easy. Firel fl cadet trains his gun sights on a target and triggers the bazooka, hoping his aim is good enough to hit the target. 353 PR officers and Capt. Wheaton obviously approve of their selection of Reba Kinne as the new Honorary Commandant. PR Cadets Compete At Blossom Festival It was off to Washington and the annual Cherry Blossom Festival for the Pershing Rifle drill team this May. fl year of hard work was climaxed as the drill team competed in the National Drill Meet held in conjunction with the festival. The PR ' s also provided the honor guard for the Homecoming Queen, worked tactical field problems and held a date-dinner to complete a well- balanced schedule. The Pershing Rifle Color Guard participates in ceremonies prior to all home football games. l Rn-iAX Back How: G. Parker, B. Goathe, I. Pana- born, L. Yost, T. Stiba l, A. Slakiis, R- Walling. Fourth Row: A. Chastain, G. Radek, L. Snyder, B. Nilson, R. Hoffman, G. Kaslrup, W. Tillinghast. Third Row: J. McMahon, T, Jones, T. Mor- rissoy, W. Howard, W. Nelson, J. Sunder- man, L, O ' Brien. Second Row: G Neho, R, Holmes, F. Walz, G. Burgor, R. Dwinell, A. Brill. Front Row: R. Wolkor, I. Leadabrand, Capt. Wheaton, D. Slrychor, A. Kleinhols, B, Abernathy. R. Bushboom. 354 Leil to Right: H Wagner, Irwin, P. Kuncl, C, lohann. Douglas PR ' s little National ' Held in Spring at NU The University of Nebraska was host to the Pershing Rifle " Little National " convention in May. The commanders of the 12 regiments which make up Na- tional PR met and talked over topics that would be discussed at next year ' s national convention. National headquarters, located at Nebraska, printed the events of the Pershing Rifle year in the " Parade, " the PR newspaper, and in the " Persh- ing Riflemen, " the annual magazine. fl last check before Hying the blue and white PR flag occupies flJ Irwin and Bob Wagner. National PR Commander fll Irwin receives a key to the city of Cleveland at the National Convention. On work days middies are hard to find But on Sunday they come out of hiding Middies Sail South; Visit Panama, Chile It was " anchors away " for 79 Ne- braska midshipmen last summer. Fifty of the middies became members of the " Ancient Order of the Deep " by cross- ing the equator on their way to Chile. This highlighted a cruise which took the potential Naval officers to Valpa- raiso, Balboa, Panama and Guantan- amo Bay, Cuba. During the school year, middies participated in the Navy drill squad, rifle team, intramural athletics, and published the SflLVO, the NROTC year book. Taking part in these ac- tivities improves the leadership ability of the men and enables them to be- come better officers when they are commissioned. Lieut. Stark and his SflLVO staff officers appear to be satisfied with the results of their efforts as they look at the first page of the NROTC annual. Anticipating the day they dock in the USfl. 356 Batallion Oificers: Left to Right; D. Cr. e, R. Clapham, F. Schnoo iipbun, Ivl Seagren. " Hup, lour, and your left! " The " While Caps ' rehearse for one of many drill engagements. Jim Cadwallader puzzles over some problems in " Seamanship " during a break in a Navy lab. 357 Back Row: G. Hill, G, Tesar, W. Wells, R. Santi, M. Zimmerman, R. Preston, K. Murra, Kmoch, J. Simon, R. Fishman. Second Row: W. Arledge, L. Cook, R. Alexander, G. Hoctor, G. Abood, R. Masters, J. Sunder- man, T. Morrissey, K. Fishhook, G. Gilpin, G. Fox. Front Row: C. Botzych, L. Pershing, D. Gustafson, M. Keller, W. Tesar, N. Johnson, W. Minikus, J. Ulrich, G. Hoffman, K. Dvorak, W. Nelson. SAC Drills Cadets For Phalanx Meet " Hup, two, three, four! " This was a familiar cry to Sabre flir Command cadets this year as they practiced for the annual Phalanx drill competition which they won in 1957. SflC ' s bi-weekly meetings featured demonstrations from flight crews at the Lincoln flir Force Base and guest speakers in the field of aviation. This spring SAC cadets took a field trip as a part of their training. SAC ' s guest speakers demonstrate the importance and necessity ol various aircraft safety equipment. 358 k %% h% %t % %M . , ' Back Row; W, Brass. R. Evans, D. Hutsell. R. Schlueler, R, Gepharl, J. Walton, I. Kuhn, J. Schafer, C. Burda. Second How: R, Greene, C. Homolka. T. Laird, P. Bengston, G. Hergenrader, B. Cech, C. Rydberg, J, Flory. Front Row: C. Andersen. R. Oliva, D. Crawford, D. Yenney, D. D. Nelson, D. Ansline, D. B. Nelson, J. Boeka, D. Meyer. I ii- ' . " " Cadet Oiiicers and Advisors: Left to Right; Lieut. Handshy. D. D. Nelson, K Dvorak D Johnston, R Greene. R. Paine Sgt. Brown. T. Laird. fl rain-shy Homecoming crowd watches the Sabre flir Command drill squad parade down ' O ' street. 359 Air Force Students Earn Pilot Licenses Seven flir Force cadets received their private pilot licenses in February. The potential pilots successfully com- pleted the requirements of the AF flight- training program, which included 35 hours of actual flying time. Several field trips were taken during the school year. Sophomores went to McConnell flir Base at Wichita, Kansas; juniors visited the Laredo, Texas, base, and seniors flew to Nellis Field in Las Vegas to supplement classroom work. " ..--. " Ham operators use the facilities While relaxing on an flF trip, Lieut. Handshy Flying is the subject of all " shop talk " for of the flir Force-sponsored radio club. appears surprised by the morning headlines. J. Haley, D. Hoiberg and G. Schweers. Classes 361 Seniors Satisfaction of attained goals . . . an- ticipation of the future ... a forward look to opportunity ... a fleeting, nos- talgic glance backward at blissful ig- norance — painful learning . . . wider perception, deeper understanding — products of experience . . . the worth of education seen. College training makes steps toward the future more certain: experiences acquired create a more stable perception oi liie. With tired feet and happy hearts a senior pair lake the last step in preparing for marriage — finding an apartment to rent. Graduate exams — many weeks of preparation for several hours of concentration, followed by days of anxious waiting. 362 Within the hollowness of an empty stadium, a senior pauses, reminisces — then becomes an alum. Stuffed animals, mugs, clothes! R myriad of memories become a storage problem to a senior moving out lor the last time. fl sigh of relief, a far away look — then graduation is part of the past and the future becomes today. 363 Seniors KENNETH ACKBARAU San Juan, Trinidad Business Administration; Pi Sigma Alpha; Cosmopolitan Club. WALLACE ADAM Ashby Engineering; Pioneer House; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; ASME. HAZEL AHLSCWEDE Ord Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; VHEA; Home Ec Club. ALLEN AKERSON Omaha Engineering; Pi Kappa Phi. DARRELL ALBEE Oshkosh Engineering; Sigma Tau; ASCE. SARAJANE ALEXANDER Lincoln Agriculture; Pi Beta Phi. JOAN WEBSTER ALLEN Kearney Agriculture; Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta. PATRICIA ALLIS Hastings Teachers; Delta Delta Delta. JERRY AMOS Northlield, 111. Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta. GLENN ANDERSEN Lincoln Engineering; Acacia; Innocents; Sigma Tau; ASME; Pi Tau Sigma; Engineers Exec Board. ALAN ANDERSON Wahoo Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Alpha Epsilon Rho; KNUS. DONNA ANDERSON Stromsburg Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Residence Halls; YWCA; Baptist Student Fellowship. GARY ANDERSON Axtell Business Administiaiion; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Alpha Kappa Psi, secretary. MARY ANDERSON Alma Techers; Alpha Phi; Delta Psi Omega. THOMAS ANDERSON Omaha Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; ASME. RICHARD ANDREWS Prairie Village, Kan. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Rho. ROGER ANDREWS Cambridge Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASAE; Arnold Air Society. ARTHUR ARMBRUST Omaha Agriculture; Theta Xi; Varsity Dairy; 4-H Club. RICHARD ARNESON Inavale Business Adminitration; Delta Tau Delta; Young Republicans. ARNOLD ARP Amherst Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma. JAMES ARWOOD Fostoria, Ohio Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Phi Epsilon Kappa. CAROL ASBURY St. Joseph, Mo. Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Pi Lambda Theta. RICHARD ASCHE Schuyler Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club. MAX AULT Blue Springs Business Administration. JAMES BAIRD Kansas City, Kan. Business Administration, Phi Gamma Delta, treasurer. RICHARD BAKER Lincoln Teachers; Sinlonia; IFC, ROGER BALDWIN Hebron Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. KAREN BANKS Burwell Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Builders; Rodeo Club; Red Cross. BARBARA BARKMEIER Exeter Agriculture; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Upsilon Omicron; VHEA; Newman Club; Home Ec Club. KENNETH BARNARD Lincoln Business Administration; Sigma Chi. BARBARA BARNES Holdrege Agriculture; Alpha Phi. GLENN BARTH Hay Springs Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha; Rodeo Club. ,t Ackbarali Albee Amos Anderson, G. Andrews, R. G Arwood Baird Barkmeier Akerson Allis Anderson, D. Andrews, R. K. Arp Ault Banks Barlh 364 y Beckwilh Beck Belz Beckman Benedict Bayer Beardsley Becks Berg Berger, I. Berger, M. Bergquist Bernet Berry Bierman Bishop. H. Bishop, I. Bishop, M. Bilney Block Bluhm Boettner Boning Bosking Seniors UANE BASKIN Stapleton Agriculture; Alpha Xi Delia: Home Ec Club; VHEA; Rodeo Club; All-Around Cowgirl ol ' 55. lOANNE BAUMAN Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Delia Delta Delta: Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Phi Delta; Mortar Board: Coed Counselors, president. LONNIE BAYER Lincoln Arts and Sciences: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Sigma Theta Epsilon; Varsity Men ' s Glee. BETTY BEACH Beatrice Agricullure; Ag YMCA-YWCA. BARBARA BEADLE North Bend Agriculture; Alpha Chi Omega: VHEA: Home Ee Club Omoha Clarks LINDA BEAL Teachers; Masquers; Newman Club ELDON BEAVERS Bennel Teachers; Acacia; Phalanx: Kosmel Klub. BEVERLY BECK Springfield Teachers; Sigma Kappa. Lincoln Beatrice LOUIS BELZ Stonton Engineering: Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASME. JOHN BENEDICT Haslmgs Engineering; Delta Tau Delta: AIEE. JEAN BENNETT North Platte Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; Ag YWCA; VHEA; Ag Interdenom. SALLY BERG Omaha Agriculture; Pi Beta Phi; Young Republicans. lEAN BERGER. Delta Delia Delta; Newman Club. MARY BERGER Agriculture; Won MARY lANET BERGQUIST Evanslon, 111. Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Builders; Red Cross. CONNIE BERRY Onawa. la. Arts and Sciences and Teachers; Pi Beta Phi: Phi Sigma lota, president; CCRC, corresponding secretary: Spanish Club. WALLACE BIERMAN Agriculture: Delta Tau Delta: Block and Bridle HELEN BISHOP Agriculture; Women ' s Residence Halls. Omoha Curtis Hayes Center MARVIN BISHOP Thompson Engineering: Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zela: Pi Epsilon Pi; ASAE LARRY BITNEY Neligh Agriculture: Ag Men ' s Club: Ag Economics Club: Inter-Co-op Council GLORIA BLOCK Cozad Arts and Sciences; Alpha Xi Delta; Vernon Hoye Scholarship; Faculty Women ' s Scholarship. ROYCE BLUHM Agriculture; Agronomy Club. JOHN BONING Engineering: Farm House; ASAE WILLIAM BOSKING Engineering: Alpha Tau Omega .Seward Fremont Leigh Lincoln 365 M- miM ' ' i(i " i ii i Wiy dn fS% •. -rl 1 " 1 2C e. Ji rvtf Bossard Bowen Brand Bredthauer Bressler Bnnegar Briltin Broomfield Brown Brune Buck Buettow Butcher Cada Colder Cantrell Cardwell Carlson, C Carlson. G. Carlson, M. Carpenter Carr Carraher Carrancedo Carroll Carstenson Carter. B. Carter, C, Carter, S. Casey Chab Chadd Chisholm Chloupek Choquette Chunka Clapham Clark Claussen Clegg Chiton Coody Coales Cochran Coffman 366 NORMA BOSSARD Norfolk Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Alpha Iota. FRANCIS BOWEN Lincoln Engineering; AIEE-IRE. DANIEL BRAND Bellevue Engineering; Sigma Nu; N Club. ROSEMARY BREDTHAUER Grand Island Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Gamma Delta; Coed Counselors. EMILY BRESSLER Omaha Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Aquaquettes; AUF. DEE BRINEGAR Carleton Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. BARBARA BRITTIN Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi, president; Builders. ELDA BROOMFIELD McCook Agriculture; Fedde Hall, president; Omicron Nu; VHEA; Home Ec Club. JANE BROWN Lincoln Agriculture; Zeta Tau Alpha. DENNIS BRUNE South Sioux Cily Engineering; Beta Thea Pi; ASME, BEVERLY BUCK Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Theta Sigma Phi, vice president; Gamma Alpha Chi, Kappa Tau Alpha; Mortar Board; CORNHUSKER, editor; AUF, vice president. DARRELL BUETTOW Norfolk Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; Red Cross; YMCA; Young Republicans; Builders. ROBERT BUTCHER Lyman Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Singers. FRANCIS CADA Clarkson Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; 4-H Club; Newman Club; Block and Bridle. JOSEPH CALDER Hardy Engineering; ASCE. IIM CANTRELL Wilber Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Delta Phi Delta; Mu Epsilon Nu. CURTIS CARDWELL Fremont Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. CHARENE CARLSON Sumner Teachers; Women ' s Residence HoUs; IVCF GARLAND CARLSON Sumner Agriculture; Burr Hall; Ag Economics Club; IVCF. MARLYN CARLSON Wausa Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc ; Alpha Kappa Psi. CLARK CARPENTER Fremont Business Administration; Sigma Nu JAMES CARR Springview Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. DANIEL CARRAHER Grand Island Business Administration; Nev man Club. MARTIN CARRANCEDO Mexico City, Mexico Agriculture; Men ' s Residence Assoc.; Cosmopolitan Club; Varsity Dairy; Newman Club. DARYL CARROLL Scottsblull Teachers; Phi Epsilon Kappa. LARRY CARSTENSON Grand Island Teachers; Theta Xi; Arnold Air Society. BEN CARTER Chappell Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Corn Cobs; Agronomy Club; 4-H Club. CAROLYN CARTER Uneoln Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. SALLY CARTER Grand Island Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Delta Phi Alpha; Builders, president; AUF, vice president. lOSEPH CASEY Omaha Business Administration; Newman Club. GWEN CHAB - Lincoln Teachers; Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota. CHARLES CHADD Bellevue Business Administration. GEORGE CHISHOLM .Uneoln Dent; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Xi Psi Phi. BEVERLY CHLOUPEK SlaplehursI Teachers DENNIS CHOQUETTE _ Upland Agricultu ' e; Delta Sigma Phi; Newman. Club. ALAN CHUNKA Omaha Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Phalanx. ROBERT CLAPHAM Cedar Bluffs Engineering; Sigma Nu. lACK CLARK Lincoln Arts and Sci9nce5; Delta Tau Delta; N Club; Varsity Tennis. GARY CLAUSSEN Holdrege Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASCE; Phalanx. VELDA CLEGG Gothenburg Teachers; Chi Omega. RODNEY CLIFTON Orchard Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Tau; TSCE. LAGRANDF COADY Stamford Busines Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. DALE COATES Beatrice Engineering; Cornhusker Co-op, president; ASME TERRANCE COCHRAN Omaho Teachers. Delta Tau Delta; KNUS. PHILLIP COFFMAN Lincoln Teachers; Thoto Xi; Gamma Lambda; Sintonia; Band, president; Orchestra; Singers. Seniors Coldwell Cook, C, Cook, Y. Coonrad Cooper Coover, N. Coover, P. Corell Corzine Cottrell Crist Criles Curry Cutkosky Dahl Daniel Davidson Deer DeMars Deppen Desmond Devereaux DeVilb.ss Devine DeVries Dicke Dickenman Didrichson Dmgman Dob.y Dreessen Drishaus lAMES COLDWELL Albion Engineering: Alpha Epeilon Rho; IRE; Newman Club. CLARENCE COOK McCook Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; N Club; Club. YVONNE COOK Arlinglon Agriculture; University Square Dance Club; Kappa Phi. BARBARA COONRAD Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta; Young Republicans; New- man Club. MERLE COOPER Fairbury Teachers; Phi Epsilon Kappa. NANCY COOVER Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Lambda Delta PAT COOVER - Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Phi Sigma Iota; Pub Board. lACK CORELL Omaha Pharmacy; Sigma Nu; American Pharmaceutical Assoc. Pi Kappa Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha. RICHARD COTTRELL Scottsblulf Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta. JANIS CRIST Crete Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Red Cross; YWCA. CLAY CRITES Central City Engineering: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon: AlEE. BARBARA CURRY Lincoln Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Coed Counselors; Red Cross ' ; Student Union JOHN CUTKOSKY Omaha Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAM DAHL Alliance Business Administration; Acacia, president; IFC, treasurer. PATRICIA DANIEL Fremont Teachers; Delta Gamma; Red Cross. JANIS DAVIDSON Minden Agriculture; Chi Omega; Homecoming Queen; Coed Coun- selors. MARY DEER Lincoln Teachers; Mu Phi Epsilon. MARY DEE DEMARS Lincoln Agriculture; Sigma Kappa, vice president; Gamma Alpha Chi, president; Home Ec Club; Coed Counselors; Newman Club. KAY DEPPEN Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Student Union; Rodeo Club. ANNE DESMOND Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. JO DEVEREAUX Sioux Falls. S. D. Agriculture; Pi Beta Phi, president; Gamma Alpha Chi; Aquaquettes, president; AWS. JERE DEVILBISS Ainsworlh Teachers; Delta Tau Delta; Corn Cobs; Pi Mu Epsilon. MARY DEVINE 2 9 " ' ° Agriculture; Fedde Hall; 4-H Club; VHEA; Newman Club. RAYMOND DEVRIES Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Biz Ad Council, president, DOROTHY DICKE Palisade Agriculture; Alpha Lambda Delta; Omicron Nu, treasurer; IVCF, RICHARD DICKENMAN ..rr- ioi- Beatrice Engineering: Men ' s Residence Assoc : AIEt-IHfc. ILMARS DIDRICHSONS Lincoln Engineering; ASCE. HARRY DINGMAN ;■. Li " « ' " Engineering; Delta Tau Delia; Sigmo Tau. treasurer; Pi Tau Sigma, vice president; ASME: Kosmet Klub: Blueprint: Engineers Exec Board, CHARLES DOBRY ;... •. ■ ■■.■ ■■■■Si. Paul Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Theta Nu: Nu Meds. ROBERT DREESSEN Millard Engineering; Pioneer House; ASCE. CHARLOTTE DRISHAUS Beatrice Teachers; Pi Lambda Theta; ACE. vice president. 367 M r hLk d. wm ..4 ' -4 »j4 FJ f - 7 7 - ' s- - V-J? Tf _ " q Q C -31 Dryden Dubas Durante DuToit Dwehus Eastin Eberspacher Ecklund Edwards. C. Edwards, W. Einspahr Eklund Ekstrom Ellis Elwood Engberg Engler Enz Erickson Ervin Ev ans Everley Eyler Ferguson Ficke Fink Fisher Fisk Flowerday Fochl Forney Fraas Frahm Frank Franke Frerichs Frey Fried Friedman Fnlls Froehlich Gadeken Gallawa Garst Gartner 368 KAREN DRYDEN North Platte Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board Society. president; AWS, vice president; Alpha Lambda Delta. HAROLD DUBAS Burwell Agriculture; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Newman Club; Arnold Air Society, lAMES DURANTE Long Island. N, Y Engineer ing; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Alpha Epsilon Rho; AlEE-IRE. DONALD DUTOIT Edgemont, S. D. Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. president. ROBERT DWEHUS Dannebrog Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. lOHN EASTIN Madrid Agriculture; Farm House. DARREL EBERSPACHER Seward Agriculture; Farm House; Block and Bridle; Varsity Mens Glee Club. BERNEITA ECKLUND Elwood Teaphers; Pi Beta Phi; PE Club. CAROLYN EDWARDS Linco ' n Agriculture; Chi Omega; Home Economics ' Club; WAA, VHEA; Ag Exec Board. WILLIAM EDWARDS Wahoo Business Administration; Pelta Upsilon. EVONNE EINSPAHR Imperial Agriculture; Mortar Board Society; Ag YWCA; Home Ec Club; Gamma Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Alpha Lambda Delta; Omicron Nu, VHEA. ROBERT EKLUND Osceola Business Administration; Sigma Nu. CORRINE EKSTROM Omaha Teachers; Delta Delta Delta. CHARLES ELLIS Beatrice Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc.; " N " Club; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; ASME; Sigma Deha Psi. ROBERT ELWOOD Red Oak. la. Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; " N " Club. RICHARD ENGBERG Beatrice Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. LARRY ENGLER Atkinson Agriculture; Burr Holl; Block and Bridle; Newman Club. KENNY ENZ Newman Grove Agriculture. Alpha Zeta; Rodeo Club; YMCA; Agronomy Club. BARBARA ERICKSON Broken Bow Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theto; Rodeo Club. ELDON ERVIN McCook Agriculture; Farm House; Alpha Tau Alpha; Alpha Zeta. LARRY EVANS Johnstown Agriculture; Delta Sigma Phi. ELIZABETH EVERLEY Las Vegas, Nov. Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls. DICK EYLER Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Omaha CHARLENE FERGUSON Kearney Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega, president; Mortar Board Society; Ne- braska Sweetaheart; AWS Board; Student Union Board. JOHN FICKE Sterling Engineering; Sigma Tau; ASCE. JONNIE FINK ...Pawnee City Agriculture; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Tau Alpha. RUTH FISHER Omaha Agriculture; Alpha Chi Omega; Home Ec Club; VHEA. GEORGE FISK Lincoln Engineering; Delta Upsilon; AIChE; Varsity Tennis Team. WAYNE FLOWERDAY . Hastings Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc. AIEE-IRE. JAMES FOCHT Omaha Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. LUCILLE FORNEY Brule Agriculture; Sigma Kappa Theta Sigma Phi; VHEA; Gamma Alpha Chi FREDERICK FRAAS Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi MARVIN FRAHM Ceresco Engineering; AIEE-IRE. ROBERT FRANK Lincoln Arts and Sciences. MARGOT FRANKE Pleasanlon Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall, president; Home Ec Club; VHEA; Omicron Nu; Singers. JOANNE FRERICHS Lincoln Teachers; Kaooa Delta Pi Lambda Thela, Phi Sigma Iota; Sigma Eta Chi. president; YWCA. MILAN FREY Pender Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. GEOFFREY FRIED Butte Business Administration. Pi Kappa Phi. HERBERT FRIEDMAN Lincoln Law. Sigma Alpha Mu: Phi Delta Phi; Student Council. MARY FRITTS Lvons Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; VHEA; Home Ec Club; Newman Club. ALLYN FROEHLICH... Norlolk Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; YMCA. EMIL GADEKEN Norlolk Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi; Gamma Nu; Pi Sigma Pi. ROBERT GALLAWA Scoltsblull Engineering; AIEE-IRE, president; Pi Mu Epsilon, president; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau. LOREN GARST Grand Island Business Administration; Brown Palace, JEANNE GARTNER Omaha Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta. Seniors Gales George Gerdes Gerlach, L. Gerlach, W. Gibbs Gibson Gieseker Gishwiller Gladlelter. J Gladfelter, R. Glantz Gleason Glock Glover Goetlsche Gompert Gosch Gourlay Gramlich Grassmick Greer Griflith Grube Gundersen Gustafson, J. Gustafson, R, Gulschow Hackett Halfke Hagemeier, D. Hagemeier, R Hahn Haley Hall, D. Hall, S. Haman Hamilton Hans Hansen, D. Hansen, L. Hordie Harper Harris Hartford lANET GATES Grand Island Agriculture, Alpha Xi Delta, president; YWCA; Homo Ec LEO GEORGE Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi; N Club; Newmari Club. MARIE GERDES Humboldt Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall, secretary; BABW, vice president; Home Ec Club, secretary; Voc-Homemaking Assoc. LeROY GERLACH Blue Hill Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASME. WALTER GERLACH Binghamton, N. Y. Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta. CLARK GIBBS Grand Island Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi, DONALD GIBSON Friend Business Administration; Pioneer House, NORMAN GIESEKER Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, JOYCE GISHWILLER „ Wilcox Agriculture; VHEA, JUNE GLADFELTER Norfolk Business Administration. RAPHAEL GLADFELTER „ Columbus Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc.; Newman Club. MARVIN GLANTZ Pine Bluffs, ' Wyo. Engineering; ASAE. KAY GLEASON Beatrice Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta; Pi Lambda flieta, DEAN GLOCK Rising City Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Kosmet Klub. LAVERNE GLOVER Norfolk Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; AIEE-IRE. KERMIT GOETTSCHE Haslings Engineering; ASME. LEON COMPERT Mitchell Engineering; Mens Residence Assoc; AIEE-IRE, NORMAN GOSCH Millard Arts and Sciences; Theta Nu; Nu Meds, HELEN GOURLAY Lincoln Teachers, Delta Gamma; Student Council president; Pan- h?l]enic, president; Newman Club; Pi Lambda Theta; Theta Sigma Phi. WILLIAM GRAMLICH Fremont Business Administration; Sigma Nu; FJying CJub; Young Republicans. ROBERTGRASSMICK........ Scottsbluff Agriculture; Men s Residence Assoc; Alpha Tau Alpha GORDON GREER... , Fullerton Lngineenng; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu, BILLY GRIFFITH ' _ , Cozad Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club: Ag YMCA. ARTHUR GRUBE... ? ,(„; ,„ Agriculture; Farm House. WAYNE GUNDERSEN Uncoln Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega. lOHN GUSTAFSON Lyo„s Agriculture; Ag Economics Club. RICHARD GUSTAFSON Scottsbluff Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Young Republicans, WALTER GUTSCHOW glair Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu. JAY HACKETT, Kearney Teachers: Men ' s Residence Assoc ERNEST HAFFKE Omaha Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta DEAN HAGEMEIER Lincoln RICHARD HAGEMEIER Pickrell Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Innocents Society; Agronomy Club; Farmers ' Fair Board: Spring Day Chairman WAYNE HAHN .... ., Madison Business Administration. JOHN HALEY Valley Engineering; Theta Chi; AIEE-IRE: Nevrman ciijb, DUANE HALL. . Lexington Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega SHARON HALL Omaha Arts and sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma, president: Mortar Board Society, treasurer; CORNHUSKER, business manager. EUGENE HAMAN , Omaha Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. ELEANOR HAMILTON Ellsworth Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi, ROBERT HANS.._ Lincoln Business Administration: Theta Xi; N Club. DEAN HANSEN _. Edgar Agriculture: Burr Hall. LYLE HANSEN _ Aberdeen, S. D. Business Administraion: Men ' s Residence Assoc: Christian Science Organization. SUE HARDIE Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta, EDDIE HARPER Imperial Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASCE. KAY HARRIS Dakota City Business Administration; Delta Upsilon. RICHARD HARTFORD _ Valley Business Administration; Theta Chi. 369 Hirschbach Hood Hcdman Heesacksr Heimann Houermann Heuser Hinkle Holcomb Holmes, B. Holmes, M Hughes, A. Hughes, D. Hughes, B THOMAS HAUSER Omaha Engmeering, Phi Kappa Psi. HOLLY HAWKE Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Sigma Iota; Alpha Lambda Delta. BUD HEALD Lincoln Business Administralion; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARILYN HECK _ California, Mo. Arls and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice president; Mortar Board; Theta Sigma Phi, treasurer; Gamma Alpha Chi, secretary; Kappa Tau Alpha; Student Union, president; CORNHUSKER, assoc. editor. IIMMIE HEDGPETH Rock Port, Mo, Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASME; Alpha Phi Omega. DALE HEDMAN Omaha Engineering; Men ' s Residenc e Assoc; Sigma ' Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Eusilon; AIEE-IRE. LARRY HEESACKER Hay Springs Business Administration; Acacia; Sigma Theta Epsilon; Phalanx; Corn Cobs. BERNARD HEIMANN..... Lindsay Agriculture; Newman Club. ROBERT HELTON Greeley Colo. Agriculture; Beta Theta Pi. WAYNE HENNESSEY Seward Teachers; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Newman Club. ALLEN HERMAN Steen, Minn. Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc LOMA MAY HERRMANN Clatonia Teachers; Terace Hall; Delta Phi Delta; German Club. DAVID HERVEY Grand Island Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; ASME. DON HEUERMANN Grant Agriculture; Farm House. lOAN HEUSNER Des Moines, la. Teachers Kappa Alpha Theto; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta; Rod Cross; WAA, president; Aquaquotlos, INC, SUE HINKLE Denver, Colo. Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta; BABW, president; AWS. ROBERT HINMAN North Platte Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. GEORGE HIRSCHBACH South Sioux City Business Administra tion; Delta Upsilon. DEAN HOBSON _..., Hardy Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASCE. SHARON HOCKER Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Sigma Iota; Pi Mu Epsilon; YWCA; Sigma Eta Chi. (AMES HOF Lincoln Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi, DAVID HOLCOMB Harlinglon Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ACS; Lutheran Student Assoc. BARBARA HOLMES Omaha Teachers; Kappa Kaopa Gamma; Sigma Alpha Eta. MORGAN HOLMES Omaho Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta; Innocents; Kosmet Klub. BOBBIE HOLT Bloir Arts and Sciences; Chi Omego; Mortar Board; Thela Sigma Phi; Builders, vice president; CORNHUSKER, assoc. editor. CHARLES HOOD Wahoo Business Administration; Delta Upsilon TERRY HOWARD Elkhorn Agriculture; Farm House; Varsity Dairy; N Club. STUART HOWERTER , Omaha Business Administration; Phi Delta ' Theta: N Club. SARA HUBKA Beatrice Teachers; Delia Gamma; Mortar Board; AWS, president, ARDITH HUGHES Lincoln Teachers; Towne Club. DAVID HUGHES Lincoln Business Administration; Delia Sigma Pi. BRUCE HUGHES Burwell Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASME. 370 t b Q ,- " r% ' " TF •) ' r f «« ;- • ' ••ni " ' ' l ' ' i Hummel Hunter Hurst Huston Huwaldt Hymk Irish Ir-.v:, Jacobs Jambor Jameson Jensby Johnson, C. Johnson, D. J. Johnson, D. Johnson, N. Jones, B. Jones, J. Jones, J. R. Joy Kadlecek Kantor Kapustka, A. Kapustka, P Kehn Kelley Kelly Kemble Kendall Kiburz Kiely King JOHN HUMMEL Central City Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi, treasurer. MYRNA HUNTER Albion Teachers; Terrace Hall, president: Sigma Alpha Eta, secretary; Pi Lambda Theta; YWCA: Tassels. CONNIE HURST Hastings Business Administraion; Gamma Phi Beta; Red Cross, treasurer; Student Council; Gamma Alpha Chi; Delta Sigma Rho. MARY HUSTON Grand Island Arts and Sciences-Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta, vice president; AUF, secretary; AWS Board. DON HUWALDT Osmond Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Phi Epsilon Kappa; YoLVig Repub- licans; NUCWA. JAMES HYINK Villisca, la. Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Young Republicans; NUCWA. DARRYL IRISH Benkelman Teachers; Phi Epsilon Kapa. ALLAN IRWIN , Wymore Business Administration; Pershing Rifles National Headquarters. KAREN JACOBS Plattsmouth Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha; Builders; Red Cross. LARRY JAMBOR Weston Teachers; Sigma Nu; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Newman Club, ROBERT JAMESON Scotia, N. Y. Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc. ;Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu; Lutheran Student Assoc WILFRED JENSBY Davenport Engineering; Theta Chi; IRE. CLYDE JOHNSON Genoa Business Administration; Cornhusker Co-Op. D. JEAN JOHNSON North Platte Business Administration; Delta Delta Delta; Biz Ad Exec Council; Phi Chi Theta. DICK JOHNSON Lincoln Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta,. NANCY JOHNSON Arlington, Va. Teachers; Alpha Phi. BARBARA JONES Beatrice Teachers; Love Hall; Pi Lambda Theta; ACE; Deans Advisory Board. JODY _REEVES JONES Administration: Kappa Delto BETTY JOY Falls City Arts and Sciences: Ch i Omega; YWCA. SANDRA KADLECEK Omaha Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; PE Club; Spring Day Committee. DUANE KANTOR Wahoo Agriculture: Alpha Zeta. ALVIN KAPUSTKA -. Elyria Business Administration: Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club. PHYLLIS KAPUSTKA ., Ord Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Alpha Iota; Symphonic Band; Singers; Newman Club. GERALD KEHN Butte Business Administration; Pi Kappa Phi. CAROLYN KELLEY , Fairbury Teachers; Chi Omega. BERNARD KELLY Sargent Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc: Delta Sigma Pi: Arnold Air Society: Phalanx; Newman Club. Arts and Sciences-Teachers: Men ' s Residence Assoc: Sigma Delta Chi. MARSHALL KENDALL Omaha Arts and Sctences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HARRIS KIBURZ DeWiti Business Administration. JAMES KIELY - Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Phi Delia Theta. GLORIA KING North Platte Teachers: Women ' s Residence Halls; Sigma Alpha Iota, secretary: Pi Lambda Theta. 371 King Kinnier Klosterman Klostermeyer Kluge KoUath Konen Kopta Krommenhoek KruU Krzycki Kleiber i;.vin Kleinhois Klima Knust Kohlmeier Kohs Kolb Krantz Krasne Kreuiz Kroeze Cudlacek Kuehn Kuhlman, D. Kuhlman, M WILLIAM KING Lincoln Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Young Republicans; ASME. Engineering; Cornhusker Co-op; Innocents Society; Student Council, vice president; Inter-Co-op Council, president; ASCE. DONALD KIRKWOOD Omaha Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta; Newman Club; Arnold Air Society, commander. RICHARD KLEIBER Hastings Teachers; Alpha Tau Omega. LESLY KLEIN Omaha Teachers; Sigma Delta Tau; Sigma Alpha Eta. ANDRIS KLEINHOFS Lincoln Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; Pershing Rifles; Agronomy Ciuls. LOUISE KLIMA Milligan Business Administration; Delta Gamma, president. ANN KLOSTERMAN David City Agriculture: Chi Omega; Ag Exec Board, president; Coed Coun- selors. ..Grand Island WILLIAM KLOSTERMEYER Engineering; ASCE; Alpha Phi Omega. lOAN KLUGE Madrid Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; YWCA; Pi Lambda Thela; Alpha Lambda Delta. DALE KNOTEK Holdrege Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Kesidence Assoc; N Club; Lutheran Student Assoc. HAROLD KNUST Omaha Business Administration; Pi Kappa Phi. RONALD KOHLMEIER Craig Agriculture; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Zeta. ALDON KOHS Grand Island Engineering; AIEE-IRE. CORANNE KOLB Huntington Park. Calil. Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman Club. NEWELL KOLLATH Stanton Agriculture; Acacia; Alpha Tau Alpha; Alpha Zeta. ROBERT KONEN , Assumption Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi; Newman Club. KENNETH KOPTA Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Rho: Palladian. DAVID KOVAR Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi ELAINE KRANTZ _ Omaha Teachers; Sigma Delta Tau. ROBERT KRASNE Omaha Business Administration; Zeta Beta Tau; Alpha Kappa Psi. PHILLIP KREUTZ Gillner Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle. WILLIAM KROMMENHOEK Sioux Cily. la. Engineering; Delta Upsilon; AIA. Lincoln Columbus LEROY KRZYCKI Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; ASME. JAMES KUBACKI Toledo, O. Teachers; Delta Upsilon; Newman Club; N Club. DELBERT KUHLMAN Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle. Omaha ..Bloomlield 372 Seniors ' wf % il£m M I Kutilek Laase Lakin Lambert Landers Langhauser Lantz Largen LaVoie Lawrence Leichner Lentz Leriger Lerum Levine L ' Heureux Liebsack Lindell Linder Lindsay Lippstrell Lockmon Long Lorenz Lorenzen Lovell Lovgren Lovseth Lucke Lucore Lundt Lynch ROBERT KUTILEK Columbus Business Administration; Delia Upsilon. SALLY LAASE Lincoln Teachers, Alpna Xi Delta; Pi Lambda Thela; PE Club; WAA; Aquoquettes; YWCA; Red Cross. JAMES LAKIN Omaha Business Administration; Si ma Alpha Epsilnn. GARY LAMBERT Kearney Agriculture; Delta Tau Delta. JOHN LANDERS Clarksville, Tenn. Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president. ROBERT LANGHAUSER..- Lincoln Engineering, Sigma Chi; Pi Tau Sigma. BARBARA LANTZ Holdrege Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Tassels; Student Council; Coed Counselors; Canterbury Club. FRED LARGEN Creighlon Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc. GARY LAVOIE Campbell Teachers; Delta Sigma Phi; Sinfonia; Newman Club. LEON LAWRENCE Croig, Mo. Agriculture; Delta Sigma Phi. ROMA LEICHNER Lincoln Business Administration; Phi Chi Theta. ELLIOTT LENTZ Deshler Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi: Corn Cobs; ASME. LEROY LERIGER ■ .• ■■■ B™ " ° " Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Newman Club. LYLE LERUM - Plainview Engineering; AIEE-IRE. ARDIS LEVINE Columbus Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta. ODELL L ' HEUREAUX Upland Engineering; Delta Sigma Pi; IRE; Newman Club. LAVADA LIEBSACK ........... ...... - Norlolk Business Administration; Terrace Hall; Phi Chi Theta. ROBERT LINDELL Hastings Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Student Council; Young Republicans. ELDON LINDER •■■■■• . .York Business Administration; Theta Chi, president; Alpha Kappa Psi. KAREN LINDSAY Grand Island Agriculture; Alpha Phi; VHEA; Home Ec Club. LARRY LIPPSTRELL. ■■■ North Platte Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. DENNY LOCKMON - - - ■■-.. .... . ....Norlolk Business Administration; Theta Qhi; Builders; YMCA. VIVIAN LONG ..- ..-•■,; , ....Arapahoe Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Ag YWCA; Ag Religious Council; Home Ec Club. QUENTIN LORENZ ., Johnson Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. CARL LORENZEN Elm Creek Agriculture; Block and Bridle. DOLORES LOVELL Beatrice Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls; Kappa Phi. DONALD LOVGREN _ Harvard Engineering; AIEE. JANET LOVSETH ..,..• .Si. Paul. Minn. Agriculture; Alpha Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu, WILLIAM LUCKE -•• •.• Grand Island Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc. GARY LUCORE .-...-,. .--,.-5: ...-...- .. -Omaha Business Administration; Pi Kappa Phi; Kosmet Klub. JUDITH LUNDT _ Omaha Teachers; Alpha Phi; ACE. MAURICE LYNCH - - ■■■ Thediord Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. 373 Seniors ROBERT MAAG McCook Teachers; Theta Xi; Gamma Lambda; Sinfonia, president; Singers; Band; Orchestra. ROLAND MAASKE Smithlield Agriculture; Ag Economics Club. ROBERT MACDONALD Bayard Teachers; Delta Upsilon; Phi Epsilon Kappa; N Club. NOEL MACEK Lincoln Business Administration. LARRY MACKENSTADT Leigh Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Gamma Lambda; Sinionia. WILLIAM MAEDER Kearney Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; Young Republicans. ELLEN MAHONEY Lincoln Teachers; Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club. STEVEN MAJI Omaha Engineering; ASME. HAROLD MALL Wymore Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi, vice president; Young Republicans. BONNIE MALLETTE Lincoln Teachers; Towne Club; Pi Lambda Theta; Aquaquettes; BABW; PE Club. EDWARD MALZER Nebraska City Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Gamma Lambda; Sinfonia; Band; Orchestra. JERRY MARGOLIN Omaha Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu. LARRY MAROUARDT Lincoln Agriculture; Block and Bridle. WILLIAM MARTEN... , Beatrice Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Alpha Theta; Pi Sigma Alpha: N Club. ELMER MARTIN . Scottsbluli Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi. MARTIE MARTISON Omaha Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Young Republicans. VIRGINIA MARX Columbus Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Newman Club; Student Union. MARIAN ELDER MATHESON North Platte Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta; Mortar Board; Builders, vice president. ARMAND MATTHEWS Onawa, la. Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. DONALD MATULKA Valparaiso Engineering; Pi Sigma Alpha; S igma Tau; Newman Club. CHARLES McAfee Wichita, Kan. Engineering; AIA. ALLAN McCLURE Arnold Agriculture; Delta Upsilon; Block and Bridle. BLAINE McCLARY Alliance Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Gamma Lambda; Sin- Ionia; RAM, president. JOEL MoCOMB Sioux City, la. Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta. PHYLLIS McCRARY , Paciiic Junction, la. Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha; Kappa Phi; WAA; PE Club. KATHLEEN McCULLOUGH Brady Pharmacy; Chi Omega, vice president; Kappa Epsilon; Amer- ican Pharmaceutical Assoc; Newman Clup. MARY McCUNE Hastings Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Pi Lambda Theta. BILLY McHARGUE Marquette Agriculture; Ag Economics Club. MARILYN McHARGUE Central City Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; ACE. KENNETH McKILLIP Curtis Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; Newman Ciulj. JACK McLEAN Scottsbluli Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HARVEY McMILLEN Scottsbluli Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Sigma Tau- Pi Tau Sigma; ASME. n B t S ' i yf Maag Maaske MacDonald Macok Mackenstadt Maeder Mahoney Mali Mall Malletle Malzer Margolin Marquardt Marten Martin Martison Marx Matheson Matthews Matulka McAleo McClure McClary McComb McCrary McCuUough McCune McHargue McHargue McKilhp McLean McMiUen 374 Q o ' ' l 3 1 Cj B wi • ' ' ' ■ " ' -5 ' ' ' I .rl =i :5dl , »•- ' " ( 4cReynolds Meier Meierhenry Meister Meldrum Meral Mertz Merz Meyer Michael Miilmtz Miner Minshall Mintz Mock Monroe Moody Moore. B. Moore, K, Moore, N. Moore, S. Morns, B. Morns, I. Morris, L. Morris. R. Morrison Moser Mossman Moyer Mulligan Munoz Murphy, iG. Murphy. P. Murphy, S Naber Nadiri Naito Nannen Nathan Nealon Neisky Nehe Nelson JANIS McREYNOLDS Ashland Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. WELLINGTON MEIER Hartington Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; E-Week co-chairman; ASCE. PAUL MEIERHENRY Norfolk Agncullui ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Ag Economics Club. RONALD MEISTER McCook Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club; Kappa Alpha Mu. LOUISE MELDRUM Bulfalo, Wyo, Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Canterbury Club; Mu Phi Epsilon. JOSEPH MERGE Brainard Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Flying Club. HENRY MERTZ Omaha Engineering; Pi Mu Epsilon; IRE. GLENN MERZ Chicaao, 111. Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Inter-Varslty Christian Fellowship, executive board; Student Union. ROLAND MEYER Auburn Agriculture; Burr Hall; Agronomy Club; Inter-Varsity Christian Fel- lowship, MARILYN MICHAEL Lincoln Teachers; Towne Club. BARBARA MILLNITZ Plainview Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta; Masquers; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Sigma Iota. MARILYN MINER Tecumseh Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta. lOHN MINSHALL Logan. la. Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Sinfonia. BERNARD MINTZ Memphis, Tenn, Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu; KUON-TV; KNUS. DONALD MOCK Springview Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. LAVERNE MONROE _ Firth Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. GENE MOODY Purdum Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. BOBBIE MOORE Lansing. Kan. Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta, president; Pi Lambda Theta; ACE. JERRY MOORE Grand Island Business Administration; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Golf Team; N Club. KENNETH MOORE - Lincoln Arts and Sciences. NORA MOORE - Lincoln Teachers; Towne Club; Tassels. SHARON MOORE Uncoln Teachers; Sigma Eta Chi. president. BRIAN MORRIS Cozad Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASME. JERRY MORRIS - Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Sigiria Chi. LARRY MORRIS Uncoln Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. ROGER MORRIS Beatrice Business Administraion; Delta Tau Delta; Young Republicans. MICHAEL MORRISON Norfolk Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. FRANKLIN MORSE Waterbury Agriculture; Farm House; Ag YMCA; Ag Economics Club; Ag Student Center. ROBERT MOSER Dorchester Engineering; Pioneer House; ASAE. DAVID MOSSMAN Omaha Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Innocents; Alpha Kappa Delta. president; Kosmet Klub; AUF Board. JOHN MOYER Lincoln Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Pi Tau Sigma, secretary; Sigma Tau; ASME. PATRICIA MULLIGAN _ David City Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman Club; PE Club. RAUL MUNOZ Aguada. Puerto Rico Arts and Sciences; CosmopoUtan Club; NUCWA; Student Council; Newman Club GERALD MURPHY Greeley Pharmacy; Sigma Nu; Kappa Psi; APhA; Newman Club. PATRICK MURPHY „ ...Stuart Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club. SHEILA MURPHY -..Lincoln Teachers; Towne Club; BCSF. VERN NABER.... Waco Agriculture; Gamma Delta; Ag YMCA; Square Dancing Club. MOHAMMED NADIRI Kabul. Afghanistan Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Delian Union; Cosmopolitan Club; RAM Internolional Club; Biz Ad Gold Key. ROY NAITO Waialua, Hawaii Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; APhA; Phalanx. LYLE NANNEN Syracuse Teachers: Sigma Nu; N Club. RONALD NATHAN Denver. Colo. Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. THOMAS NEALON Greeley Business Administration; Pioneer House; Newman Club. SHERMAN NEFSKY - - Uncoln Business Administralion: Zeta Beta Tau. NANCY NEHE _ Uncoln Teachers; Towne Club; Newman Club. PHYLLIS NELSON Craig Agriculture; Love Memorial Hall; Ag YWC A. vice president; Ag Religious Council, president; Phi Upsiion Omicron. 375 Nelson Nevjahr Newburn Newcomer Nielsen, G. Nielsen, I. Nordstrom Norris, J. Norns, I. Norsworthy Oakeson Oatman Olson, A. Olson, C. Olson, M. Olson, O. Olson, R ORourke Often Overturl, E. Overturl, L, Owen Pakieser Pargett Nissen Noddle G ' Donnell Olmstead Osterloh Otradovsky Parks, B. Parks, C VAUGHN NELSON Broken Bow Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; ASAE. JANICE NEVJAHR Ulysses Agriculture; Fedde Hall; Gamma Delta; VHEA; Square Dancing Club; Home Ec Club. TED NEWBURN Beatrice Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RICHARD NEWCOMER Omaha Business Administration; Phi Kappa Psi, president. GILBERT NIELSEN Omaha Teachers; Delta Sigma Phi; N Club. IRENE NIELSEN Grand Island Teachers; Alpha Phi; Delta Phi Delta. MARILYN NISSEN Aurora Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Red Cross. HARLAN NODDLE Omaha Arts and Sciences; Zeta Beta Tau; Kosmet Klub. ARNOLD NORDSTROM Tekamah Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc. JOANIE NORRIS Weeping Water Agriculture; Delta Gamma; 4-H Club; CCRC. JOHN NORRIS Weeping Water Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; 4-H Club. VIRGINIA NORSWORTHY Gothenburg Teachers; Delta Gamma; NEA. GARY OAKESON St. Paul Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Sigma Tau; Wesley Founda- tion; Engineers Exec. Board. LYNN OATMAN Lincoln Arts and Sciences; IVCF. RODERIC O ' DONNELL Los Angeles Calil. Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta. JAMES OLMSTEAD Omaha Business Administration; Beta Theta Pi. ANNE OLSON Norlolk Agriculture; Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Upsllon Omicron. CHARLES OLSON Oakdale, Calil. Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta; Kappa Psi. MARVIN OLSON Omaha Engineering: Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASME. ORVILLE OLSON Axtell Arts and Sciences. RALPH OLSON Burwell Agriculture. JOHN O ' ROURKE Omaha Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. WARREN OSTERLOH Hooper Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc.; Lutheran Student Assoc ; Arnold Air Society. FRED OTRADOVSKY....,., Schuyler Engineering; Theta Chi. CLEMENS OTTEN p.lgsr Agriculutre; Burr Hall; Gamma Delta; Alpha Zeta. ELAINE OVERTURE Edgar Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha. LOIS OVERTURE Edgar Teachers; Zeta Tau Alpha, president. ROBERT OWEN Uncoln Teachers; Gamma Lambda; Sinlonia, treasurer; Baptist Student Fel- lowship. DONALD PAKIESER Omaha Teachers; Phi Delta Theta. RUSSELL PARGETT Omaha Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASME. BETTY PARKS Lincoln Agriculture; Kappa Delia; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu. CHARLIE PARKS _ Lincoln Engineering. 376 Parsons Parsons Patel Patmore Patrick Paul Pearce Perkins Peters Petersen Peterson Pettit Phelps Phelps Pickering Pickering Pickering Pipan Pollock Proskovec Prusia Purbough Qualset Quigley Raecke Ramage Ramey Ramold Randolph Ranney Redmond KAREN PARSONS Omaha Teachers: Alpha Phi: Orchesis. president. MERLIN PARSONS Grafton Engineering; Brown Palace, Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon: Sigma Tau: IRE. NAGARBHAI PATEL ...Vaghech. Bombay Engineering; ASAE. DONALD PATMORE Beatrice Arts and Sciences; Phi Theta Kappa. CHARLES PATRICK Beatrice Teachers; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Young Repub- licans. GRETCHEN PAUL Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, president; YWCA. NORVIN PEARCE Arnold Agriculture; ASAE. DEAN PEDERSEN Wymore Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. EDWIN PETERS Nebraska City Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. MARIANNE PETERSEN Wichita, Kan Business Administration; Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta. ROBERT PETTIT Unco ' m Arts and Sciences; Palladian Society. GEORGE PHELPS Tampa, Fla. Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu. MARY lANE PHELPS Lincoln Teachers; Towne Club; Sigma Eta Chi; ACE; BABW. JAMES PIPAN Weehawken. N. J. Engineering; ASCE; Newman Club. lACK POLLOCK Stanton Business Administration; Sigma Nu. president; Sigma Delta Chi; DAILY NEBRASKAN, editor; IPC. JOSEPH PROSKOVEC Bruno Agriculture: Alpha Zeta; Newman Club. DONNA PURBOUGH Lincoln Teachers; Towne Club; Kappa Phi. CALVIN QUALgET Newman Grove Agriculture: Alpha Zeta; Agronomy Club. GERALD QUIGLEY Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Fi. WILLIAM RAECKE Central City Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Gammp Lambda, Alpha Epsilon Rho; Sinfonia: Band. RICHARD RAMAGE Central City Arts and Sciences; Sigma Delta Chi. JUDY RAMEY Lincoln Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Theta Sigmo Phi. CLARENCE RAMOLD Nebraska City Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; IRE; Newman Club. Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Agronomy Club; Rodeo Club. Beatrice JOHN REDMOND Engineering; Delta Tau Delta 377 Ua.tffeA1k Reesman Reeves Reimers Reisher RePlogle Reynolds Rhineshart Rhoda Rice Rich Richardson Riggins Riha Rlpa Roach Roberts, D. Roberts, W, Robohm ;ockenbach Rockwell Rosen Rosenquist Ross Hossiter Rockwell Rowe Rowen Rozanek Ruck Rucksdashel Rudolph Rusmisel Ruth Sabin Salmon Sandage Sandall Sandberg Sander, D. Sander, J. Sandsted Sandy Saults Saville Sawvell WARD REESMAN Falls City Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. KAY REEVES Central City Agriculture; Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Club; YWCA. KAREN REISHER Benkelman Administration; Terrace Hall. 378 LYLE REPLOGLE Pender Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. ANNE REYNOLDS Lincoln Teachers; Chi Omega; Miss Cornhusker finalist; NU Meds. ELGINE RHINESHART B eatrice Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. DONALD RHODA York Teachers; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Epsilon Kappa; N Club. MARY RICE Lincoln Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Newman Club; Red Cross. RODNEY RICH Elm Creek Engineering; ASME; Wesley Foundation. MARVIN RICHARDSON Kearney Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AIEE. NORMAN RIGGINS Lincoln Teachers; Theta Xi; Sinfonia. JOAN RIHA Omaha Teachers; Alpha Phi. LOIS RIPA Wilber Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Singers. lANET ROACH Ma;(Wood Teachers; Chi Omega; Sigmc Advisory, co-chairman; Singers. DORIS ROBERTS Beatrice Agriculture; Women ' s Residence Halls; Home Ec Club; VHEA. WAYNE ROBERTS Dallon Engineering; Cornhusker Co-op; AIEE. KAY ROBOHM Corleton Agriculture; Burr Hall; Block and Bridle. ERNIE ROCKENBACH Walton Business Administration; Alpha Kappa Psi. DALE ROCKWELL Arlington Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; AIEE. ALAN ROSEN Omaha Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Mu; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phalanx; Biz Ad Council, vice president; N Club. RUTHE ROSENQUIST Lincoln Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Sigma Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi. Teachers; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota, treasurer, Mayw ; Oe YVONNE ROSS Aurora Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota. VINCENT ROSSITER, JR Harrington Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta; Newman Club. GEORGE ROTHWELL Hyannis Engineering; Burr Hall; ASME. HAROLD ROWE Henry Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; AIA. RICHARD ROWEN Lincoln Teachers; CCRC: Canterbury Club. ROD ROZANEK Crete Business Administration; Kappa Sigma. GARY RUCK Kansas City, Mo Architecture; Phi Gamma Delta. REX RUCKSDASHEL Lexington Business Administration; Delta Upsilon; Varsity Glee; Young Republicans. RICHARD RUDOLPH Fremont Business Administration; Sigma Nu. LARRY RUTH Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Lambda Upsilon: NU Meds DAVID RUSMISEL Gering Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi. RICHARD SABIN Lincoln Engineering, Sigma Chi; AIA. DONALD SALMON Wakefield Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; IRE. GENE SANDAGE Sioux City, la. Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc LILLIAN SANDALL Basselt Agriculture; Women ' s Residence Halls; VHEA. OSCAR SANDBERG Ashland Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. DONALD SANDER Grand Island Business Administration. JOANN SANDER Omaha Business Administration; Tsrrace Hall; Beta Gamma Sigmo; Phi Chi Theta. MARY SANDSTED Friend Teachers; Love Hall; ACE; Wesley Foundation, JANICE SANDY - Omaha Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. CLAUDE SAULTS - Gordon Pharmacy; Pioneer House; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical Assoc. HARRIET SAVILLE Lincoln Agriculture; Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron. DONNA SAWVELL Sioux City, la. Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta, president; Tassels, vice president. Seniors gtM Sawyer Sayler Schaal Schaler Schatz Schipporeit Schlaebitz Schmidt Schneekloth Schnitler Schnoor Schoenrock Schoor Schroeder, R. Schroeder. Schultz. G. Schultz. L. Schwabauer Schweers Scott, D. Scott, R. Seagren Sedlak Segal Sharpe Sharrar Shaughnessy Sheets Shepard Sherman Shrader Shuman Silhacek Simon Sinor Sirk Skinner Skoog Skokan Smaha CHRISTOPHER SAWYER North Plolet Teachers, Tau Kappa Epsilon; Sinionia. STEVE SAYLER Omaha Engmeeiing, Men ' s Residence Assoc: AIA. MERLE SCHAAL Omaha Business Administration. KEITH SCHAFER Lincoln Engineering: Sigma Nu: Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Siama: Pi Mu Epsilon: Blue Print. PAUL SCHATZ Falls City Engineering; Sigma Chi. OTTO SCHIPPOREIT Ainsworth Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Sigma: Alpha Zela. chancellor; Agronomy Club. SANDRA SCHLAEBITZ Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega: Phi Chi Theta; Red Cross; Young Republicans. STUART SCHMIDT Alliance Business Administration. DARRELL SCHNEEKLOTH Blair Agriculture; Ag Men ' s Club; Alpha Tau Alpha. COLLEEN SCHNITTER Lincoln Agriculture; Kappa Phi. FREDERICK SCHNOOR McCook Engineering; Sigma Chi: ASME. RAYMOND SCHOENROCK Martinsburg Engineering; Men ' s Residence. Assoc. PAUL SCHOOR Uncoln Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta: N Club. ROGER SCHROEDER Holbrook Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc: Sinfonia; Singers: Orchestra; RAM Glee. STEVE SCHROEDER Holdrege Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi: Psi Chi. GEORGE SCHULTZ Ponca Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASAE: Blue Print; Gamma Delta. LOUIS SCHULTZ Osmond Engineering: Sigma Nu; Young Republicans: NUCWA: AIEE. BOB SCHWABAUER ..Lincoln Arts and Sciences. GEORGE SCHWEERS _..Wisner Engineering; ASME. DOUGLAS SCOTT Lincoln Teachers; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Varsity Swimming. ROBERT SCOTT Villisca, la. Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. MALVERN SEAGREN ' Wausa Engineering; Sigma Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; IRE: Blue Print; Lutheran Student Assoc. DENNIS SEDLAK Clarkson Agriculture; Farmhouse; Alpha Zeta: Agronomy Club; Newman Club. MICHAEL SEGAL Greeley, Colo. Arts and Sciences; Zeta Beta Tau. BARBARA SHARPE Omaha Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. SALLY SHARRAR Omaha Teachers; Delta Gamma. FRANCIS SHAUGHNESSY Berlrond Teachers: Men ' s Residence Assoc; Sinionia; Gamma Lambda; Newman Club. CHARLES SHEETS Elgin Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc, counselor: ASME. SUSAN SHEPERD Grand Island Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma. SONDRA SHERMAN Lincoln Teachers; Sigma Delta Tau; Pi Epsilon Delta. JANICE SHADER _ South Sioux City Teachers; Pi Beta Phi, Tassels, president; AUF Board; Mortar Board. JANET SHUMAN Bellevue Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega, vice president; Pi Lambda Theta. president; Presby House, exec board. DON SILHACEK Norlolk Agriculture: Alpha Zeta. JOYCE SIMON Omaha Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta. JERRY SINOR Cozad Engineering; Sigma Nu: AlChE. HARRY SIRK Lincoln Engineering: ASCE: Sigma Tau; Phalanx. MARY SKINNER Broken Bow Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls. JERRY SKOOG ..Hubbard Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc WILLIAM SKOKAN Bee Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi. Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; Red Cross. 379 Seniors CAROL SMITH Imperial Agriculture; Alpha Phi: Mortar Board Society, AWS. YWCA; Phi Upsilon Omicron. WILLIAM SMITH Palisade Agriculture. DONALD SORENSEN _ Big Springs Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi. lAMES SOUDERS Anselmo Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc ; Sigma Tau; ASCE; Pi Mu Epsilon. VERNON SOUDERS Anselmo Arts and Sciences; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. LARRY SPEAR Brooklyn, NY. Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AIEE-IRE, CCRC, Alpha Epsilon Rho; Blue Print. WILLIAM SPILKER i Minden Agriculture; Farm House; Innocents Society; Ag Union Board; Builders; Corn Cobs; Student Council. CLINTON SPINDLER Chappell Engineenng; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASME. EDGAR SPLITTGERBER Omaha Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; ASME. IRLEE STAGEMEYER Holbrook Agriculture; Burr Hall; Alpha Tau Alpha. PATRICIA STALDER Falls City Agricuhure; Chi Omega AWS Home Economics Club, vice president; Phi Upsilon Omicron; ' VHEA. PHILIP STARCK Woodstock, 111. Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho, Young Republicans; Block and Bridle. LADONNA STEELE Stromsburg Agriculture; Fedde Hall; VHEA. RUSSELL STEEVES Fremont Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Pi Tau Sigma. JERRY STEINMEYER , Columbus Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AIChE. FREDRICK STEELING Omaha Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi, vice president; Gamma Delta, president. DAVID STEPHENS Lincoln Engineering. DIXIANA STEPHENS McCook Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha Eta. HOWARD STEPHENS Grant Engineering; ASCE. MARTHA STEPHENS Waco Agriculture; Zeta Tau Alpha. PHIL STEPHENS Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi; Kosmet Klub. GREGORY STILLMAN Scotia Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau. ROBERT STINEMAN Superior Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. THOMAS STITT Hastings Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon: Eta Kappa Nu; N Club; Varsity Tennis Team. EDWARD STOLLER Indianola Agriculture; Farm House; Innocents Society; Block and Bridle; Gamma Delta; Student Council; Alpha Zeta. ELDON STRASHEIM Lincoln Engineering. GERALD STRATBUCKER Omoha Engineering; ASCE. RICHARD STRAYER Culbertson Engineering: Alpha Epsilon Rho; AIEE-IRE. rlHk J A :Sf Smith, C. Smith. W. Sobon Soltley Sorensen Souders. I. Souders. V. Spear Spilker Spindler Splitlgerber Stagemeyer Stalder Starck Starr Steele Sleeves Sleinmeyer Stelling Stephens. D Stephens, D. Stephens, H. Stephens, M. Stephens, P StiUman Slineman Stitt Stokes Stoller Strasheim Siratbucker Straysr 380 ' ' f t ' Sireich Sulhvan Swanson. J N Swanson. I D Sv.ans Dn :i Switzer Sylvcn Tan.mura Terp Thiemann Thompsor Thomsen, I, Thorns en, T Thurman Timmons Tinkham Toillion Tomson Tooley Torczon Trann icek TrumblQ Trussell Turecek Turner, D. Turner, K, Uehling Ulrich Unlers eher Vahl Vairogs Voider PAUL STREICH Mishawaka, Ind. Engineering; DeHa Sigma Phi, president; ASME, LAWRENCE SULLIVAN - Omaha Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; AIEE-IRE; Newman Club. lEAN SWANSON Lincoln Teachers; Delta Gamma. JOSEPH SWANSON North Plalte Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. RICHARD SWANSON Mead Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc. JAMES SWITZER Omaha Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Psi; Arnold Air Society. MAE SYLVAN Gothenburg Teachers; Terrace Hall. SAMUEL TANIMURA Honolulu, Hawaii Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Residence Assoc. RICHARD TERP Lincoln Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Varsity Dairy Club. OTTO THIEMANN Deshler Agriculture; Beta Sigma Psi; Gamma Delta; Alpha Tau Alpha; Alpha Zeta- CHARLES THOMPSON Miliord, Conn. Teachers; Sigma Phi Epsilon. JOHN THOMSEN Lincoln Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. THOMAS THOMSEN _ Omaha Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau: ASME. ALBERT THURMAN Oconto Agriculture; Agronomy Club; Flying Club; Square Dancing Club. JACK TIMMONS Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi. STANLEY TINKHAM ' . Oshkosh Agriculture; Sigma Nu. DAVID TOILLION Engineering; ASCE; Sigma Tau WILLIAM TOMSON Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta, president. North Platte Omaha GENE TORCZON Humphrey Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Phi Epsilon Kappa; N Club; Newman Club. EDWARD TRAYNICEK Cedar Blulls Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; AIChE. FLOYD TRUMBLE Papillion Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Agronomy Club; Flying Club. KARL TURECEK Hickman Mills. Mo. Engineering; Delta Upsilon; ASCE. DARRINA TURNER Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Sigma lola; Alpha Lambda Delta; Cosmopolitan Club; NUCWA; Young Republicans. KEITH TURNER Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi; Phalanx. GARY UEHLING Genoa Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASCE LARRY ULRICH Big Springs Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi; Gamma Delia. ELAINE UNTERSEHER Lincoln Teachers; Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Singers. TED VAHL Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi; Gamma Delta; ASME. JURIS VAIROGS Engineering: AIChE. JOHN VALDER Teachers; Men ' s Residence Assoc; History Club. ..Omaha ..Lincoln ..Omaha 381 ■r— -pr— --,- IIIIPII . . I JU... . . 1 Vance Van Winkle Velle Veskerna Villm Voll Vondra Wade Waechter Wagner Waldo Walker, C. Walker, K. Walker, R. WarhoiosK ■arner, G. Warner, J. Warnke Wall Weaver, A. Weaver, J. Webb Weborg Weerts Wehrman Weis Welsh Weriz Wharton Whitney Wichman WILLIAM VANCE Fairbury Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc. LYNN VAN WINKLE Lincoln Teachers; Sigma Chi, president. EDWIN VELTE Lincoln Teachers; Sinfonia; Gamma Lambda. ELAINE VESKERNA Elkhorn Agriculture; Chi Omega; Home Ec Club; VKEA. RICHARD VILLM Grant Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Alpha Kappa Psi. MARVIN VOLF Arcadia Engineering; Theta Chi; Phalanx; ASCE; Newman Club. FRED VONDRA Bee Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Nev man Club. LARRY VOSS North Platte Agriculture; Farm House; Pershing Rifles; Corn Cobs. ANN WADE Osceola, la. Agriculture; Pi Beta Phi; Cheerleader. MARILYN WAECHTER Lincoln Teachers; Towne Club, vice president; Mortar Board: Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Kappa Delta; Tassels; Coed Counselors, vice president. GERLAD WAGNER Norfolk Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle. WILLA WALDO DeWitt Agriculture; Sigma Kappa; Gamma Alpha Chi; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Theta Sigma Phi; Home Ec Club; 4-H Club. CECIL WALKER Grand Island Business Administration; Sigma Nu, vice president; IFC; ' Young Republicans. KENNETH WALKER Scotlsblull Business Administration; Men ' s Residence Assoc; Gamma Lambda; Band. RALPH WALKER Burwell Agriculture; Burr Hall. RONALD WARHOLOSKI Columbus Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; Pi Sigma Alpha, NUCWA; Nowman Club. GORDON WARNER Ft. Collins, Colo. Engineering; Delta Upsilon, president; IFC; Corn Cobs, president. JAMES WARNER Dakota City Engineering; Farm House; ASME; Lutheran Student Assoc. LARRY WARNKE Lincoln Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon. SYLVIA WATT Sheridan, Wyo. Teachers; Sigma Kappa; ACE; YWCA; Union. ARTHUR WEAVER Lincoln Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Innocents; Theta Nu: N Club; Student Council; NU-Meds; Varsity Tennis; AUF, president. JAMES WEAVER Lincoln Engineering; ASME; Arnold Air Society. CLINTON WEBB Lincoln Engineering; Kappa Sigma; ASME. JOAN WEERTS Meadow Grove Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Gamma Delta; German Club. KEN WEHRMAN Arnold Arts and Sciences; Delta Upsilon; Kosmet Ktub; Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Varsity Glee Club. VICTOR WEIS Humphrey Engineering; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Mu Epsilon; Newman SARA WELSH Tecumseh Teachers, Alpha Omicron Pi. DELORES WERTZ Lincoln Teachers; Kappa Delta; PE Club; AUF, Dean ' s Advisory. THOMAS WHARTON Omaha Engineering; ASCE. CHARLES WHITNEY Chappell Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROGER WICHMAN Ponder Enginooring; Theta Xi, president; ASME: BLUE PRINT; Corn Cobs; 382 t Wieland Wiemer Wi;b.-,,- Wilkinson Williams, C, Williams, I Wilson. M. Wmk Wolte Wolford Wood Woodling Woolsey Wright, E. Wright, I. Yeutter Young Youngers Zech Ziegelbein Zoz, F. Zoz, I. Zuber Zuehllc lOYLE WIEDERSPAN Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. ROBERT WIEMER Creston Agriculture; Farm House; Innocents; Alpha Zeta; Kosmet Klub; Agronomy Club. JAMES WILKINSON New Baltimore, Mich. Engineering; ASME. CAROLYN WILLIAMS Ashland Agriculture; Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Student Council; Coed Counselors. lAMES WILLIAMS Wahoo Engineering; Delta Upsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon; ASCE. KEITH WILLIAMS Springview Teachers; Alpha Epsilon Rho. GERALD WILSON Lincoln Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma. MARY WILSON. nma Phi Beta; Newman Club. lOHN WINK Agriculture; Block and Bridle; Newman Club. RODNEY WOLFE Teachers; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Epsilon Kappa. WAYNE WOLFORD Engineering; ASAE. DEWAIN WOOD North Platte Teachers; Sigma Chi; Tau Sigma, president. NANCY WOODLING Millard Agriculture; Alpha Chi Omega; VHEA; Home Ec Club: Newman Club. O ' Neill . .Kearney ..Tekamah ...Kearney BETH WOODS Ord Teachers; Terrace Hall; Kappa Phi; Wesley Foundation; ACE. lEANNE WOODSIDE Lexington Teachers; Women ' s Residence Halls, president; YWCA; WAA. GEORGE WOOLSEY Lincoln Agriculture; Varsity Dairy. EUGENE WRIGHT Lincoln Engineering; Sigma Theta Epsilon; Wesley Foundation; AIA. lOHN WRIGHT Alliance Business Administration; Acacia. PAUL YEUTTER Eustis Agriculture; Farm House; Alpha Zeto; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club. ROBERT YOUNG Omaha Engineering; Men ' s Residence Assoc; ASME; BLUE PRINT; Blue Print Pub Board; Engineers Exec Board. PENNY YOUNGERS Pender Agriculture; Chi Omega; Phi Upsilon Omicron; VHEA. CHARLES YUNGBLUT Lincoln Engineering; ASME. ARTHUR ZECH Brock Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Tau Alpha. ALLEN ZIEGELBEIN Polk Teachers; Beta Sigma Psi; Gamma Lambda; Slnfonia; Singers; Band; Orchestra. FRANK ZOZ Murdock Engineering; Newman Club. JAMES ZOZ Lincoln Business Administration. ROBERT ZUBER Hostings Arts and Sciences; Zeta Beta Tau; Com Cobs. ALVIN ZUEHLK -...-Lincoln Business Administration. 383 Juniors Serious minds and playful spirits . . . intensified loyalties . . . anticipation and confidence . . . rewards in view — obstacles less significant . . . opportunities masked, but clearly in sight . . . goals made strong . . . attempts rendered meaningful. The wait by the telephone for election results is lengthened by anxiety, intensified by uneasiness. Three years of growing loyalty explode into the uninhibited cheers and fervent spirit of a junior. " Will I, wont 1? " — the climax ol proverbial junior jiller.s lies in a black mask and an awaited day. 384 Juniors pass learned advice and experiences on to ireshmen through counseling and friendly chats. Sparkling ring, glistening eyes, bubbling voices — a junior announces that she ' s ready to " settle down. " Time budgets, perfected by juniors ' experience and practice, leave time ior moments of relaxation. 385 " Roomie! " Seeing last year ' s roommate recalls memories which burst into a familiar greetmg. Sophomores Time of decisions . . . eagerness and anxiety . . . desire to succeed — to make a mark . . . goals far away . . . oppor- tunities hidden . . . delicious curiosity — painful solutions . . . need for advice — hesitation to accept it . . . friendships renewed . . . memories nurtured . . . characters fortified. " Who wants to sell? " fl chairman develops mature judgment and responsibility in an activity position. R sophomore finds that a position on the varsity squad does not always mean a place on the field. " You can always tell a sophomore, but you can ' t tell him much, " R irosh finds the adage to be true. " Sophomore slump, " an inescapable plague, may be manifested in uneventful after-dinner bridge games. " R girl isn ' t a coed until she ' s been kissed . . . " Amorous sophomores find meaning in the tradition of the columns. 387 Freshmen Open minds and eager ears . . . undis- guised awe . . . chaotic order and impossible organization . . . aspirations modified by in- experience . . . frustrating ignorance . . . spanking newness . . . friendships born . . . impressions established . . . new independ- ence procured ... a changed way of life — a new philosophy. Sufiering irom an attack oi " new student blues. " a vexed frosh collapses on the Student Union steps. V — — ' Dear Mom and Dad " — a letter homo is interrupted by a nostalgic memory, a sudden pang of loneliness 388 Bubbling conversation over sparkling coke adds magic to first informal afternoon dates for freshman couples. Only a freshman letter sweater now; a year, a desire, a goal — then a dream of accomplishment becomes reality. Fall Initiation Highlights Year ' s Events 0i C Back Row: F Oelljen, I. Douglas, E. Starck, L, Hildreth, D Maxwell, C. Crate, M. Soule. Second How: M. Watts, D, Ernst, R. Van Ornam, N. Lew, man, N. Spilker. Front Row: M. Pickell, J. Truell, D. Hall, B, Bacon, N. Layman, G. Saege New members of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshmen women ' s scholastic honorary, were initiated at a fall ceremony. By requiring a 7.5 average for membership, the organization strives to promote high scholarship among freshmen women. Alpha Lambda Delta members vol- unteer their service as tutors to stu- dents needing help with their courses. Marilyn Pickett was named presi- dent of the group. She was aided in her duties by Vice president Jane Oshlund, Secretary Dorothy Hall, Treasurer Helen Hockabout and His- torian Gretchen Saeger. M. Ohslund, G. Sunder- 389 ■i fc-f f. 1 ■ 1 I The Second Degree For some students the four years of a college education are just a stepping stone to more advanced, specialized study — graduate work. The pursuit of the second degree is often combined with the responsibility of outside employment and the duties of a husband or wife. School, home, career, community — these four interests are interwoven in the complex life of the graduate stu- dent. Out of classes, on duty — Dick Huebner has a triple responsi- bility as a gas station owner, graduate student and husband. Conslilutionfi, law proceedings and trials — for a while Claude Berreckman forgets the Law College and reads with his wife. Thirih alway: more researchl Actual experience in a law office supplements Gene Spence ' s graduate courses. 390 Graduate Students Brooks Underhill Dental Students Leeper Zieg Law Students ti Hi 391 Medical School Seniors gl M Adkins Benjamin Calvert Faier Greenberg Hanzel Johansen Alberts Berberian Collins Fall Greene Haroothonion Johnson 392 393 Nurses T? fer7« 31K-. Allen BulJl Denny Dutton Enqelhaupt Greene Greving Hall Krause LaFrenz Lenz Ohme Ortiesen Purdy Swift Vecera Walton Darling Golschall Kelly Nelson Stading 394 Cal Johnson acts as a stern judge lor his wife when she practices for piano recitals. Besides cooking and studying. Mrs. Keith Bauman also finds time to attend Mortar Board meetings. Married Students -A Double Life The life of married stu- dents is a double one. Time must be divided be- tween pursuing the aca- demic goals of the student and assuming the duties of a husband or wife. Hours that used to be spent dating are now spent studying and work- ing together. College life assumes a new meaning when it is met with a help- ing partner. Dishwashing is easier when tackled by the joint effort of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Wagner. Mr. and Mrs. Walt Gerlach try to finish studying before their favorite show begins. 395 NU Faculty Life — Away from Campus Another hectic day in Journalism School ends and Dr. Robert Cranford relaxes by playing the piano. Behind the rostrum in a classroom is sometimes the only place that we see our professors. Faculty-student contacts are increased as professors chaperon formals, judge contests and sponsor activities. But few of us see our professors at the bridge table, pursuing their individual hob- bies or think of them as " daddy " or " mommy " reading to their children. fcy«i. Bi W M ' |] hj 1 11 H ' - ' ' ' ' fl H Ql ■ k l I In preparation ior an evening around the bridge table Dr. Charles Patterson starts a blazing fire. Dr. Stanley Ross changes from history books to fairy stories when he reads to his children. 396 With each of Coach Bush ' s words, the excited crowd roars, showing respect lor him and his team. Bush Day Celebration Follows Victory When planning the layout of a year- book, the editor can only include the events which are annual and which he knows will happen. But sometimes it is the impromptu events which are the occasions that students remember as an important part of the year. That Nebraska would beat the top- notch Kansas University basketball team by two points in the last three seconds of the game was completely unforeseen by the CORNHUSKER staff. But it happened, and the parties and fun that followed will be remembered always by the Huskers. After the unexpected victory a rally and series of parties began. At the Sunday rally shouts of " Bush for gov- ernor . . . We want Cliff " ended with Chancellor Hardin ' s announcement — NO CLASSES MONDAY!! With a re- sounding cheer the excited crowd was off to celebrate a game, 12 o ' clock hours and a weekend that will never be forgotten. Then we beat Kansas State, the na- tion ' s number one team!!! Fourteenth Street becomes a parking lot as students swarm to the Administration building screaming " No school Monday. " 397 Before You Go . . . 398 The Last Word This is your CORNHUSKER; and now that you ' ve reached the end of it, the staff hopes you ' ll want to go through your book many times in the future to recall memories created in this school year. We learned a great deal in putting out this book for you, and most of all, we had a good time. We were called " The Ladies ' Home Journal " be- cause of our predominantly female staff; thus, we threatened to hang curtains in the office. We all laughed when Bobbie called the weather bureau to order sunshine so that she could get our color pictures taken. We were thrilled to see the Adminny Annex finished and the Union addition started. We cele- brated Bush Days, and sometimes held staff meet- ings at Casey ' s with the TGIF ' ers. Pickett ' s singing and Larry ' s back rubs and valet service kept us smiling when deadlines threat- ened. We remember the RflG-CORNHUSKER love- lorn group and Ron ' s sacrificial fires in paste-pots. There was the ACP at NYC and the day the Missouri Victory Bell, the CU buffalo head and a Mickey Mouse doll all decorated our office at once. And we had a Christmas party! Whit, our public relations man, and Nat battled against " religion, " while Sharon became an au- thority on athletics. Frannie had more dates than anyone else, and Hecker struggled with Greek and apostrophes. We questioned our financial fate when Business Manager Shari forgot the combination to the safe. When we tried to teach Dick (Old Wishy- Washy) Basoco how to figure characters of type per square inch, he punned, " The CORNHUSKER has more characters per square inch than any other activity on campus. " And Wayne (Tiny) Robertson shouted at the editor, " You can put your old maga- zine together yourself, lady! " But we loved every hectic minute of our job. We ' ll never forget putting out the 1958 CORN- HUSKER, and we hope this book will help you to remember always this year of your university life. Thanks for looking and reading! —The StodI 399 Advertising Bustling shoppers laden with packages, attractive window displays, friendly clerks, honking horns and blinking lights — this is downtown Lincoln. Lincoln stores cater to our every need as college students. We can find " just what we were looking for " when we go shopping. We can count on Lincoln busi- nesses for needed services or desired entertainment. Our convenience and pleasure is always considered by the merchants of Lincoln. We appreciate this consideration and are grateful to those who make us feel at home in our college town. We are proud to belong to the Lincoln community. AK - SAR - BEN IS PROUD OF ITS SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM Each year flk-Sar-Ben, a non-profit civic organ- ization, provides more than 200 scholarships and fel- lowships, mostly to Nebraska students. They are predominantly grants to aid in the study of agriculture because Ak-Sar-Ben believes what helps the farmer and rancher will help all of us in this area. Ak-Sar-Ben sponsors 100 scholarships and 2 Re- search Fellowships at the University of Nebraska College of Agriculture, 20 scholarships for post grad- uate study by County Agents, 15 grants to aid voca- tional agricultural instructors, 20 scholarships at the Curtis School of Agriculture, 36 scholarships at Iowa State College, and 12 scholarships at Nebraska inde- pendent colleges. Ak-Sar-Ben is proud of its scholarship program and believes this expenditure is a wise investment in the future development of our state and nation We are pledged to continue this program as long as our finances permit. AK - SAR - BEN Headquarters . . . Omaha, T chrash a FOUNDED FOR PUBLIC SERVICE . . . NOT FOR PROHT 402 So Long Graduates of 1958 Good Luck and Best Wishes As you start your journey into the future may all good luck attend you. We ' ve appreciated knowing you. It ' s been a pleasure to serve you as your college store of yesterday; may we serve you as your family store of tomorrow. mULERtPAinE Lincoln 403 QUENTIN ' S TOWN CAMPUS THE CAMPUS FASHION TRENDS BEGIN AT QUENTIN ' S FOR THE FIRST WORD IN NEW STYLING VISIT QUENTIN ' S EVERY DAY ACROSS FROM LOVE LIBRARY 1229 R Street Phone 2-3645 " The wired music that satisfies " Let us take care of all your intercom and sound problems. We repair tape recorders, movie projectors and record turntables. Program Service Co. 2-1692 1213 M St. c wCPeR CHECK rouR ' ' P N ' T THINK mil HAVe V ANV TUC E JT6 THI6 Y A — WT , V ANY lMtfLU6fNf WC7Ll 5HrO05TTHK)U6H (Z l TlOW. " fiDMIMSTRflllON Serving Nebraskans for 87 years since 1871, The First National Bank of Lincoln has helped this community and state grow — tailoring its services to best suit your needs. A friendly, per- sonal interest is present in all trans- actions. The FIRST NATIONAL BANK of LINCOLN 10th and O Streets Phone 7-4451 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 404 NEBRflSKfl BOOK STORE Carolyn Hein, Jim Good, Steve Schultz and Carl Jett pay the cashier at the NEBRflSKfl BOOK STORE. This popular store carries a complete inventory of books and supplies for any course. Now in our fvA Quarter Century of Progress in providing financial protection for the families of America UNION NATIONAL LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 405 A MESSAGE TO AG STUDENTS- Omaha Livestock Market interests are happy to cooperate with the University of Nebraska to serve and improve the livestock industry in our great state. Efficient marketing is as important as efficient production. Competitive buying and expert sales- manship are necessary to efficient marketing. fit Omaha, you find greater demand . . . greater concentrated competition . . . better sales repre- sentation — all necessary to obtain Full Market Values for livestock. Many graduates of the University will have the opportunity to test and employ these principles. UNION STOCK YARDS COMPANY jBJBISl of OMAHA HOLWflY RENT-fl-TUX Dave Dickenson and Gary Oehm try on a tux at HOLWAY RENT-fl-TUX, Formal wear for all occasions is available at Holways. S U i toqraphers 3i8 South lirii Lincoln, Nehr 2-2 ' 520 406 What the Protecting Hand Means For You WOODMEN ACCIDENT AND LIFE COMPANY This dramatic sculpture which graces the facade of the home office of the Woodmen Accident and Life Company is a symbol of personal insurance in action. Woodmen Accident and Life Company, a pioneer in family pro- tection, underwrites insurance policies that provide help in meeting the problems of sickness, accident, death and retirement, for individ- uals and groups. Woodmen Accident and Life Company serves 26 states and Ha- waii. The Protecting Hand means career opportunities for men seek- ing a field that offers service, unlimited opportunities, and inde- pendence. E. J. Faulkner, President Woodmen Accident ami Life Company Lincoln, Nebraska The Protecting Hand A MUTUAL LEGAL RESERVE COMPANY • ESTABLISHED I890 407 HOVLflND-SWflNSON Carol McPherson, Jane Stein, Cynthia Zschau and Jan Olson help Marilyn flrvidson, another member of HOVLflND-SWflNSON ' S college board, select a skirt. ULLIVAN Movers Packers Store rs WORLD WIDE SERVICE THROUGH MAYFLOWER and AMERICAN EXPRESS LINCOLN GRAND ISLAND when you think of . . . TRUSTS INVESTMENTS REAL ESTATE INSURANCE FARMS MORTGAGE LOANS think First of THE FIRST TRUST COMPANY OF LINCOLN 2nd Floor Trust BIdg. lOth O 408 BEATRICE FOODS R. Shanahan, S. Hall, F. Morrison, S. McDonald, and J. Sellentine enjoy one of the many fine Meadow Gold products as they tour the BEATRICE FOODS plant. BLOOM TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE The Students ' Store SMITH CORONA ROYAL UNDERWOOD OLYMPIA REMINGTON STANDARD OR PORTABLES SALES RENTALS ea[[ 2-5258 COMPLETE REPAIR DEPT. FOR ALL MAKES MODELS 323 No. 13th St. i j Block South of Love Library 226 No. 10th St. Phone 2-5961 Free Delivery 21 Varieties of Pizza Pies 75c - $1.00 - $1.50 - $2.00 WE CATER TO PARTIES Open 4 P.M. to I A.M. LIFE Our Second Half Century HEALTH Nebraska % ACCIDENT HOSPITALIZATION Dedicated to Your Service DREAD DISEASE MAKE YOUR PLACE IN NEBRASKA . . . . . . team up with the state that ' s growing in industry . . . growing in opportunity. Nebraska ' s industrial growth is on the march! An important factor in this expansion is the state ' s abundant supply of Natural Gas, the versatile, low cost fuel which industry demands. Home Office Lincoln, Nebraska 409 ' ■■1 k .- ' . ■ -•• ' ■•■■ : v: •■■• .v mi Wintertime — formal season. Students Jim Whitaker, Bobbie Holt, Larry Schrag and Marian Elder decorate the LINCOLN HOTEL Christmas tree. LJitt. tanaina facilities or dJinner JJanccs eaturina ke Ljrand iSaiiroom ind crracc l oont • Ball Room • Terrace Room • Arbor Room • Chinese Room • English Room • Garden Room • Pompeian Room • Egyptian Room On 9th and P St. LINCOLN HOTEL fl HELDS HOTEL Phone 2-6601 410 CONGRATULATIONS 1958 GRADS From The HAYDEN HOISE RESTAURANTS UNION STATION— OMAHA AIRPORT BEST TASTING! BEST PROTECTED! UalsmiinoA. FINE ITALIAN FOODS Pizza and Spaghetti our specialty 3457 Holdrege Phone 8-1472 Good Luck to All University Students and Alumni B 143 South 10th St. Lincoln, Nebraska 411 NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE Dick Prai and Opal Neve explain the various policies and accounts of the NflTIONflL BANK OF COMMERCE to University students Elbert Loewenstein and Will Else. RED LION RESTAURANT COCKTAIL LOUNGE FARNAM at 38th Phone JA. 4959 OMAHA, NEBRASKA WEDNESDAY— SUE SINGS THURSDAY— AFRO-CUBAN JAZZ FRIDAY SATURDAY— JOHN VEITH TRIO plays the finest In progressive jazi SUNDAY— The RED LION ' S FAMOUS JAZZ REVUE from 3 ' til 7 ' ' I UMPEIZ TANP TH ' e IOhJA Ff l MoTHII S AR5 A CRUNCH OF ' I ' ARTY ' gOV . " 412 HOW TO " SAVE " - GUARD OUR ECONOMY BY 109 MILLION AMERICANS Through Hfe insurance, the country ' s most widely used form of thrift, FIVE BILLION DOLLARS will be poured into our economy this year (by 109 million Americans). As an invaluable by-product to safeguarding family security, this invest ' ment finances the country ' s growth, creating jobs and opportunities and thus helping to maintain a vigorous stable economy. " Plan with Sccimty ' THE SECURITY MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 200 North 15th St. Lincoln, Nebraska Life — Accident Sickness — Hospitalization 413 Is This the New Frontier? B tradition, irrigation was for the West — for semi-arid plateaus and fertile valleys where spring conies cool and green, then fades and burns beneath the summer sun. And that ' s just another tradition that farmers have broken to smithereens. As long ago as 1900, irrigation was being used large-scale by Louisiana rice growers. As time went on, farm- ers here and there began to pump from streams and ponds and wells until, in recent years, thousands have turned to sprinkling systems — east, north, southeast, and everywhere between. w, MERE there ' s irrigation, there ' s the need to level and smooth the land. One engineer summed up the trend this way: Land leveling moves east — to the Corn Belt and the Missis- sippi delta, to the Carolinas, to New Jersey, and Virginia. Here then, indeed, is a new frontier — in the extension of irrigation, in the conditioning of land for better use of irrigation water, and in the adaptation of farm equipment to new tasks. Irrigation engineers offer this word of warn- ing. The newcomers to irrigation, if they are wise, may well consider this one big lesson from the experience of old-timers in the business: Irrigation is wonderful, but it ' s no tniracle. It costs money, and it has its problems -every farmer must learn how best to adapt it to his farm, how to live with it successfully, what equipment is necessary, when to apply water, when not to, and how much. To the men who are diligent and patient enough to find the answers to such questions, irrigation does offer tremendous possibilities. History proves that. JOHN DEERE • Moline, Illinois I 414 graduating ? If you plan to live in Lincoln, better make your first stop the CONTINENTAL NATIONAL BANK. Choose either a " Check-Free " or " PAYC " checking account to keep your financial affairs In order. coming back next year? Then you ' ll want an efficient " Continental Campus Account. " Free personalized checks — and a special handsome scarlet and cream checkbook cover. OON-rilMEN Na-tional Bank: of Lincoln, Nobr. 1 Hk and O Street i M.mb,, f,j,„t D.po. i l......c. c. ' f ; ;n COOPERS DRIVE-IN RESTflURflNT Enjoying the delicious broosted chicken at COOPER ' S DRIVE-IN RESTflURflNT at 2420 " O " ore Chuck Stacy, Connie Schmidt, Dion Jones and Tom Sheldon. " UT HE roup ME IT WOULX) U AVE A f CAK, ' " SHARON HALL 415 lour c areer in LIFE Many young men and women, upon completion of their formal education, have found excellent opportunities in Hfe insurance. Bankers Life, which is evidencing its own growth and progress by the construction of its new home oilice in Lincoln, is proud to number many University of Nebraska graduates among the members of its staff. BANKERS LIFE OF NEBRASKA i_ I IM c o i_ rsi 416 STflNDflRD MARKET Sharon West, Harry Tolly, and Barbara Root observe the skill of a STflNDflRD MflR- KET employee. The finest quality U. S. Gov ' t, inspected meats for the discerning cus- tomer are offered ALLEN S ALLEY Complete Dc It Your Self Store Shop in ALLEN ' S ALLEY Household Needs - Gifts For All Occasions Toys - Sun dries • Appliances POST OFFICE Statio T Nurriber Six Free Parking Lot 1410 SOUTH 3-6328 China — Glass — Silver Dlic Qfi Slwp of iL Wc. China and Glass for FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES- OMAHA CROCKERY CO. OMAHA, NEBRASKA ' " t M lP Ml- HAMC ALL EV ' EMiMG - I WA-S- AFe tp XO UEt GO Of TMEM. ' ' ' RON WflRHOLOSKI 417 KING ' S FINE FOODS Only The Choicest Of Ingredients Prepared By The Most Sanitary Methods 3935 South Street 1340 No. Cotner Blvd. 330 No. 13 1840 O Street 0t a y eat it ct a Hin to the CORNHUSKERS is the ambition of Peden ' s 1245 R S U P P L I E Lincohi, Neb. C TYRRELL ' S FLOWERS Mr. Clem Tyrrell shows Mary Dee Patterson and Dave Herzog some plants from the large variety offered at TYRRELL ' S FLOWERS. They have flov rers for every occasion. 1133 No. Cotner. 418 SCHIMMELservice . . . First in Food in Omaha-The HOTEL • The ORLEANS ROOM • The GOLDEN SPUR • The COTTONWOOD ROOM 419 CENTRAL CONTINENTAL GREYHOUND TRAILWAYS UNION BUS DEPOT 320 South 13th Street 2-1071 Tours • Charters Package Express " I ew TH ' " coM E ciAue " WERE iOmefZ- I MEVER (2 eT A CHANCE TO TUDY " JACK POLLOCK Thanks ■for your patronage REGENTS BOOK STORE In Lincoln It ' s Private Banquet Rooms I lo 1,000 225 No. Cotner Blvd. Lincoln, Nebraska 420 The Lincoln Liberty Life Offers A C areer To Persons With Soles Ability; Security For Those With Responsibility IINCOIN IIBERTV IIFE ' Jnsurance Qompanij LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Life - Accident - Sickness EVANS LAUNDRY Herb Mayer, Phyllis Williamson, Judy Chapman and John Barth take advantage of the handy cleaning and laundry service at EVANS LAUNDRY. PRODUCERS RECORD of PROGRESS OMAHA MARKET 421 LOOKING FOR- SUCCESS? There is no better opportunity to earn a substantial income than in the hfe insurance industry. Woodmen of the World Lite Insurance Society offers young men with ability an opportunity for a successful career. Advantages include unusually high commissions, training, sales aids and hospitalization, life, disability and retirement benefits for qualified representa- tives and their families. For more information ctmtact: RUSSELL L RYNE, State Mgr. 421 FIr t National Bank BIdg. Lincoln, Nebraska Phone: 2-441 I T. E. NEWTON. Field Mgr. 4th Floor, Insurance BIdq. Onnaha, Nebraska Phone: JAckson 5223 oOTEC7 " p. Unlimited Free Treatment for Pulmonary Tuberculosa ' „ WOODMEN .V. WORLD LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY n Home Office: 1708 Farnam Street Omaha 2, Nebraska ' ' A CE World s Financially Strongest Fraternal Benefit Society 422 COMPLETE FACILITIES FOR ALL OCCASIONS AT POPULAR PRICES The Nev STATE FAIR ROOM for Dinner Dances and Fornnals CORNER HUDDLE for Snacks and Soft Drinks ZEPHYR ROOM for Groups up to 50 HOTEL CAPITAL A FIELDS HOTEL GEORGE W. BISHOFF, Manager BRET PORTER, Ass ' t, Manager CHRISTIflNO ' S PIZZARIfl Like so many other college students, Joe Knoll, Suzie Sickel, Sandy Swails and Jim Gourlay enjoy eating pizza at CHRISTIflNO ' S PIZZflRIfl. IN OMAHA IT ' S THE ilmWaWCafc 423 WENTZ PLUMBING COMPANY Byron Ballantyne, John Butteriield and Keith Bauman look at a product sold at the WENTZ PLUMBING COMPANY. Call or drop in when plumbing, air conditioning or heating problems confront you. 1620 N St. ' Prof Snarf mu t have a terrific memory— 75 in AV CLA66 IN HI ' 5TORY M HE NOTICED tl ' ERV TIME I $Klf ■ ' BEV BUCK GREETINGS FROM AN OLD NEBRASKA INSTITUTION FOUNDED 1906 OFFERING LIFE ACCIDENT HEALTH HOSPITALIZATION THE MIDWEST LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF LINCOLN. NEBRASKA 424 425 Air Conditioned Private Dining Rooms Municipal Airport pomp ass Boo m _vV a ill ion in .UJininq 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 Connpass 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. Game fowl prepared on order. Iror r eiervutionS C alt 2-5o7o IN THE NEW MUNICIPAL AIRPORT BUILDING MOWBRAY BUICK 1400 Q St. Phone 2-1027 J J ' -- " ■ ' ' o UJo £jniineis mil 1) nloworau6 2626 No. 48 St. 6-3224 CHARLES ELCE AND SON Lincoln, Nebraska CERTIFIED LIBRARY BOOKBINDERS CIRCLE DRIVE IN Quick service and good food make the CIRCLE DRIVE IN a sure stop. Paul Schatz and Frances Gourlay enjoy an afternoon snack. 426 OUR ADVERTISERS These businesses have supported the 1958 Cornhusker SUPPORT THEM Ak-Sar-Ben 402 Allen Drug 417 Ambassador Cafe 423 Banker ' s Life 416 Beatrice Foods 409 Bloom Typewriter Co 409 Capital Engraving Co 425 Capital Hotel ....423 Central Electric and Gas Co 409 Christiano ' s Pizzaria 423 Circle Drive-Inn 426 Compass Room 426 Continental National Bank 415 Cooper ' s Drive-In Restaurant... 415 Cotner Terrace 420 Edholm and Blomgren 406 Elce and Son 426 Evans Laundry 421 First National Bank 404 First Trust 408 Hayden House 41 1 Hoi way Rent-a-Tux 406 Hovland Swanson 408 John Deere 414 Kings Drive-In .418 Lincoln Hotel 410 Lincoln Liberty Life 421 Lincoln Mutual Life 409 Midwest Life 424 Miller and Paine 403 Mowbray Buick 426 National Bank of Commerce 412 Nebraska Book Store 405 Omaha Crockery 417 Peden ' s 418 Producer ' s Livestock Marketing 421 Program Service 404 Quentin ' s Town and Campus 404 Red Lion Restaurant 412 Regent ' s Book Store 420 Robert ' s Dairy 411 Romano ' s Pizza Drive-In 409 Schimmel Service 419 Security Mutual Life 413 Standard Market 417 Sullivan ' s Transfer and Storage 408 Tyrrell ' s Flowers... 418 Union Bus Depot 420 Union National Life 405 Union Stock Yards 406 Valentino ' s 411 Van Sickle Glass and Paint 411 Wentz Plumbing 424 Woodmen Accident 407 Woodmen of the World 422 Woodruff Printing Co 425 427 Organizational Index Acacia 226 Agriculture, College of — 276 Ag Economics Club 283 Ag Engineering .-- 303 Ag Exec Board . 75 Ag Men ' s Club 186 Ag Union 98 Ag YMCA and YWCA _. . AIA AlCHE AIEE - Alpha Chi Omega 196 Alpha Epsilon Rho 323 Alpha Gamma Rho 228 Alpha Gamma Sigma 230 Alpha Kappa Psi . 294 Alpha Lambda Delta 389 Alpha Omega Alpha 336 Alpha Omicron Pi 198 Alpha Phi 200 Alpha Phi Alpha 244 Alpha Tau Alpha 284 Alpha Tau Omega 232 Alpha Xi Delta ... . 202 Alpha Zeta 284 Alumni Association. 62 Aquaquettes 158 Arts ana Sciences, College of 286 ASCE 303 ASME , - 304 Athletics 122 AUF 95 AWS 68 ..302 ..305 BABW 70 Beta Sigma Psi . 234 Beta Thela Pi 236 Biz Ad Council ... . . 76 Block and Bridle.. , 279 Blue Print . .306 Board of Regents 56 Brown Palace 184 92 Burr Hall 189 Business Administration, College of 54 CCRC Chancellor Chi Omega . Coaches Coed Counselors. Corn Cobs Cornhusker Cornhusker Co-op. Cosmopolitan Club . 52 .204 ..126 .185 .102 Engineering Exe Episcopal Eta Kappa Nu. Board, Farm House Fedde Hall Fine Arts, College of. Flying Club Four-H Club G Gamma Lambda Gamma Phi Beta Governor . 74 .118 .305 .244 .170 .310 H Inter-Co-op Council Intramurals .. IVCF Journalism, School of K Kappa Alpha Mu .. Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Epsilon Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Psi Kappa Sigma Kappa Tau Alpha Kosmet Klub Law, College of.... Legislature Lincoln Residents.. Love Hall Lutheran .326 .212 .214 .344 ..216 .344 .246 M Madrigals Masquers Medicine, College of Methodist Military Mortar Boards Mu Phi Epsilon .313 .321 .334 .116 .350 ,. 78 .316 Phi Beta Kappa Phi Chi Phi Chi Theta Phi Delta Theta Phi Epsilon Kapp 3 Phi Gama Delta Phi Delta Phi Phi Kappa Psi Phi Upsilon Omicron Pi Beta Phi Pi Kappa Phi Pi Lambda Theta Pi Mu Epsilon . Pi Tau Sigma . Pioneer House Presbyterian Pubhcatlons Board R Red Cross 103 Residence Halls for Women .162 Rodeo Club 280 Selleck Quadrangle. 173 Seniors 362 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 258 Sigma Alpha lota .315 Sigma Alpha Mu .260 Sigma Chi 262 Sigma Delta Chi 327 Sigma Delta Tau 220 Sigma Kappa 222 Sigma Nu 264 Sigma Phi Epsilon 266 Sigma Tau . 309 Sigma Xi . 289 Sinlonia 314 Singers 313 Student Council 66 96 Teachers College... Terrace Hall Theta C ' hi Theta Nu Theta Sigma Phi Theta Xi Towne Club University Foundation University Lutheran Chapel University Theatre Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma .. . Delta Omicron . Delta Phi Delta Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Pi .. Delta Sigma Rho Delta Tau Delta Delta Theta Phi Delta Upsilon ... Dentistry, College .333 242 .297 N N Club Nebraskan Newman Club Norris House . NUCWA NU Meds Nursing, School oi o Omicron Nu 281 Orchesis 159 Orchestra 319 w Eligible Enginee Bachelors . ring. College of P Panhellenic 71 PE Club 158 Pharmacy, College of 342 Zola Beta Tau Zeta Tau Alpha 428 Student Index Abbot, Gwendolyn, 219 Abernethy, Bruce, 354 Abels, Dean, 262 Abood, Gaylan, 180, 358 Abrahomzon, Marilyn, 197 Ackbarali, P. Kenneth, 102, 192, 364 Adam, Wallace, 188, 304, 309, 364 Adams, Linda, 212 Adams, Ruth, 208 Adcock, Gerald, 178, 331, 333 Addison, John, .332 Aden, Robert, 240 Adkins, Jess, 254 Adkins, Nathan, 392 Ahlshwede, Hazel, 172, 282, 364 Airy, Sharon, 205 Akerson, Allen, 257 Akeson, Walter, 228 Aksamit, Gary, 236 Aksamit, William, ' 321 Albee, Darrell, 34, 192, 303, 309 Albers, John, 258 Alberts, Phillip, 292 Albin, Ruth, 172, 208, 282 Alexander, Ronald, 178, 358 Alexander, Sara, 219, 364 Alexander, William, 343, 344 Al-ghary, Hamid, 303 Allen, loan, 197, 219, 364 Allen, Ralph, 188, 302 Allen, Tandy, 307 Allington, John, 238 AUis, Patricia, 34, 206, 348 Aimer, John, 73, 262 Althouse, Darren, 228 Amend, Herbert, 232 Amos, Jerry, 246, 364 Amsbury, Paula, 199 Anders, Richard, 234 Andersen, Peter, 331 Anderson, Alan, 192, 323, 364 Anderson, C, 295, 364 Anderson, Dean, 257 Anderson, Dale, 175, 391 Anderson, David, 112 Anderson, Donna, 163, 364 Anderson, Gary C, 73, 262 Anderson, Gary G., 176, 364 Anderson, Glenn, 74, 81, 226, 304, 309 Anderson, Gordon, 240 Anderson, Janet, 202 Anderson, Janet M., 202 Anderson, Karen, 167 Anderson, Marlene, 168 Anderson, Mary, 96. 200, 205, 364 Anderson, Norma, 206 Anderson, O., 96, 332 Anderson, Robert ].. 258 Anderson, Sonia, 337 Anderson, Thomas, 364 Anderson, Thomas, 192, 304, 309 Anderson, Vernon, 190 Anderson, William, 264 Anderstrom, Judith, 159, 200 Andrews. Gail, 212 Andrews, Mary, 163 Andrews, Richard, 232, 289. 312. 364 Andrews. Roger. 304, 364 Angel, Richard, 294 Ansline, Dennis, 262 Anspach, Keith, 296 Antes, Betsy, 215 Anthony. Charlene, 97. 197 Anville, Nancy, 206 Apking, Mary. 163 Arbuthnot, Mary, 156, 157, 206 Arizurai, Charley, 125, 236 Arledge, Bill, 250, 358 Armbrust, Arthur, 270, 364 Armstrong, Mike, 180 Armstrong, Regina, 206 Armstrong, Sherry, 88, 205, 348 Arndt, Richard, 234 Arneson, Gordon, 240 Arneson, Richard, 72, 240, 364 Arnold. Patricia. 202, 282 Arnold, Phyllis, 170 Arp, Arnold, 364 Arp, Vernon, 190 Arps, Chris, 246 Arth, Barbara, 206 Arwood, James. 139. 180. 349, 364 Arvidson, Marilyn, 224, 408 Asbury, Carol. 216. 315, 364 Asche. Richard. 294. 364 Ash. Kenneth. 144, 174 Ashburn, lean, 215 Ashley, Donald, 74. 304 Ashley. William, 101, 254 Ashton. D., 158 Aten, Gary, 190. 349 Atkins, Robert. 258 Atkins. Susan. 216 Altebery, Robert, 226 Atwood, Clarence. 188 Auhk. Arvo. 188 Ault. Max, 364 Auwaerten, Donna. 70 Axtell. Jane, 159, 199 Axtell, Sandra, 394 B Baack, Donald, 176 Babcock, Richard, 262 Backhaus, K., 192,280 Bacon. Barbara. 68, 208, 312 Bacon, David, 337 Bahnsen, Kaveln, 163 Bahr, Deon, 181 Bailey, Joan. 159. 200 Bailey. Martha, 163 Baird. James. 364 Baker, James, 321 Baker, Joan, 206 Baker, Robert, 73, 352 Baker, W. Richard, 364 Baldwin, Roger, 232 BaKour, Raymond. 177, 303 Ballantyne, Byron, 424 Bancrolt. William, 337 Banghart, Elizabeth, 222, 296 Banks, John, 304 Banks, Karen, 202 Banks, Phyllis, 281 Bantam, Richard, 236 Barber. Cynthia, 212, 315 Bare, lames, 337 Barelman, Marcele, 192, 282 Barker, Barbara, 200 Barkley, Li nda, 202 Barkmeier, Barbara, 197 Barkmeier, Jane, 197 Barnard, Kenneth, 262 Barnes, Barbara, 200 Barnes, John, 254 Barnes, KnoUy. 144 Barnes, Sarilea, 202 Barnelt, Deanna, 199 Barr, William, 257 Barragan. Rina, ' 163 Barth, Carl, 181 Barth, David, 238 Barth, Glen, 192 Barth, John, 254, 421 Bartling, Janice, 163 Baskin, Larajane, 202, 365 Basoco, Richard. 84, 270 Bates, B., 339, 340 Bates, George, 236 Bauer, Sharon, 200 Baughman. Sharon, 215 Baum, Diane, 70, 88, 167, 305 Baum. Gail. 125. 192 Baum, Rodney, 192, 365 Bauman, Joanne, |79, 94, 206. 365. 395 Bauman. Karl. 232 Bauman, Keith, 424 Baumert, George, 192 Baumert, Wilma, 192 Baumgartner, Alice, 202 Baxter, Brian, 178 Baxter, William, 270 Bayer, Lonnie, 258, 365 Beach, Betty, 192. 365 Beach, Robert. 258 Beade, Robert, 314 Beadle, Barbara, 197, 365 Beal, Bonnie, 163 Beal, Helen, 199, 337 Beal, Linda, 219, 321, 365 Beal, Nancy, 206 Beard, Jaquelyn, 202 Beard, Ronald, 254 Beardslee, Charles, 302 Beardsley, Fern, 192, 365 Beavers, Eldon, 226, 365 Bebernes, Ronald, 266 Becher, Errol, 234 Beck. Beverly, 222, 365 Beck. Karen, 172 Beck, William, 392 Beckenhauer, Jeanette, 210 Becker, Kathleen, 163 Becker, M., 332 Beckman, Patricia, 167, 365 Beckmann. Bonnie, 202 Becks, Richard, 192, 365 Beckwith, John, 240, 365 Bedwell. Ann, 216 Beechner, Dorothy, 94, 96, 97, 103, 197 Beerbohm, Morris, 244, 278 Beerline, C. Rae, 197 Beermann, Charles, 228, 278 Beesley. Joyce, 170, 280 Beldin, Nancy, 206 Beler, Sam, 264 Belknap, Rowan, 192, 302, 307 Bell, Donald, 262 Bell, Lexy. 192 Bell, Tryka, 172, 282 Belschner, Nancy, 210 Belz, L. V,, 176,304,365 Bence, Jackson, 392 Benedict, John, 240. ,365 Bengtson, Paul, 190 Benjamin, J. W., 392 Bennett, lean, 172, 287, 365 Benson, Bill, 258 Benson, Evelyn, 226 Berberian, Joseph, 302 Berck, E., 158 Berueter, Douglas, 152 Berg, Larry, 246 Berg, Sally, 219, 365 Berger, Jean, 206, 365 Berger, Mary, 163, 365 Berger, Roger, 304, 307 Berggren, Allan, 337 Bergschneider, Mary, 163 Berke, Gary, 75, 91, 228, 278, 279 Bernet, Donna, 208. 365 Berniklau, Vladimir, 72, 257 Berns, David, 74, 304 Bernstein, Zelf, 260 Berquist, Mary, 216 Berreckman, Claude, 390 Berry, Connie, 219, 288, 365 Berry. Judy. 216 Berry. Wesley, 262 Bible, Barbara. 84, 197 Bicha, Jon, 91, 97, 234 Bicklord. Joy. 202 Biedeck. John. 147 Biere.iDean. 190 Bierman. Wallace, 240, 365 Biever, Edward, 392 BiUmyer, Ann, 219 Billings. Patricia. 199 Binder, Donald. 97, 270, 312 Bingham, Pal, 296 Birkel, Susan, 163 Bischof. Richard. 303 Bishop, Helen, 172. 365 Bishop, Jim, 184 Bishop. Marvin, 91, 365 Bitney, Larry, 187, 365 Blackburn, Judy, 92, 208 Blackman, Art, 232 Blackman, Glen. 305 Blair, Carrye, 208 Blair, Robert, 258 Bland, Laurel, 258 Blank, Don, 144 Blanke, Phyllis, 321 Blaser, Eldon, 228 Blatt, Michael, 260 Blecha, Shirley, 163 Bleich, Marcia, 208 Blevins, Larry, 244 Bliss, Fredrick, 244 Block, Gloria, 202, 365 Bloemendaal, Stanley. 74. 304. 309 Bogus, David, 244 Blore, Elizabeth, 206 Blue, Sara, 167 Bluhm, Royce, 192, 280. 365 Blum, Gretchen, 202, 316 Bock, Tom, 178 Boden, Marcia, 71, 97, 202 Boechenhauer, Juanila, 192, 282 Boeka, Joel, 190 Boesiger, Carolyn, 163, 316 Boesiger, Dennis, 180 Boesiger, Dwight, 176, 302 Boettner, Kathleen, 210, 365 Bohrer, Francis. 304 Bolsen, Elliot, 392 Boldt, Bethany, 394 Boldt, Lavaughn, 176 Bollesen, Vernon, 179, 305 Bollisit, Alvin, 244 Bonde, MercaDee, 172. 282 Bonds, Norman, 180 Bonde, Roger, 180, 391 Boning, John, 244, 304, 365 Bonnemier, Joseph, 149 Bonner, PhyUis, 71, 199, 323, 326 Bordy, Stephen, 260 Borland, Jack, 264 Borland, Roger, 264 Borzych. Conrad. 358 Bodking. William. 232. 365 BoEsard. Norma. 210, 315, 365 Boston, Bill, 258 Bosveld, Roger, 149 Boswell, Dick, 242, 302 Bottorlf, Roger, 147 Boulton, Verna, 199 Bourelle, Barbara. 172. 282 Bouslough. Burney. 116. 176 Bowen. Francis. 192, 365 Bowen. Mary, 197 Bowers, Julie, 216 Bowles, loAnne, 312 Boyd. Pat. 68. 103. 199 Boyd. Sandra, 216 Boyes. Terry, 179, 320 Brace, Harry, 250 Bradley, Terrie, 163 Brager. Gini. 212 Braley. Jack. 136 Brand. Dan, 125, 264, 365 Brandeberry, Joanie, 205 Brandes, Robert, 232 Brandt, Donald, 349 Brandt, Gene, 219 Braunsroth, Douglas, 303 Bray, Don, 175 Brayton, Marian, 163 Breckenridge, Bob, 232. 307 Brede, Roger, 134 Bredenkamp, Barton, 226 Bredthauer, Oscar, 136, 234 Bredthauer, Rosemary. 222, 365 Breese, Robert. 190 Brehm. Bradley. 242 Breland. Belte. 206. 316 Bremer, P., 289 Bremer, William, 234 Brening, Carol, 170. 282 Bresley. Carol. 163 Breslow. Boyd. 260 Breslow. Harrietts. 163 Breunsbach. Barbara. 106, 172, 282 Bricker, Marshall, 258 Brier, Deanna. 88, 281, 282 Briggs, Gary, 75, 98, 228, 279 Briggs, Larry, 303 Brigham, Joyce, 205 Bright, Beverly, 212 Brill, Alan, 354 429 Brinegar, Dee, 294, 366, 394 Brinlee, Donna, 202 Brinlee. Gaylord, 236 Brillin, Barbara, 92, 94, 200, 201. 327, 366 Broadhurst, James, 254 Broody, Marilyn, 163 Brodersen, Bendt, 73 Brodie, Sandra, 394 Brooks, Mary, 210 Broomlield, Elda, 170, 366 Brown, David, 236 Brown, Frances, 220 Brown, Jayne, 224, 336 Brown, Jerry. 149 Brown. Jerry N., 125, 131 Brown, Jim, 258 Brown, Larry, 125, 142, 242 Brown, Marjorie, 163 Brown, Michaele, 222 Brown, Steven, 266 Brown, Susan, 192 Brown, Vincent, 331 Brownawell, Eldon, 181 Brownlield, Gerald, 100, 101 Bruce, Marshall, 242 Brune, Dennis, 236, 366 Brush, Maryth, 88, 192 Bryan, Donna, 167 Bryan, Sandra, 163 Bryans, Wallace, 258 Buck, Beverly, 78, 82, 95, 212, 289, 326, 327, 366 Buckingham, Frank, 288. 337 Budler, I., 302 Buenz, August, 266 Buesing, Howard, 305 Buettow, Darrell, 246. 366 Bunges, John. 333 Bunz, Jim, 284 Burbank, lane, 216 Burbndge, Glen, 236 Burcham, Kathryn, 163 Burden, Sandra, 163 Burger, Gary, 354 Burgess, Don, .179 Burgess, Janis, 1 99 Burianek, Marvin, 246 Burkgren, George, 174 Burns, Bernard, 392 Burns, Bill, 392 Burry, Lyle, 135 Burton, Sue. 219 Bush. Jerry, 139 Bush, Lyle, 190 Bush, Thomas, 73, 232 Bush, William, 314 Bushnell, I,, 339, 340 Busboom, Roger, 354 Butcher, Robert, 179. 366 Butterlield, John, 143, 424 Butterfield, Roberta, 199 Butterlield, William, 143 Byers, B.. 142 Byers. Julie. 170 Byers, Ronald, 175 Cacek, Shirley, 163 Coda, Francis, 228, 279, 366 Cadwallader, Gary, 250 Cadwallader, James, 250, 357 Caffrey. Robert. 177 Colder. Joseph. 192. 303, 366 Caldwell, Miriam. 199 Calhoun. Dave, 262 Callan, Ron, 178 Calvin, Nadine, 37, 172. 282 Campbell, Dorothy, 222 Campbell. Nancy. 219 Gander. Jeanette. 172 Cantrell, Jimmie. 176. 312. 366 Cardwell, Curtis. 250. 366 Carey. Barbara, 210 Carkoski, Sue, 212 Carl, Dorothy. 348 Carl, William, 294 Carlin, John, 232 Carlisle, Gerald, 270 Carlson, Charlene, 163, 366 Carlson, Charles, 232, 280 Carlson, E., 303, 309 Carlson, Garland, 190. 366 Carlson, Marlyn, 174, 295, 296. 36fi Carlson. Nan. 68. 81. 216, 348 Carmody, Mike, 254 Carpenter, Ann, 199 Carpenter, Clark. 264. 366 Carothers. Windell, 184 Carr, James, 294. 366 Carr, JoAnn, 394 Carr, Mary, 199 Carraher, Daniel, 192, 366 Carrancedo, Martin, 102, 176. 366 Carroll, Daryl, 192, 349, 366 Carroll, Judy, 222 Carroll, Rita, 224 Carson, Janet, 394 Carsten, Roger, 73 Carstens, Edward, 228 Carstenson, Larry, 270, 366 Carter, Ben, 91, 187, 228,366 Carter, Carolyn, 216, 366 Carter, David, 187 Carter, Lester. 232 Carter, Sally, 78, 82, 94, 95, 208, 366, 395 Carver, William, 246 Case, Mary, 167 Casey, Don, 155, 266 Casey, Joseph, 192, 366 Casey, Michael, 266 Cass, Lyman, 242, 327 Casligliano, Serge, 270 Castle, Marianne, 170. 280. 282 Gaston. Walter, 136 Catron, Carol, 163 Catron, Sandra, 199 Cech, Bernard, 181 Chab, Gwen, 208, 315, 366 Chab, Shirley, 202 Chadd, Charles, 192, 366 ChaHin, John, 241 Chamberlain, Richard, 250 Chambers, Brent, 97, 246 Chandler, ,M., 289 Chaney, Jane, 212 Chapman, James. 281 Chapman, Judy, 66, 67, 88, 92, 200, 348 Charles, Susan, 167 Charron Doris, 168 Chastain, Allen, 354 Chatfield, Jan, 219 Chederquist, Ronald, 264 Chelf, Barron, 262 Cheney, Kenneth, 178 Chernlss, Sandra, 163 Cheuvront, Jelfre, 262 Cheyney, Karen, 212 Childers, E., 302 Childs, David, 262, 294 Chisholm, George, 258. 366 Chisney. D., 101 Chloupek, Bev, 192, 366 Choal, Gary, 187 Choat, Lynn, 187, 278 Choquette, Dennis, 238, 366 Chr. L.. 304 Christensen. Allen. 190 Christensen, Barbara, 88,197 Christensen, Dorothy, 222 Christensen, Mary, 206 Christensen, Maurice, 262 Christensen, Peter, 178 Christensen, Richard, 179 Christensen, Russell, 184 Christensen, Sara, 199 Christenson, Gail, 200 Christenson, Warren, 143 Christiansen, Deon, 281 Christiansen, Gary, 266 Christiansen, Lynn, 184 Christiansen, Colleen. 70, 88, 172, 282 Christollersen, Keith, 258 Chnstolfersen, Wayne, 226 Christopher, G,, 331 Christy, Harold, 180 Chunka, Alan, 176, 296, 366 Cilra. Robert. 125 Cilek. Clark, 278 Cirksena, William, 336 Cisney. Dewoin, 270 Claphan, Robert, 264. 357 Clark. Dennis. 242 Clark. Georgia, 167 Clark, Jack, 125. 240, 250, 360, 366 Clark, Linda, 206 Clark, Randolph, 144 Clark, Rita, 208 Clary, Warren, 280 Clatterbuck, Reida. 163 Claussen, Gary, 181, 303, 366 Clegg, Archie, 244, 245 Clegg, Velda, 205, 366 Clendenny, Cherry, 202, 348 Cleveland, Conley, 192 Chiton, Rodney E.. 254 Chiton, Rodney ]., 72,266, 303, J09, 166 Clymer, Betty, ,199 Coady, LaGrande, 76, 294, 366 Coages, John, 266 Coates, Dale, 185, 304, 366 Coats, Penny, 159, 215 Cobb, Benton, 192 Cochran, Jane, 219 Cochran Michael. 258 Cochran. Terrance. 240. 366 Cochran, Thomas, 266 Codr, Jerome, 184 Coe, Mary, 206 Colfey, Keith, 244 Colley, Marilyn, 102, 224 Coffin, Charles, 181 Collman, Phillip, 270, 320, 366 Cogswell, Barbara, 68, 216 Cohen, Meyer 260 Cohen, Ste e, 73 Colby, Sarah, 158, 206 Coldwell, James, 192, 367 Cole, Edward, 294 Cole, James, 270 Cole, Jeanne, 210 Cole, Kenneth, 394 Collins, Jacqueline, 163 Collins, James. 392 Colon, N., 337 Colwell, Rebecca, 93, 97, 219 Combs, Judith, 94, 199, 348 Compher, Sandy. 163 Corastock, Charlotte, 163 Cundon, John. 190 Condon, Susan, 210 Converse, Larry, 149 Co)k, Arlene, 167 Cook. Clarence, 125, 176, 367 . Don, 228 C wt, Jay, 228,279 Cook, Leslie, 244, 355, 358 Cook, Marshall, 337, 338 Cook, Roy, 192 Cook, Yvonne, 192 Coonrad, Barbara, 215, 367 Cooper, B., 323 Cooper, Meaule, 192, 367 Coover, Nancy, 210, 289, 367 Coover, Pat. 85, 224, 288, 328. 367 Copas, Howard, 327. 336. 392 Copeland, Nancy. 38. 32, 1:08, S12, 348 Copeland, Noel, 242 Copp, James, 321 Copper, Ina, 341, 394 Corell, Jack, 264, 344, 367 Corkle, Cathv, 163 Corn, Roger, 149 Cornish, Fibert, 331 Coruzzi, Robert, 178, 302 Corzine, John, 257, 367 Costin, John, 254 Coltrell, Richard, 250, 367 Covington, Gordon, 238 Cowan, Dean, 184 Cox, Johnny, 240 Cox, Richard, 289 Cralt, Jack, 236 Craig, Marijane, 94, 202 Craig, Mary, 163 Cramsey, George, 190 Crane, David, 357 Cranlord, R., 85, 396 Crate, Charles, 88 Crate, Carole, 167 Cripe, James, 236 Crist, Jams, 103, 215, 367 Crist. William. 185 Criles. Clay, 258, 289, 304, 367 Crocker, Martha, 200 Crom, Sharon, 172. 282 Crone, Deanna, 210 Crosby, Bob, 258 Cross, Donald, 176 Crouso, Colette, 224, 250 Crowe, L., 106 Crowner, Karen, 202 Cullen, D , 332 Cumming, Alan, 136 Gumming, Nila, 199 Cummins, Al, 250 Cunningham, Marilyn, 216 Cunningham, Patricia, 172 Curfman, Jane, 206 Cumes, Jeon, 202 Curry. Barbara. 224, 367 Gushing, Gerald, 185. 302 Cutkosky, John, 232,367 Cutlell, Dee. 246 Dahl. Carol. 71.99, 215 Dahl, William, 72, 226, 367 Dahlmeier, John, 309 Danek William. 240 Daniel. Patricia, 208, 367 Dannert, Robert, 244 Dantz, Paul, 303 Darling, Lowell, 192 Darling, Shari. 215 Dart, Gerald, 279 Darting, Suzan, 394 Dasher. Darwin, 320 Davidson, David, 92, 270 Davidson, Harold, 192 Davidson, Jams, 205, 367 Davis, Barbara. 200 Davis, Donald, 136, 240 Davis, Glen, 304 Davis, Richard, 320 Davis, Rev. Robert, 114 Davison, Deanna, 199 Davisson, Sandra, 215 Day, Willis, 305, 309 DeBower, Raymond, 234. 279 Decker. Judy, 68. 96, 97, 206 Deckart, Gary, 257 Deer, Mary, 192, 316, 367 Deets, Dick, 228 Deichmenn, Ardys, 288, 363 DeMars, Mary Dee, 222, 367 DeMars, Mary. 199, 326. 348 Demers. Diane, 227 Denenberg, Daniel, 260 Denker, Jeanne, 210 Dennis, Gloria, 210 Denny, Arlis, 394 Denton, Gloria, 210 Deppen, Kay, 96, 97, 212, 280, 288, 367 Dertein, Don, 176. 391 Desmond. Anne. 216, 367 Deunk, Leon, 187 Devall, Dwayne, 190 Devereaux, Jo, 68, 158, 218, 219. 367 DeVilbiss. Jere, 240. 367 DeVilbiss. Judith. 205, 321 DeVine, Mary, 367 DeVnes, Hubert, 76, 394 DeVries, Raymond, 367 Dewey, Richard, 73 Dewey, Theodore, 236 Diamond, Edward, 260. 337 Dicke. Dorothy. 192, 281, 367 Dickenman, Richard, 179, 367 Dickinson. David, 254. 406 Didrichsons. Ilmari,192. 367 Diedrichs. Deanne. 222 Dieterich, Mary. 206 Dielz. John, 176 Dill, William, 331 Dillman, DeeAnn, 215 Dillingham, John, 266 Dingman, Harry, 101, 240, 304, 309, 367 Dinnis, Susan, 163 Dirksen, John, 136 Discoe, Beverly, 170, 278 Divis, Anton, 144, 303 Doane, Doug. 258 Doane. Roger, 73 Dobry, Charles, 172, 246. 337,367 Dondlinger. Jerome. 185 Doehele. Dudley, 125 Doering Polly, 68, 97, 199 Doescher, Donnie, 234 Domina, Alan, 337 1 Patr 197 Doty, Beverly, 219 Dougherty. Jaci, 197 Douglas, ludsoa, 242, 355 Douglas, Judy, 206 430 Douglas. Suzanne. 210 Douthit. John. 147. 236 Douthit. Judith. 88. 96, 97, 206 Dowell, lulia, 219 Dowling, Ann. 219 Downing Duncan. 185 Downs, Sally. 93, 97, 200 Doyle. Dennis, 136 Doyle. Katherine, 215 Doyle. Robert, 266 Dreessen. Robert, 188, 367 Dresher. Janel. 206 Drew. Sharon, 200 Drews, David, 304 Drishaus. Charlotte, 205, 348, 367 Dryden, Karen, 68, 69, 79, 206, 288, 368 Duba. Roger, 177 Dubas, Harold, 368 Dubas, Jeanne, 199 Dubas, Kenneth, 266 Dubas, Larry. 192 Dubas, Mary, 205 Dudden. Richard. 240 Dullek. Jack. 250 Duiley, William. 238 Duis. Anita, 197 Dunn, Dick, 238, 302 Dunn, Frederick. 257 Dunn, J., 289 Dunne, Gil, 125, 147 Durante. James, 305, 368 Dusek, Dorothy. 158 DuToit. Darrell. 292, 368. 394 Dutton, Glenn. 181. 304 Dutton, Marilyn, 394 Dvorak. Kenneth, 358, 359 Dvorak, Mavis. 163 Dwehus. Robert, 292, 368. 394 Dwinell. Richard, 354 Dworak, Janet, 58, 157, i.OO Dwyer. Patricia, 163 Dzenis, Karlis, 302. 307 Eagleton, George, 270, 320, 337 Earnest, Melvin, 74, 289, 303, 309 Easter, Judy. 210 Eastin, John, 244, 368 Eastman, James, 254 Eberspacher, Darrel. 244 Eberspacher. Noel, 279, 368 Eby. Dons. ' 0, ,67 Ecklund, Berneita, 158, 219, 368 Ecknch, PnsciUa, 216 Edeal. Russell, 136. 244.278 Ediger, Ardean. 337 Edwards. Carolyn, 75. 157, 205, 282, 365 Edwards, Mahes. 392 Edwards. William, 242, 368 Egbert, Ernest, 250 Eger, Charles, 36 Eggen, Elaine, 159, 200 Eggleston.Carita, 163 Ehlers, Ardith, 163 Ehretl. William. 289 Eikleberry. Melvyn. 312 Filers. Roger P., 392 Einspahr, Darrel, 75, 228 Einspahr, Evonne, 79, 192, 368 Fis, Ruth. 70. 163 Eisenhart, John. 149 Eklund. Robert. 264. 368 Ekstrom. Corrine, 206, 368 Elder, Dennis, 67, 242 Elder, Marion. 78, 79. 92. 94. 216, 374. 410 EUeldt, William, 262 EUerbee. Don, 232 Ellerbrook. Allen. 262 EUerbusch. Rodson, 264 EUermiere, JoAnn, 170. 282 Elliott, John, 250 Elliott, Morris. 280. 320 Elliott, Nancy, 158, 212 Elliott, Phyllis, 159, 205 Ellis, Beverly. 103, 215, 296 Ellis, Charles, 125, 142. 177. 304. 309, 368 Ellis, Judy. 224 Ellis, Sandra. 200 Ellison. Donald. 142, 154 Elhthorpe, Dennis. 266 Ellsworth, Sharon. 212 Elmer, Willard, 139, 192, 307 Else, John, 179 Else, Will. 412 Elwood, Robert, 125, 144, 177, 368 Emerson, Robert, 292, 296 Emery, Clare, 262 Ems, Myrna, 197 Enders, Deeanne, 170. 282 Fng, E., 192. 280 Engberg. Richard. 177. 368 Engel, Gary, :257 Engelhaupt, Phyllis, 394 Engler, Larry, 190, 368 Eno, James, 192 Fnsser, John, 190 Enz, Kenny, 368 Epiey, Gary, 143 Epp, Donald, 73, 244, 312 Epsen, Mary, 215 Equall. Steve. 190 Erickson, Barbara. 212. 280, 348. 368 Ericks Di , 200 Erickson, Gloria. 200 Erickson, John, 234 Erickson. Patricia. 163, 317 Erickson, Tom, 276 Ericson. Bryan. 258 Encson. Jon. 262 Erixson, Richard. 3C3 Erman. Michael. 260 Ernst. Darlene. 163 Ervin. Eldon, 244. 368 Escl. William, 178 Eubanks, Holland, 190 Fule, John, 335, 392 Evans. Charles. 73, 250 Evans, Joyce. 202, 281. 282 Evans, Larry, 238, 368 Evans, Robert, 262 Evans, Roger, 262 Everett, Patricia Ann, 70. 167 Everett. Sharon, 202 Everley, Elizabeth, 163, 368 Eyler, Dick. 266, 368 Eyth, Robert. 254 Faber, Wayne, 289 Feah. Jerry. 187 Fagan. Richard, 307 Fahrenbruch, Joanne. 199 Fahrlander. Linda. 22. 88 Faier. Robert. 392 Fair. Harvey. 232 Fair, John, 149. 232 Folk. Virginia. 216 Falken. Elaine, 220 Fallek, Karl. 240 Falloon, Frank. 392 Fangman, Sharon. 215 Farmer. Bill. 336 Farrell, Robert. 257 Farrington. Dan. 250 Faust, Robert. 392 Feather, Jane. 70 Feather. Margaret. 168 Feese. Harriet, 212 Feidler. Herbert. 337 Fell. Roger. 262 Fellman. Richard. 332 Fenwick. Barbara. 206 Ferguson. Charlene, 78, 79, 197, 368 Ferguson. Marylu, 158 Ferguson. Dick, 179 Ferris. David. 106. 244. 280 Feye. Vernon. 95, 244, 280 Ficke. Con. 125, 144 Ficke. John. 192, 303, 309, 368 Field, Myrna. 163 Filer. Richard. 76 Filbert, Kenneth, 270 Filip. Art. 136 Fink. Jon. 266. 368 Finkral. Marilyn. 163 Fischbach. Kenneth. 190, 358 Fischer. Patrick. 136 Fischer. Rex, 335 Fisher. Ann. 167 Fisher. Larry. 184 Fisher, Ruth. 197. 368 Fisher. William. 125. 176, 304 Fishman, Ronald, 260, 358 Fisk, George, 125, 150, 242, 303, 368 Fitzpatrick, Wilson, 139. 140 Flack, Beverly. 71, 197 Flack, Gary, 178 Flannigan, Patricia, 99, 102 Flanagan, Sally, 88, 92. 210 Fleecs, Lawrence, 192 Fleer, Larry, 238 Fleming, M aurice, 144 Flentje, Helen, 163 Flick, Evelyn, 163 Flick, Juha, 172, 282 Flickenger, Kenneth, 238 Flock, William, 147 Flory, John, 180 Flowerday, Wayne, 181, 368 Focht, James, 368 Foell, Sandra, 94, 167. 348 Foell, William, 70 Folk, Roger, 250 Foltz, David, 310 Forbes, Lee, 257 Forch. Linda, 163 Ford, Barbara, 39 For: . Alio 260 Forney, Lucille, 222, 327. 368 Foster, David, 238 Foster, Patricia. 163 Fouts, Darrell. 73 Fowler, Nancy. 222 Fox, Gordon. 266 Fox. Marilyn, 394 Fraas, Frederick. 238. 368 Frahm, Marvin. 244, 305, 368 Frahm. Richard, 244 France, Ken. 349 Frank. Carole, 87, 88, 220 Frank. Kenneth, 190 Frank, Robert, 192, 368 Franke. Margot, .72. :81. 68 Frazier. Jon. 349 Freberg, Don, 266 Fredrickson. Robert, 303 Fred, John. 190 Freed. Kenneth. 67, 72, 101. 260 Freeman. Carolyn. 199 Frels, Robert. 187 French, Bette, 170, 282 Frenzel, Darrell, 306 Frenzel, Gary, 66. 67, 74, 232 Frerichs. Joanne. 215. 348, 368 Frey. Milan. 76, 368 Fricke, Larry, 91. 178 Fnckel. Ronald, 257 Fried, Deanna. 199 Fried. Geolfrey. 257, 368 Friedman, Harold, 66, 67, 260 Friedman. Herbert. 260. 368 Friedn . 260 Friedrich. Carl. 257 Friedrich. Darlene. 274 Frieling, Garry, 246 Fritts, George. 244 Fritts. Mary, 172, 281. 282. 368 Fritz. Donald, 136, 264 Fritz, Elaine, 205 Froehhch, Allyn, 180. 368 Frolik, Thomas, 236 Fuchser, Troy, 244 Fuelberth, Delno, 264 Fuhrman. Jerry. 335 Fulton. DeLoris. 210 Funke. Thomas. 254 Funkey, Dale, 238 Funkhouser, Nancy, 215 Furse, Gail, 208 Gable, Don, 238 Gacusana, Jose, 136 Gadd, Ben, 349 Gadeken, Emil, 91, 234, 304, 368 Gaeke, Coralee, 163 Gallawa, Robert, 74. 289, 305, 309, 368 Gallawa, Walter, 192 Ganow. Wayne. 299 Gardner, Jack 302, 309 Gardner, Keith, 144, 145 Gardner, Margaret. 219 Garretson. Robert, 242 Garrop. Norman. 260 Garst, Loren, R.. 184. 368 Gartner, Jeanne. 212. 368 Gatch, Gerald E., 187, 278 Galch, Roland, 392 Gates, Ha.ry Jr., 244 Gales, Janet, 202, 369 Gauchal, Blanche, 394 Gaver, James, 302 Gaylord, George. 238, 280 Gease, Diane, 224 Gebbie, John, 254 Geter, J , 142 Gels, Don, 236 Geisert, Connie. 312 Geisler, Don, 43 Gensler, Thomas, 323 George, Leo, 125, 270, 369 George, Nancy, 199 Gephart. Ronald, 192 Gerdes, Marie, 70, 172, 282, 369 Gerlach, Leroy, 179. 304, 369 Gerlach. Walter, 369, 395 Gerlolt, R., 280 Gessner. Ginny, 206 Gettman, Earl, 304 Getzmier, Jon. 190. 280 Gibb. Shirley, 202 Gibbons. John. 246 Gibbs. Clark. 236. 369 Gibson, Donald, 188, 369 Giehwiller, Joyce, 192 Gierhan. Ronald. 176, 234 Gies, Donna, 102, 157. 197 Giescker, N., 369, 394 Giesenhagen, Paul, 184 Gilbert, Elizabeth, 216 Gilbert, Ruth Ann, 101. 197 Gillalan, Richard. 236 GiUiland, Thomas, 101 Gilpin, Gary, 358 Gilsdorl, James, 254 Gingles. William, 270 Gishwiller, Joyce, 369 Glade, Dorothy, 70, 94, 167 Gladielter, June, Q69 Gladfelter, Ray, 177, 369 Glantz, M., 192, 304, 369 Glass, O,. 332 Glaubius, Allen, 98, 244 Gleason, Kay, 348, 369 Gleason, Robert, 147 Glock, Dean. 101. 228, 369 Glode. Gretchen. 392 Glover, Laverne, 178, 305, 309, 369 Glynn, John, 72. 95, 101, 236, 347 Godbey, David, 85, 270 Goering, Carroll, 74. 304 Goding, Elene, 216 Goethe, Bruce, 354 Goettsch, Margene, 206 Goetlsche, K.. 192. 304. 366 Goldhammer, Suzanne, 220, 312 Goldner, John, 72 Golka. Robert, 188. 304 Gompert, Leon. 180, 369 Goocher, Fred, 175 Good, James. 254, 405 Goodhart, Richard, 236 Goodding, John, 280 Goodman. Shirley. 170, 282 Gorley, Joe, 178 Gorman, Mary. 202 Gosch. 192, 337. 369 Goth. Harvey, 333 Gotschall, Frances, 394 Goucher, Judith. 163 Gourlay. Frances. 67. 83, 208. 348. 426 Gourlay, Helen, 66, 67. 71, 208. 369 Gourlay. James. 236. 423 Grady. Gilbert, 244 Grae, M., 305 Gral, Joan, 224 Graham, Joie, 202 Gromlich, Williom, 264, 366 Grant, Sharon. 70. 163 Grant, Virginia. 163 Grasmick. Harry, 254 Grassmick. Robert. 190, 366 Grate, Charles, 174 Groves, Allen, 139 Graves, Carol, 208 Graves, Jerry. 344 Gray, Gail, 212 Gray, Gerald, 250 Greathouse, Ross, 246 431 Green, Dee Ann, 205 Green, Hehie, 394 Green, Ronald, 323 Green. Rochelle, 220 Greenberg, Michael, 336, 392 Greenberg, S., 323 Greene, Robert, 179,359 Greenheld, Suzanne, 200 Greenlee, Karen, 342, 344 Greenly, Virginia, 172, 278 Greenwald. Charles, 266 Greer, Gordon, 192, 305. 309, 369 Gregory, Katharine, 224 Gregory, Paul, 337 Greving, Jeanne, 394 Grieninger, lean, 192,i305 Griffin, Judy, 167 GnfKth, Billy. 187, 366 Griffiths, John, 149, 250 Grimit, Robert, 99 Grimminger, Harry, 246 Gritzmacher, Susan, 216 Gross, Charlene, 212 Gross, Eugene, 349 Grothe, Charles. 91, 270 Grube, Arthur, 244, 352, 369 Gruendeman, Marid, 192 Grunwald, Myrna, 224, 315, 348 Guenther, Alvin, 136, 238 Guggenmos, Fred, 242 Gundersen, Wayne, 232, 369 Gunning, Alen, 242 Gunter, Doris, 222 Gustafson, Douglas, 190, 358 Gustafson, John, 192, 369 Gustafson, Richard, 246, 369 Guthery, Bill, 250 Gutschow, Walter, 264, 369 H Haack, Larry, 167 Haarberg, Lorris, 234 Haas, JoAnn, 200 Haase, Jerome, 190 Haberlan, Jim, 302 Haberraan, John, 337 Haberman, Mono, 197 Hachiya, Kiyoshi, 392 Hackbart, Robert, 236 Hackett, Jay, 175, 369 Hadley, Loraine, 172, 282 Haeberle, John, 344 Haecker, George, 254 Haefle, Douglas, 270 Haerer, Mary Ann, 197 Haflke, Ernest, 250, 369 Hagan, Larry, 250 Hagberg, Norman, 392 Hagemeir, Dean, 192, 369 Hagemeier, Richard, 72, 81, 228, 369 Hagemeister, John, 242 Haggard, Ken, 136 Haggart, Lorraine, 170,282 Hahn, Richard, 246 Hahn, Roger, 246 Hahn, 170 Hahn, Ronald, 304 Hahn, Wayne, 192, 369 Halbeisen, Donald, 185 Hale, Ann, 200 Haley, John, 360, 369 Hall, Anita, 208 Hall, Carolyn, 279 Hall, Don, 264 Hall, Dorothy, 97, 208 Hall, Duane, 232, 369 Hall, Marcia, 208 Hall, Phillips, 142 Hall, Robert, 250 Hall, Robert, 254 Hall, Sandra, 394 Hall. Sharon, 78, 83, 216, 217, 369, 409 Hallam, Nancy, 200 Hallgren, Dean, 67 Haman, Eugene, 232, 369 Hamann, Deryl, 332 Hamernick, Cleo, 394 Hamik, James, 344 Hamilton, Eleanor, 199. 369 Hamilton. Harold, 304 Hamilton, Johnny, 258 Hammernick, 339 Hammes, Donald, 392 Hammond, May, 172, 282 Hammond, Sue, 212 Hamsa, William, 392 Hancock, I-, 332 Hancock, Sally, 212, 348 Handler, Janet, 163 Hanneman, Judy, 206 Hans, Robert, 125, 270, 369 Hanscom, L, 136, 144 Hansen, Cynthia, 202, 316 Hansen, Dean, 190, 369 Hansen, Eileen, 97, 206 Hansen, Ivor, 181 Hansen, Janet, 206 Hansen, Lowell, 258 Hansen, Lyle, 178, 369 Hansen, Margaret, 205, 216 Hansen, Phyllis, 88, 172, 282 Hansen, Roger, 190 Hansen, Stephens, 264 Hansen, Thorwald, 262 Hansen, Virginia, 215 Hanson, Donald. 188 Hanson, Lyndon. 302 Hanson, Paul, 175 Hanson, Wilbur, 187 Hanzel, Lamier, 392 Hanzel, Richard, 394 Happel, Lucile, 168, 282 Harano, K., 168 Hardner, Rob ert, 394 Hardie, Sue, 212, 069 Hargleroad, Jon, 244, 301, 307, 209 Hargleroad, S., 289 Haring, Ardyce, 224, 279 Haroothanian, Edith, 392 Harper, David, 73 Harper, Eddie, 174, 369 Harpstreith, James, 250, 337 Harr, M., 281 Harris, Boyd, 392 Harris, John, 262 Harris, Kay, 242. 369 Harris, Mary Ann, 219 Harrison, Lu Ann, 219 Harry, Robert, 139 Hartford, Richard, ,369 Hartline, William, 309 Hartman, Ryleen, 206 Hartung, John, 178 Harvey, Robert, 215, 246 Hasch, John, 179 Hasek, Wayne, 187 Hashiba, Roy, 180 Hasselbalch, H., 332 Hastert, James, 180, 303, 307 Hastings, Wayne, 242 Hathaway, Gari, 219 Hathaway, Julie, 219 Haugner, Alan, 242 Haumont, Madge, 282 Hauser, Thomas, 254, 370 Hauserman, Sara, 200 Haverly, H., 332 Hawke, Holly, 216, 370 Hawkins, William, 125, 131, 132, 144, 349 Haworth, Nancy, 205 Hayward, Kay, 197 Hazard, Ronald, 74 Heald, Bud, 258, 370 Healey, Sue, 216 Heath, Sharron, 205 Hecht, Loretta, 394 Heckman, Robert, 174 Hedgpeth, Jimmie, 191, 370 Hedman, Dale, 192, -289, 305. 309, 370 Heeckt, John, 246 Heeger, A., 289 Heerman, Dale, 309 Heesacker, Larry, 226, 370 Heftie, Delbert, 190 Heiden, Eldon, 177 Heimann, Bernard, 192, 370 Hein, Carolyn, i216, 405 Heineman, Gary, 190 Heinrichs, Sharon, 210 Heldt, Don. 136, 175 Helgren, Elizabeth, 337 Helgren, G,, 337 Hellbusch, Charlotte, 210, 282 Helms, Dixie, 323 Helton, Robert, 236, 370 Hemmer, Bill, 154, 258 Hempel, Ted, 262 Hemphill, Darlene, 210 Hemohill, Mary, 205 Hemphill, Paula, 205 Henderson, Bobbie, 394 Henderson, Kay, 168 Henderson, Rodney, 136,246 Hendncksen, Allen, 305 Hendrijt, Larry, 228, 278, 281 Henke, Fredric, 178, 234 Hendry, Kathleen, 210 Hennessey, Wayne, 192, 349, 370 Henning, Ardene, 304 Henning, El don, 187 Henrichs, Jean, 254, 266 Henrichs, Ward, 392 Henrichson, Roger, 193 Hepperly, Jayne, 197 Herbig, Sandra, 222, 317 Hergenrader, Richard, 264 Hergenrader, Rochell, 167 Herman, Allen, 176, 370 Herman, Ann, 224 Herman, Donald, 96, 98, 244, 280 Herman, I,, 312 Herman, Paul, 244 Herndon, 170 Herrmann, Loma, 168, 370 Herndon, Nina, 282 Holloway, Ann, 197 Holly, Edward, 136 Holm, Frank, 305 Holmes, Barbara, 216, 370 Holmes, Judy, 197 Holmes, Morgan, 81, 100,101, 250, 296, 352, 370 Holmes, Robert, 354 Holsclaw, R., 302 Holt, Alain, 242 Holt, John, 190 Holt, Roberta, 78, 79, 82, 92, 94, 205, 327. 370, 410 Holt, Sharon, 205 Holyoke, Edward, 034 Homolka, Charles, 280 Hood, Chuck, 242, 370 Hook, Mary, 215 Hooper, Bert, 297 Hopkins, Shirley, 200 Hopp, Ronald, 256 Hoppe, Harold, 240 Hoppe John, 264 Hoppner. Russell, 270 Horchem, Mary, 88, 216 Horky, Carolyn, 170 Ho Her Ma 170 Herse, Nancy, 222 Hershey, B,, 337 Hervey, David, 258, 304, 370 Herzog, David, 119, 418 Herzog, Richard, 101 Hesse, Eugene, 392 Hester, Wayne, 139, 266 Heuermann, Alma, 88, 172, 282 Heuermann, Don, 244, 370 Heusner, N. Joan, 79, 103, 156, 157, 212, 370 Hevner, Enlowe, 250 Heyne, Beverly, 199 Hicks, John, 332 Hide, Donald, 304 Higgins, John, 240 Hild, Marion, 270 Hild, Roger, 228, 278, 279 Hilding, Marlin, 125 Hildreth,Dale, 309 Hildreth, Lori, 39, 163 Hill, David, 153 Hill, Gary, 260, 312, 358 Hill, Joseph, 260 Hill, Larry, 242 Hill, Marilyn, 219 Hill, Richard, 337, 392 Hill, William, 254 Hillman, David, 246 Hillman, Floyd, 174, 304 Himmelberg, Orville, 185 Hines, Ernest, 87, 236, 312 Hinkle, Sue. 68. 70. 79.163, 370 Hinman, Rob ert, 370 Hinrichs, Robert, 236 Hirschbach, George, 242, ' 370 Hirschbach, Kay, 212 Hiu, Fred, 174 Hobson, Dean, 193 Hobson, Shirley, 193, 370 Hockaboul, Helen. 212 Hocker. Sharon. 193. 289. 370 Hoctor. Gerald. 358 Hodge. Richard, 240 Hodson , Thomas. 144 Hoegemeyer, Ne 3l. 304 Hoerner. John, 242 Hoi. James. 254.370 Holf, Harold, 246 Holf, Rose, 199 Hoilerbei, Richard, 136, 193 Holfman, Erwin,179 Hoilman, Gary, 176, 358 Hoffman, Paul, 394 Hoffman, Roger. 354 Hohnstein. Dean. 179. 304 Hoiberg, D , 360 Hoke, James, 190 Holbert, Angela, 208 Holcomb, David, 179, 370 Holeman, John, 125. 149 W,. 302 Hornady,Margo, 205 Hornady, Robert, 246 Hornby, Roger, 289 Hosa, 193 Hossack, Larry, 266 Houchen, Jack, 262 House, Don, 125, 144 Houser, Clarence, 185. 302 Houser. James. 136 Houska, Sharon, 163 Houston, Bruce, 250 Houston, Charles, 232 Hove, Richard, 76, 240 Hovsepian, f red, 102 Howard, William, 125, 354 Howard, Terry. 125. 139, 244, 370 Howe, LaVon, 170, 282 Howerter, Gerald, 181, 304 Howerter, Stuart, 125, 250, 360, 370 Howlett, Fred, 270 Hoyt, Charles, 112 Hruska, Jana, 205 Hruska, Janet, 199 Hubbord, Roger, 228 Huber, Joseph, 349 Hubka, Harlan, 332 Hubka, Sara, 68, 69, 78, 79. 208, 348, 370 Hubka, SueAnne, 212 Huddleston, Sandra. 202 Hudson. Dave. 262 Hudson, Neil, 234 Huebner, Dan, 232 Huebner, Dick, 390 Huebner, Paul, 73, 234 Hudman, Donald, 276 Hughes, Ardith, 167, 370 Hughes, Arthur, 250 Hughes, Bruce, 177, 228, 304, 370 Hughes, David, 370, 394 Hughes, Judith, 99, 219 Hughes, Ted, 136, 181 Hummel, John, 236, 371 Humphrey, Charles, 88, 242 Humphrey, Georgann, 103, 214 Humphrey, Sondra, 163 Hunt, Charles, 190 Hunt. Dallas. 216 Hunt, Ronald. 190 Hunter, Gordon. 305 Hunter. Myrna, 168. 348. 371 Hurst, Connie, 66, 67, 210. 371 Hurst. Kathryn. 167 Hurtz. Dennis. 240 Hussey, Gerald. 236 Huston, Mary, 68. 95, 212, 371 Hulchings. Bruce. 302 Hutchison. Norman. 303 Hutchison. Walter. 177 Hulsell. Darold. 187 Hutzenbiler. Floyd, 185 Huwaldl, Don, 180, 349, 371 Hyatt, Robert, 305 Hvink, James, 99, 180. 371 Hyland. Barbara, 159, 200 Hyland. Gary. 242 I 432 I Inness. Jeanne, 68. 202 lomasevie. Richard. 296 Ireland, Dr Ralph. 297 Ireland, Robert, 67, 85, 101, 262 Irish, Darryl, 193, 349, 371 Irwin, Allan, 193, 355, 371 Irwin, Floyd, 190 Isaacson, Raymond, 304, 309 Ita, Don, 187 IvanoH, Joanne, 348 I Jackson, S., 102, 337 Jacob, Rosalie, 70, 88, 167 Jacobs, I , 304 Jacobs, Karen, 224, ,371 Jacobs, Richard, 250 Jacobsen, Joann, 172 Jacobsen, Robert, 302 Jacobson, Lee, 236 Jacques, James, 72, 237 Jaeger, James, 246 Jahr, Richard, 125, 144, 262 Jaipaul, Inderjit. 193 Jambor. Larry. 264, 371 James, Elizabeth, 206 James, Jim, 303, 307 Jameson, Robert, 181, 289, 305, 309, 360, 371 Jameson, William, 228 Janike, Sharon, 219 lanowski, R., 323 Jarvis, Trudy, 224 Jaspersen, Jo Ann, 224 JeKries, Betty, 167 Jenkins, Jacqueline, 215 Jenkins, LaDean, 240 Jennings. Alice. 94, 197 Jensby, Willred, 371 Jensen, Eleanor Jensen, Frances, 219, 348 Jensen, Marilyn, 67, 98, 172, 282 Jepsen, Lou Ann, 170 Jessen, Eugene, 193 Jelt, Carl, 280, 480 Jezbera, Edward, 190 Jirik, J., 289, 305, 309 Jirousek, James, 302 Jolle, Arnold, 260 Johannes, Clinton, 240, 304, 355 Johannes, Creighton. 270 Johannsen, Chris, 106 Johns. Janet. 338, 394 Johns, Sandra, 210 Johnsen, Sidney, 215 Johnson, Breanna, 202 Johnson. Cal, 395 Johnson, Clyde, 185, 371 Johnson, Connie, 167 Johnson, Dons, 371 Johnson, David, 296 Johnson, Dayton, 228 Johnson, Dick, 250, 371 Johnson, Gary, 170 Johnson, Gordon, 336, 392 Johnson, Harold, 236 Johnson, Jack, 139 Johnson, James, 176 Johnson, Janene, 210 Johnson, Janie, 205 Johnson, Jean, 206, 296 Johnson, Jeanne, 202 Johnson, John, 242 Johnson, Joyce, 158, 197, 316 Johnson, Marjorie, 163 Johnson, Nancy E., 163, 205 Johnson, Nancy L., 200, 326, 371 Johnson, Natalie, 83, 92, 208 Johnson, Nile, 175, 358 Johnson, Patricia, 278 Johnson, Rady, 232 Johnson, Robert, 149. 258 Johnson. Rodney. 174 Johnson. Roger. 181 Johnson. Sharon. 88. 224. 320 Johnson. Sherry. 200 Johnson. Timothy. 250 Johnston. Dennis. 178 Johnston. Don. 187. 359 Johnston, Janet, 280 Johnston, Miles, 232 ihnslon, Robert, 193, 306 •hnston, Roger, 232 ihnston, William, 266 ,nes, Barbara, 163, 348, 371 nes, Constance, 212 ,nes, Cynthia, 163, 197 ,nes, Dian, 212, 415 [ones. Dwain. 331. 332 s. Jody, 215, 371 s, laret, 250, 371 s, Larry, 125 s, Lloyd, 73 s, Sara, 67, 202, 312 [ones, Thomas, 246, 354 orgensen, Barbara, 208 Belly. 205. 371 oyce. Rose. 170, 282 gsek, Martha, 163 uracek, Judilh, 163 K Kadlecek, Sandra, 158, 212, 371 Kali, Robert, 73, 242 Kahle, Ronald, 190 Kahn. Guinter, 336. 392 Kaiman, Stan, 87, 260 Kain, Patricia, 170, 282 Kalpaloo, J., 102 Kaminsky, Russell, 305 Kampbell, Donald, 178, 304 Kane. James. 125, 147 Kang, M., 102 Kantor, Duane, 371 Kantor, Joseph, 392 Kapustka, Alvin, 266, 371 Kapustka. Phylhs. 199. 315, 371 Karle, Allyn, 125, 147 Karp isek, George, 187 Karrer, Karen, 205 Kastrup, Gary, 178 Kaullelt, Janice, 163 Kaulman, Palsy, 96, 98, 172, 280, 282 Kautzman, Gwen, 163, 348 Kautzman, Jon, 257 Keating, Louis, 281 Keenan, Laurie, 212 Keenan, Judy, 212 Keene, Dave, 66, 67, 333 Keene, Nancy 92, 94 Keep, Charles, 75, 187 Kegley, Ron, 187 Kehn, Gerald, 371 KeiU, Mary, 197 Keim, Moyn, 280 Keller, Marvin, 246, 358 Kelley, Carolyn, 205, 371 Kelley, Richard, 250 Kellogg, Sandra, 216 Kelly, Bernard, 106, 371, 394 Kelly, Bobbie, 202 Kelly, Karen, 216 Kelly, Mary, 394 Kemble, Edward, 176. 371 Kemp, Daniel, 392 Kendall, Albert, .151, 236 Kendall, Bruce, 312 Kendall, Denis, 258 Kendall, Marshall, 258, 371 Kennedy. Roger. 176. 337 Kent. Douglas, 270 Kenyon, Howard. 260 Keown. Jeny. 149 Kern, John, 266 Kernal, Pat, 292 Kerr, Henry, 258 Kerr, Kolleen. 206 Kershaw. Patricia, 206 Kerwin. John. 232 Kesler. Marvin. 238 Keso. S.. 282 Kessler. Eleanor. 208 Kessner, Theodore, 331 Keyes, Charles, 85, 99, 103, 109, 246 Keys, Donnette, 210 Keys, Geri, 85, 206,, 316 Kezear, Mary. 224, 337 Khan, Mohammed, 102 Kiambt, Donald, 234 Kiburz, Harris, 193, 371 Kiely, James, 250, 371 Kiess, Carolyn, 199 Kilday. Gary. 84. 244. 278, 307 Kilker, Thomas, 264 Kimberly, William, 289, 302 King, Gloria, 115, 315, 348, 371 King, Jerry, 177 King. William, 246, 372 Kinghorn, Willard, 309 Kingman, Dan, 238 Kinne, Reba, 94, 205, 315, 354 Kinner, James, 66, 67, 203 Kinnier, John, 81, 185, 372 Kinsel, William, 289 Kiplin, Craig, 392 Kirkwood, Donald, 360, 372 Kissinger, Richard 289 Kilchen, Robert, 136 Kitrell, Lloyd, 372, 193 Kitzelman, Al, 254 Kjeldgaard, Franklin, 175 Klaasmeyer, K., 193 Klieber, Donald, 232 Klieber, Richard, 232, 372 Klein, Ann, 167 Klein, Arthur, 349 Klein, Glenda, 206, 315 Klein, Larry, 240 Klein, Lesly, 220, 372 Klein, Robert, 187 Kleinhols, Andris, 193, 354, 372 Klima, Louise, 208, 209, 296, 368 Klingebiel, Ward, 181, 302 Klosterman, Ann,75. 305, 372 Klostermeyer, William, 303, 372 Klug, Theodore. 279, 280 Kluge, Irma, 224 Kluge, Joan, 224, 348, 372 Kmoch, Larry. 240, 358 Knapp, Sharyll, 170, 278, 282 Knaup. Roberta, 206 Knepper, Ralph, 206 Knoene, Bernard, 187 Knoll, Joe, 73, 254, 418 Knotek, Dale, 125, 175, 372 Knudson, Alice, 197 Knusl, Harold, 372 Koberg, John, 242 Koch, Mary, 216 Koch, Shirley, 193, 296 Koehn, Roger, 258, 307 Koenig, Robert, 176 Koepplin, Jackie, 157, 159, 216, 347 Kohs, Aldon, 372 Kohler, Kenneth, 142 Kohlmeier, Ronald, 372 Kokes. Carolyn. 206 Kokes, Sharon, 216 Kolb. Coranne. 199. 372 KoUath. Newell. 73. 226. 372 Kollias. Joseph, 154 Konopik, Alvin, 302 Konen, Robert, 238, 372 Koons, Grace, 338 Koop, Marilyn, 199 Kopla, Kenneth, 193, 323, 372 Kort, Byron, 279 Kort, Virginia, 202 Koster, George, 250 Kovar, David, 357, 372, 394 Kovarik, Robert, 270 Kowaike, James, 180 Kozak, Dan, 187 Kraeger, Thomas, 84, 228, 278 Kralka, Ronald, 242 Krai, Elmer, 177 Krallman, Gary, 185 Krambeck, Frederick, 179 Kramer, William, 297 Kraniz, Elaine, 220, 348, 372 Kranlz, James, 242 Krantz, Sheldon, 84 Krasne, Robert, 352, 372 Krause, Jeanette, 339, 394 Krause, Jeanne, 170, 339 Krause, Marvin, 190 Kreilels, Clillord, 180 Kress, Charles, 150, 178, 289 Kretz, Robert, 236 Kreutz, Phillip, 228, 372 Kreycik, Hale, 144. 232 Krielels,C. 180, 302 Knst, Ervin, 142, 302 Krivosha, Norman, 331. 332 Krizelman, Allen, 260 Kroese, Ira, 179 Kroeze, Bernard, 278 Kroeze, Sylvia, 158. 372 Krohn. Kenneth, 226 Krohn, Robert. 99, 193 Krommenhoek, William, 242, 302. 372 Krueger, Karen. 135, 156, 157. 199 Krueger, Kolhryn. 103, 198. 199 Krull, Charles, 193, 296, 372 Krumme, Robert, 76, 97, 262 Krzycki, Leroy, 193. 304. 309. 372 Kubacki, James, 139, 147, 242, 372 Kubik, Don, 281 Kucera, Corol, 163 Kucero, D., 292 Kucera, Richard, 219, 372 Kuelsen, Nels, 250 Kuesler, Bill. 232 Kuester, Sharon, 163 Kuhl, Rosemary, 70, 282 Kuhlman, Delbert, 279, 372 Kuhlman, Marlene, 208, 348, 372 Kuhlman, Paul, 181 Kuiken, Jack, 281 Kully, Sandra, 94, 220 Kumagai, Jumgok, 302 Kumagai,|Henry, 309 Kuncl, Harry, 184 KuncI, Pat. 355 Kuliiek, Robert, 242, 373 Kutz, Robert, 309 Kvetensky, Ann, 157, 215. 337 Kyes, Leota, 170 Kyes, Morlin, 75, 106, 278, 280 Kyle, Irma, 338 Laabs, Donald. 136 Looker, Sandra, 205 Loose, Leroy, 312 Loose, Solly, 103,158, 202, 373 Lobrousse, Jean, 177 Lolnenz, Kothleen, 394 Loging, Morcio, 202 Lohm, Joy, 163 Lohm, Ron, 179 Laird, Thomas, 176, 359 Lokin, Jomes, 258, 373 Lambert, Gory. 240, 373 Lambert, Rondoll, 174 Lambert, Ted, 67, 178 Lambert, W, V,, 276 Lommel, Robert, 144 Lommer, Robert, 177 Lommers, Mary, 205 Lancaster, Janice, 208,278 Lonce,Ross, 204 Londers, Allan, 393 Londers, John, 72, 252, 373 Lone, Borboro, 205 Long, Carolyn, 84, 208 Long, Judy, 38, 200 Long, Roger, 302 Longdon, Patricia, 199 Lange, Howord,270 Longlord, Charles, 262 Longhouser, Robert. 72, 262. 304. 373 Longemeier. Lloyd. 228 Lonlz. Barbara. 88. 202, 373 Lontz. R.. 302. 309 Lorgen. Fred, 177. 373 Largen. Thomas. 320 Lorsen, Corol. 205 Lorsen, James 175 Larson. Ann. 282 Larson. B .302 Larson. Corel. 278 Larson. Donald. 337 Larson, Mary. 206 LoRue.Lois.197. 280.282 Loszlo.Soro, 94 Lothen, Janel. 208 Lotto. John. 334 Lou. Glen. 337 Lough. Stephen. 179 Laughlin. Phillip. 264. 323 Louver. Leon. 302 Loverly, Judith. 197 Lovine. Mel, 260 LoVoie. Gory. 238. 373 Lovritzen. Kenneth. 190 Lawless. J , 280 Lawrence. Leon, Jr 238, 373 433 Lawson, Charles, 266 Lav R . 304 Laymon, Nancy, 193 Lazer, Michael, 337 Leadabrand, lerry, 226, 354 Leadabrand, Judy, 224 Lear Bonnie, 199 Lech. Holland, 181 Leder, Duane, 238 Leder. Ingrid, 202 Lee, lames. 305, 309 Lee, Michael, 133 Lee. Nancy, 202 Lee. Sondra. 88. 202, 48 Leeper, Stephen, 73, 232, 391 Lefler, Howard, 187, 278 Leger, 193 Legler, June. 168 Legris, Mary. 163 Lehman, Phillip, 392 Leichner, Roma, 193, 296, 373 Leigh, Robert, 179 Leise, Eugene, 185 Lemmermen, B., 158 Lemmon, Mary, 170 Lempka, Gerald, 236 Leners. Joyce. 168 Lentz. Donald. 318, 320 Lentz, Elliott. 90. 91. 234. 373 Lenz. Kathleen. 394 Leo. C. 102 Lepley.Hollis. 149 Leriger. Lee. 176. 373 Lerum, Lyle. 193, 305. 373 Lessman. Mary, 224 Levander, Janet, 163 Levine, Ardis, 212, 373 Levin, Michael, 175 Levinson, Ruth, 67, 158 Lewis, Larry, 125, 147 Lewis, Mary, 216 Lewis, Nancy, 84, 208 Lewis, Veldon, 264 L-Heureax. Odell, 238, 373 Liakos, John, 242 Lichtenberg, Sandra, 208 Lichtenberger, Jan, 194, 206, 348 Liden, David, 258 Liebsack, Brunelda, 168, 296, 373 Limburg, William, 176, 337 Liming, Everett, 240 Lind, Beverly, 93, 199 Lindbeck, 170 Lmdell, Robert, 67, 373, 394 Linder, Eldon, 72 Lindqren, Judith, 210 Lindgren, Leonard, 304, 309 Lindgren, William, 240 Lindquist, N , 84 Lindsay, Karen, 200, 373 Linguist, Marilyn, 205 Linscott, Don, 250 Lipley, H., 125 Lippold, William, 344 Lippstreu, Clarence, 179, 391 Lippstreu, Lawrence, 296, 373, 394 Lloyd, Gordon, 193 Lockard, J , 302 Locke. Dena. 220 Lockmon. Denny. 373 Lodwig. Karilyn. 167 Loewenstein. Elbert, 412 Lolgren, James, 193, 280 Logue, Michael, 240 Long, Larry, 136 Long, Vivian, 106, 172, 373 Long, Zella, 199 Longmore, Gailard, 187 Lorentzen, Gary, 270 Lorenz, Quentin, 292, 373, 394 Lorenzen, Carl, 193, 373 Loseke, Jolaine. 88, 89, 97, 197, 282 Lott, Kenneth, 264 Lougren, 193 Lovell, Dolores, 163 Lovgren, D., 305, 373 Lovseth, Janet, 200, 373 Lowe, Mercedes, 88, 205, 288 Loyd, J., 312 Luchsinger, Jane. 170. 197 Luchsinger. Sandra. £82 Lucke. Mary Lou. 88. 157. 208 Lucke. William, 178, 373 Ludwig, James, 179 Luecke, John, 136 Luebke, Laurence, 153 Luekmg, She , 316 Luellman, Charles, 331, 333 Lull, Lyall. 270 Luke, Bob. 254 Luke. Mary. 216 Luke. Richard. 262 Lukenbach. Lloyd. 302 Lumbard. David. 250 Lundak. William. 262 Lundholm, Bill, 139 Lundin, Barbara, 205, 282 Lundquist, Paula, 197 Lundstrom, Mack, 72, 87, 327 Lundt, Judith, 200, 373 Lutz, Larry, 91. 279 Lyall, Robert, 125 Lyman, Jane, 216 Lynch, G., 394 Lynch. Maurice, 272, 373, 394 Lyon, Jane, 200 M Maag, Robert,270,314,320, 374 Maaske, Roland, 193, 283, 374 Mableman, J., 88 Mabie, James, 337 MacCashland, Bill, 249 MacDonald, Robert, 125, 142, 242, 374 Mace, Barbara, 102 Macek, Elbert, il93 Macek, Noel, 374 Mack, Janice, 202 Mackenstadt, Larry, 179, 320, 374 MacMoller, D., 303 Mader, L., 281 Madsen, Delmar, 193 Madsen, Monte, 193 Madsen, Rodney, 304 Maeder, William, 238, 305, 374 Magaret, Kay, 157, 158, 216 Maghen, Amir, 102 Magidson, Joyce, 2220, 348 Magnuson, R., 96 Magure, N , 103 Mahaffie, Georgia. 208 Mahoney. Ellen, 206, 374 Mahrt, Jerome, 234 Mains, Donna, 215, 317 Maji, Steven, 193, 374 Makepeace, Wendy, 158, 216 Malena, David, 190 Mall, Harold, 238, 374 Mall, James, 238 Mallette, Bonnie, 70, 158, 167, 348, 374 Malone, Janet, 168 Malzer, Edward, 179, 374 Mandle, Barbara. 205 Mann. Jeannine. 163. 222 Mann. Karen. 163 Manslield. D,. 289 Mapes. J,. 332 Mardis, Hal. 392. 393 Mardock. Sally, 219 Margolin, Ina, 220 Margolin, Jerry, 260, 374 Markarian, Shake, 337 Marks, Robert, 270 Marples, Jerry, 144, 236 Marquardt, Larry, 193, 374 Marshall, Jim, 252 Marshall, Margaret, 210 Martel, Robert, 87, 193, 327 Marten, William, 125, 179, 289, 374 Martin, Elmer, 294, 374 Martin, Judy, 200 Marlm, Karen, 341 Martin, Robert, 249 Martin, Sony Sue, 199 Marlison, Marlene, 219, 374 Martz, Max, 254 Marx, Stuart, 260 Marx, Virginia, 96, 205, 374 Mascher, Grace, 394 Mason, Dale, 187 Mason, Joyce, 88, 199, 348 Mason, Merrill, 284 Mason, Sandra, 163 Massey, Roger, 254 Masters, Judith, 172, 282 Masters, Richard, 175. 358 Mastos. Jan. 200 Matejka, Robert, 302 Matisons, Andris, 270, 337 Matthews, Armand, 179, 374 Matthies, Connie, 163 Matulka, Donald, 305, 309, 374 Maxwell, Diana, 70, 158, 193 Maxwell, Mayrene, 208 Maxwell, Sally, 167 Maynard, Marvin. 302 Mayer. Herb. 421 Mayo. Robert, 139. 140 McAlee, Charles, 193, 302, 374 McAndrew, John, 336 McBurney, Keith, 268 McCabe, Judith, 197 McCall, Gerald, 232 McCallum, Marcia, 88, 224 McCamley, Francis, 190 McCashland, Richard. 125. 130 McCaslin. Norval. 230, 381 McClain, Judith, 212 McClaflm, Lynn, 163 McClary, Blaine, 179, 374 McClure, Allan, 242, 374 McClure, Virignia, 202 McClurg, Calvin, 283 McComb, Joel, 206, 374 McComber, Lois, 170, 282 McConahay, David, 254 McConnell, Daniel, 175 McCormick, Ruth. 170 McCormick. Sharon, 157, 205 McCosh, Eunice, 224 McCrady, Kathy, 212 McCrary, Phyllis, 224, 374 McCreight, M,, 284 McCrory, Kay, 88, 103, 219 McCubbin, Dan, 228 McCuistion, Michael, 125, 143 McCullough, Kathleen, 205, 344, 374 McCune, Lorrietta, 163 McCune, Mary Jo, 210, 348, 374 McCurley, Frank, 246 McDole, Roland, 136 McDonald, Gary, 230 McDonald, James, 280 McDonald, Joseph, 393 McDonald, Sharon, 83, 96, 216. 327. 348, McDowell. Allen. 246 McElhaney. John. 320. 331. 332 McEvoy. Ann. 163 McGerr. John. 393 McGinnis. Sally, 210 McGovern, Judy, 206 McGrath, Susan, 68, 200 McHargue, Billy, 193, 374 McHargue, Marilyn, 199, 374 Mclntyre, Ann, 206 McKay, Jerry, 147 McKee, Donald, 393 McKee, Kenneth, 125 McKeever, Ronald, 244, 278 McKenzie, Don, 250 McKibben, Jill, 219 McKim, Harlan, 232 McKilhp, Kenneth, 246, 374 McKnight, Mary, 99, 208 McLaughlen, Jane, 88 McLean, Jack, 258, 374 McMahon, James, 264, 354 McMillan, Maurice, 258, 302 McMillen, Harvey, 177, 304. 309 McNare. Lloyd. 190 McNeil. Robert, 244 McNeil, Lairy, 228 McOslnch, Carol, 208 McPherson, Carol, 219 McPherson, Muriel, 202 McQuislan, William, 270 McReynolds, janis, 197, 348, 375 Mead, Marilyn, 158, 199 Mead, Mary, 199 Mears, Anthony, 136 Meckel, Benjamin, 336, 393 Meedel, Virgil, 303 Meeske, Kenneth, 234 Meester, Eugene, 136, 254 Mehring, Julianne, 224 Mehuron, Nancy, 199 Mnior, Wi ' llington, 176, 303, 375 Meier, William, 73, 226 Meierhenry, Dwight. 250 Meierhenry, Paul, 258, 375 Meierhenry, Roy, 258 Memer, Allen, 284 Meister, Ronald, 292, 294, 375 Meldrum. Louise. 212, 316, 375 Melholl. Larry, 185 Melia, Anthony, 246 Melody, William, 144 Melvin, Nancy, 394 Mendenhall, Laurel, 193 Merc, Glenn. 181 Mergl. Joseph, 294, 375 Merrick, David, 250 Mersch, William, 257 Mertz, H., 289, 375 Merz, Glen, 112, 375 Merz, James. 193, 305 Mestl, Julie, 215 Meston, Barbara, 97, 219, 315 Metcalie, Mary, 88, 97, 206 Meyer, Anna, 222, 321 Meyer, Dean, 190, 191 Meyer, Jack, 270 Meyer, Jerry, 234 Meyer. Roger. 112, 234 Meyer, Roland, 190, 191, 280. 375 Meyers, Barbara, 112 Meyers, Lynne, 206 Micek, Micha el, 136 Michael, Marilyn, 167, 375 Michal, Therese, 199 Michelmann, Barbara, 200 Middleton, Ralph, 226 Miesner, Marilyn, 208 Mikkleson, Jerry, 232 Milby, Wesley, 244, 278 Miles, Donald, 193 Miller, Carl. 96, 336 Miller. David, 254 Miller, Donald, 393 Miller, Gale, 262 Miller, Gary, 321 Miller, Jacquelyn, 32, 67, 68, 212, 348 Miller, Janet, 197 Miller, Jerome, 174 Miller, Kathleen, 202 Miller, Lee, 180, 302, 304, 307 " •OS Miller, ' Melissa, 205 Miller, Nathan. 302, 309 Miller, Richard, 190, 191 Miller, Robert, 193, 288 Miller, Roger, 193 Miller, Stephen, 136 Miller. Thomas. 257 Miller, ViVian, 172, 282 Millnitz, Barbara, 215. 375 Mills, Leon, 184 Mills, Myrna, 202. 317. 322 Miner. Marilyn, 212, 375 Mingus, J., 333 Minikus, Wayne, 358 Minnick, Anaslasia. 197, 348 Minnick, John, 136 Minnick Rhonda, 219 Minor. Jim, 226 Minshall. John, 180, 575 Minlz, Bernard, 260, 375 Miskovsky. Blanche, 205 Mitchem, John, 240 Mitchem, Teresa, 67, 88, 95, 210, 288 Mittelstadt, D., 333 Mock, Donald, 294, 375 Mohan, K., 102 Mohler, Gerry, 224 Mohrman, Gordon, 232 Moller. ' Priscilla, 219 Monahan, Kay, 164 Monkin, Beverly, 164 Monroe, Laverne, 294, 375 Montgomery, D , 321, 323 Montgomery, Janice, 170 Montgomery, Nancy, 200 Moody, Gone, 294, 375 Mook, Joanette, 167 Moomaw, Judith. 205 Mooney. Eilliam. 193. 331. 332. 391 Mooro. Bobbie. 348, 375 Moore. Carol. 167 Moore, Douglas, 250 Moore, James, 250 434 Moore, Jerry, 143, 254, 360, 375 Moore, loAnne, 394 Moore, Kenneth, 193, 375 Moore, Paul, 187 Moore, Roberta, 212, 213 Moore, Sharon, 193, 375 Moorhead, Carol, 157, 208 Moran, Robert, 190, 355 Moron, Robert, 191, 242, 283 Moravec, James, 250 More, J., 84 Morgan, James, 240 Morgan, Stanley, 176 Morgan, Subon, 206 Morgaridge, Marvin, 302 Morris, Brian, 176, 375 Morris, Gerald, 246 Morris, Jerry, 262, 375 Morris, Judie, 206 Morris, Larry, 262, 375 Morris, Nancy, 103, 210 Morris, Roger, 240, 375 Morrison, Frank, 262, 409 Morrison, Michael, 174, 375 Morrison, Ronald, 184 Morrissey, Tom, 242, 354, 358 Morrow, Edythe, 159, 212 Morrow, Gordon, 252 Morrow, Prudence, 71, 212, 280 Morse, Franklin, 244, 283, 375 Mortimore, Ralph, 289, 305, 309 Moser, Ernest, 304 Moser, Robert, 188, 303, 375 Moses, Richard, 101, 312, 322 Mosier, Elwin, 72, 230, 231, 279 Moskowitz, Lois, 164 Moskovitz, Milton, 273 Moss, J., 102 Mossing, Muriel, 212 Mossman, David, 81, 95, 250, 375 Moulton, Sue, 212, 280 Mountford, Stanley, 249 Mowrey, Gloria, 164 Moyer, George, 87, 109, 246 Moyer, John, 240, 304, 309, 360, 375 Moyer, Jon, 246 Mozer, Karen, 220 Muck, Jack, 250 Muehlenbrock, 188 Muelhaupt, Joe, 136 Mueller, Judy, 208 Mueller, Lois, 164 Muffly, Carol, 210 Muhle, Lois, 208 Mulhair, Dorothy, 224, 288 Mullet, Rita, 282, 197 Mulligan, Patricia, 158, 199, 375 Mullins. Dennis, 250 Mullins, Joseph, 144 Mumma, Charles, 187 Mundt, Willis, 249 Mungim, A., 102 Munderloh, Royce, 76 Munoz, Rual, 67, 99, 102, 193, 375 Munson, Judith, 197 Munson, Nancy, 167 Munson, Thomas, 270 Murphy, Gerald, 264, 344, 375 Murphy, James D., 136 Murphy, James L,, 250, 302 Murphy, James P-, 264, 394 Murphy, L,, 333 Murphy, Michael, 242 Murphy, Patrick, 294, 375 Murphy, Sheila, 167, 375 Murray, Kent, 358 Murrell, Nancy, 206 Myerberg, Jan, 219 Myers, Charles, 393 Myers, Jerry, 228 Myers, Kenneth, 234 Myers, Lynn, 71, 84 Myers, Patricia, 199 Mylberg, W.,280 N Naber, Brenda, 164, 193 Naber, Vem, 375 Nadiri, Mohammed, 174, 375 Nagy, A., 102 Naito, Roy, 193, 344, 375 Nannen, Lyle, 125, 139, 264, 375 Nappi, F., 147 Nash, Jean, 210 Nathan, Ronald, 252, 375 Naviaux, LaRee, 172, 281, 282 Naviaux, Larry, 106, 125, 131 Neal, D., 158 Nealon, Thomas, 188, 375 Neben, Donald, 305 Neben, Ronald, 184 Nelf, Thomas, 67, 87, 240, 337 Nelsky, Sherman. 273, 375 Nehe, Gerald, 354 Nehe, Nancy, 167, 375 Neil, Roy, 240 Nelson, Anita, 394 Nelson, B,, 331, 332 Nelson, Clarke, 254 Nelson, Curtis, 228 Nelson, Don, 264, 331, 359 Nelson, Dennis, 305 Nelson, Donald, 250, 254 Nelson, Donald, 290 Nelson, John, 193 Nelson, Leon, 303 Nelson, Lyle, 393 Nelson, Phyllis, 106, 224, 281, 375 Nelson, Richard, 193, 302 Nelson, Robert, 193, 302 Nelson, Steve, 236 Nelson, Vaughn, 238, 303, 376 Nelson, Wallace, 354, 358 Nevjahr, Janice, 170, 376 Nevotti, Thomas, 240 Newburn, Ted, 258, 376 Newcomer, Nancy, 71, 216 Newcomer, Richard, 43, 254, 376 Newman, Chormian, 167 Newman, Richard, 262 Newman, Sherry, 216 Newton, Robert, 242 Nicholas, Paul, 262 Nickel, James, 174, 337 Niebaum, Lowell, 44, 66, 72, 246 Niebaum, Lyman, 190, 191 Niebaum, Maurice, 246 Niebrugge, Lester, 67 Nielsen, Gilbert,, 125, 238, 376 Nielsen, Irene, 200, 312, 376 Nielsen, John, 242, 307 Nielsen, Kay, 159, 212 Nielson, Lawrence, 125 Nielson, Morton, 74, 228 el, 289 3ld, 193 ■n, 205 Niesler, Martin, 280 Nllson, Bruce, 354 Nisker, Janice, 220 Nissen, Joan, 170, 282 Nissen, Marilyn, 103, 197, 376 Noble, Clark, 332 Noddle, Harlan, 100, 273, 376 Nordling, Robert, 393 Norris, F., 305 Norris, Joan, 106, 208, 278, 376 Norris, John, 228, 376 Norsworthy, Ginny, 208, 3 76 North, William, 55, 125, 149, 150, 262 Northouse, Gary, 185 Norstrom, Arnold, 175, 376 Nortstrom, Arlene, 215, 337 Novicki, Carroll, 270, 306 Novicki. Larry, 242, 355 Novicoll, Harold, 260 Novotny, Carolyn, 103, 210, 315, 348 Noyes, Clark, 258 Nu Du , 283 Nurnberg, Gene, 185 Nuss, Carol, 219 Nuss, Donald, 393 Nye, Kay, 205 Nye, William, 393 Nyquist, Jack, 174, 302, 320, 393 Oakeson, Gary, 74, 174, 302, 309, 376 Oakeson, Linda, 219 Oatman, Lynn, 193, 376 Oberg, Sheryl, 164 Obenng, Myra, 193 Obermire, Nola, 172 O Brien Lawrence, 354 Ochsner, Morris, 228, 278, 279 Odell, Jane, 210 Oder, Sallie, 210 O ' Donnell, Roderic, 158, 240, 376 Odum, Jean, 210 Oehlerking, Richard, 175 Oehm, Gary, 254, 406 Oeljen, F., 106, 172 Oeltjen, Ethel, 172, 280, 282 Oeltjen, Faye, 75, 172, 282 Oerter, Hendal, 284 Oerler, Ronald, 242 OGara, Robert, 254 G ' Halloran, James, 240 Ohslund, Jane, 197 Ohme, Marilyn, 394 Ohme, Richard, 262 O ' Keson, Janet, 197 Oldenburg, Sam, 262 Oliva. Richard, 179 Olmsted, Robert. 236, 376 Olsen, Charles, 112 Olsen, Erik, 144, 250 Olsen, William, 177, 302 Olson, Anne, 210, 376 Olson, Charles, 240, 344, 376 Olson, Don, 312 Olson, Helen, 164 Olson, James, 193, 264 Olson, Janice, 210, 408 Olson, Karen. 219 Olson, Lowell, 191, 283 Olson, Margaret, 200 Olson, Marvin, 266, 304, 376 Olson, Muriel, 224 Olson, Orville, 193, 376 Olson, Ralph, 190, 228, 376 Olson, Robert, 262 Olson, Roger, 240 Olson, Sam, 303 Olson, Sandra, 202 Ondracek, Dennis, 136 O ' Reilly, Anita, 215, 316 O ' Rourke, John, 252, 376 Orr, Carolyn, 210, 341 Orr, Charles, 266 Orr, Sarah, 315 Ortgiesen, Jo, 341, 394 Oruch, Jack, 260 Osborne, Jeanette, 170 Osmera, Alvin, 304 Osmera, Hugh, 144 Ostberg, Mary, 197 Ostdiek, Lou, 168 Osterloh, Warren, 176, 376 Osterlund, Belte, 210, 312 Osterman. Loris, 341 Oslrom, John, 136 Otradovsky. Fred, 268, 376 Otradovsky, Judy, 212 Ott, Larry, 190, 191 Olteman, Richard, 393 Otten, Clemens, 190, 376 Olten. Frederick, 191 Otten, Robert, 258 Otto, Mary, 167 Otto, Robert, 174 Overlurl, Elaine, 224, 376 Overlurl, Lois, 224, 225. 376 Owen, F.,281 Owen, Robert. 193, 376 Owens, Beverly, 215, 316. 348 Pacha, Arlha. 170 Page, Beverly. 289 Paine, Robert, 228, 278, 359 Pakieser, Donald, 142. 250. 376 Panec. William. 188 Pangborr, James, 354 Panowicz, Edward, 262 Pargett. Russell, 304, 376, 179 Park, Betty Lou, 376 Parker, Gary, 354 Pa rks. Betty, 215, 224 Parks. Charles. 193, 376 Pards. David, 240 Parrotl, Malou. 88, 103, 215 Parsons, Karen, 33, 159, 200, 289. 377 Parsons, Mory. 170. 282 Parsons, Merlin, 184, 305, 309, 377 Partington, James, 136, 254 Posmanik. Roe Marie. 220, 221 Palel, Nagorbhai, 193, 303 Palmore, Donald, 193, 377 Patrick, Arthur, 258 Patrick, Charles, 258, 323, 377 Patrick, Mary, 92, 200 Patterson, Mary, 216, 418 Patterson, Waller, 101, 244, 327 Paul, Grelchen. 71, 205, 289, 377 Paul, Richard, 230, 280 Pearce.Norwin, 193, 377 Pearson, Belly, 172, 281, 282 Pearson, Douglas. 262 Peck, Mary, 12 Peck, Thomas, 246 Peck, Vernon, 176 Peddle, Gayle, 212 Pedersen, Dean, 294. 377 Pedersen, Julie, 215 Pedley, Helen, 200 Pellon. Delberl, 264 Pemberton, John, 336, 393 Penas, Paul, 244 Penney, Don, 262 Pennington, David, 240 Perkins, Larry, 179 Perkins, Nancy, 164, 377 Pershing, Larry, 358 Person, R , 279 Peters, Alexander, 174 Peters, Diana, 321 Peters, Edwin, 294, 377 Peters, Grant, 147 Peters, Thomas. 136 Petersen, Allen. 242 Petersen, Gary, 246 Petersen, James, 125 Petersen, Jon, 125, 190 Petersen, Margaret, 164 Petersen, Marianne, 296, 377 Petersen, Robert, 228, 278 Peterson, Bruce, 252 Peterson. David. 268, 307 Peterson, Dixie, 164 Peterson, Elaine, 317 Pete Eldo 176 Peterson, Fayle, 266 Peterson, George, 250. 377 Peterson, Jacqueline, 197 Peterson, James F., 234 Peterson, James H.. 125 Peterson, Karen, 97. 219 Peterson, Kenneth, 232 Peterson, Marianne. 205 Peterson, Paul, 136 Peterson, Rodney, 254. 320 Peterson, Roger, 257 Petsche, Jerry, 327 Petsche. Robert. 238 Pettipeco.Claylon, 393 Pettil, Robert. 193. 377 Phelps, George. 264, 377 Phelps. Mary, 70, 167, 170. 377 Phelps. Robert, 393 Phelps, Sandra, 282 Phillips, Donald. 144, 280 Phillips, Donna, 206, 282 Pickering, Beverly, 193, 317, 377 Pickering, Doane. 193, 377 Pickering, Nancy, 164, 377 Pickett. Anne. 83. 88. 95. 212 Pickett. Marilyn. 68,71, 219 Pickerel, Bonnie, 168 Pickerel, Harvey, 179 Piclon, Owen, 174, 305 Pienie, Clill, 246 Piester, Thomas. 73, 240 Pigg, Rex, 238 Pilgrim, Ron, 344 Pinkerton, James, 232 Pinkslon, Darrel. 147 Pipan. James, 194, 303. 377 Piper, Bill, 236 Piper, Dick, 236 Place, Richard, 136 Plog, Kenneth, 305, 309 Plolkin. Gary, 260 Plucknetl, Albert, 344 Pocras, Kenneth. 260 Podany, Dennis, 175 Pogge, Richard, 266 Pohlman, Carol, 168 435 Pohlman, Jeanette, 210 Pohlman, Karen, 210 Pohlman, Sonya, 208 Pokorny, lames, 266 Pokorny, John, 266 Pollard, Ken, 125, 144 Pollock, Jack, 72. 81. 86. 109. 264, 327, 377 Porter, George, 264 Porter, Linda, 164 Porter, Patricia, 197 Portz, Donald, 238 Powell. Eugene, 337 Powell, Fred, 302 Powell, Maribeth, 170 Powley, Benjamin, 190, 191 Poynter, Nan, 212, 280 Prahl, Jerry, 91, 232 Prazak, Dean, 175 Prachal, Joyce, 205 Prest, Billie,88, 156, 216 Preston, Karen, 164, 316 Preston, Nancy, 210 Preston, Ray, 244, 278, 358 Price, Courtenay, 188 Pnen, John, 333 Prince, Jeanette, 219, 348 Prcbasco. Herbert, 73, 258 Prochaska, Ruth, 208 ProHit, Janice, 158 Proffit, Mary, 317 Pros, Virginia, 164 Proskovec, Joseph, 194, 280, 377 Prouty, Pat. 216 Prusia. Dick. 179. 377 Purbaugh. Donna. 167, 377 Purcell, James, 281 Purdy, Marlene. 394 Purviance. Sally, 210 Quackenbush, Mary, 202 Qualset, Calvin, 194. 280, 377 Quandt. Loyal. 230 Queen. Margaret, 167 Quick, Robert, 336, 393 Quigley, Gerald, 294, 377 Quinn, G., 158 Quinn, Sharon, 159, 208 Radek, Gerald, 354 Rademacher, Jean, 348 Radey, Bonne, 283 Rader, Roland, 305 Raeke, William, 179, 314, 320, 377 Ralat, David, 393 Ratert, Gladys, 164 Raible, Joseph, 238 Rain, Sharon, 208 Rainey. Diane, 216 Rainlorth, Gerald, 278 Rainlorth, Rosemary, 70, 282 Raish, Richard, 177 Raitt, Robert, 332 Halls. James, 278 Ramage, Mary, 94, 315, 172 Homage, Richard, 194, 377 Homage, Sharon, 172, 197, 282 Ramay, W., 323 Romey, Judith, 210, 326, 327, 377 Hamold, Clarence, 105, 194, 377 Randolph, Dick, 250, 377 Rankin, Roger, 250 Ranney, John, 228, 377 Hasmussen, Del, 264 Rathgeber, Donald, 184 Halhjen, Robert, 123, 223, 278 RalzloU, Daniel, 136 Rowlings, Bertha, 394 Hay, James, 190, 191, 283 Ray, Marcia, 200 Ray, Robert, 175 Heading Corolee, 170 Reagan, Ronald, 264 Redlield, Dwight, 343, 344 Redinbaugh. Keith. 194. 280 Redmond. John, 240, 377 Redmond, Tom, 240 Reece, Francis, 244 Heed, Dale, 179 Reed, Don, 292, 395 Reed. John, 249 Reed. Kalhryn. 394 Reed. Ronald. 266, 303 Reeder, Janice, 170, 282. 283 Rees. William, 270 Reesman, Ward, 232, 378 Reeves, Kay, 224, 378 Reeves, JoAnn, 197 Reichstadt, Suanne, 219 Reilschneider, Joan. 224 Heifschneider. John, 257 Reighard. June, 158 Reihart. Mary. 170. 282 Reimer, Sandra, 199, 316 Reimers, Gary, 125, 139, 140, 147, 252, 378 Reinek, Shirley, 200, 316 Reinhardt, Robert, 268 Reiser, Matthew, 194, 303 Reisher, Amy, 168, 378 Reiss, Walter. 393 Reist. Wesley. 320 Remington. Richard. 296 Renchen. Geroldine. 278, 282 Renter, Ron, 43, 125, 149, 262 Renfroe, Jerry, 262 Renstrom, Vera, 219 RePlogle, Lyle, 294, 378 Resnick, Eleanor, 220 Rester, Julius, 254 Rethmeier, George, 180 Reynolds, Anne, 205, 337, 378 ' Reynolds, Morris, 242, 280 Reynolds, Rose, 334 Rezek, Sherall, 167 Rhineshart, Elgine, 216, 378 Rhoades, David, 67, 236 Rhoda, Donald. 125. 240. 378 Rhoda, Janet. 219 Rhodes. Susan. 295. 315, 348 Rice, Mary, 210, 378 Rich, Rodney. 194, 304, 378 Richards, Chuck, 250 Richards, Myrna, 88 Richardson, Marvin, 181, 378 Richman, Clayton, 181, 304 Richters, Dennis, 234 Riddleberger, Peter, 242 Riepe, Dale, 179 Rigg, Sylvia, 212 Riggins, Norman, 270, 378 Riha, Joan, 200, 378 Riis, Clinton, 190, 191 Riley, Mary, 167 Riley. Richard. 179 Riley. Tom. 280 Rinne. Joan. 208 Ripa. Lois. 202, 315, 378 Risser, James, 270 Rissler, Larry, 270 Ritterbush, Eldon, 170 Ritterling, OrviUe, 308 Rittsher, Ronald, 187 Roach, Janet, 68, 205, 315, 378 Roach, Kathy, 68, 205 Robbins, Robert, 190, 191 Roberts, Daniel, 257 Roberts, Doris, 282, 283, 378 Roberts, Wayne, 185, 387 Robertson, Belle, 278 Robertson, Margaret, 172 Robertson, Peggy, 282 Robertson, Wayne, 84, 232 Robinson, Claris, 181 Robinson, Elizabeth, 208 Robinson, Frank. 236 Robinson. P. 147 Robison, James. 191 Robohm, Kay, 191, 378 Rocke, Kay. 202 Rockenbach, Ernie, 194, 293, 378 Rockwell, Dale, 194, 305, 309, 378 Rockwell, Leroy, 323 Roddy. Kimball. 289 Rodehorst. Slyvia, 164 Rodhorst, Glen, 270, 333 Rodgers, Gary, 87, 99, 264 Rodgers, Rosanne, 159, 212 Rodriguez, Peter, 136 Roe, Roger, 252 Roehrkasse, Paula, 222, 316, 348 Roemmich, Henry, 191 Roger, Larry, 270 Rogers, Gary, 266 Rogers, Joanna, 215, 246 Rogers, LaVonne, 199 Rogge, Dwaine. 66. 67, 74, 242. 303. 306 Rogowski, L.. 147 Rogrig, Bernard, 176. 302 Rohliis. Pat. 206 RohUmg, Norman, 244. 280 Rohrbaugh, Ellen. 199 Rohren, Don, 393 Rohs, Adam, 194 Rohse, Maiy, 289 Rohwedder, Linda, 216 Rohwer, Marvin. 191, 304 Rohwer, Margee, 199 Rolls, Patricia, 219, 282 Rololson, George, 266 Roman, James, 84, 99, 109, 258 Romjue, Larry, 95, 236 Rondl, Rose, 172 Roquet, Tom, 246 Roscoe, Karen, 158 Roseberry, James, 226, 280 Rosen, Alan, 76, 125, 144, 260, 378 Rosenblatt, Steve, 273 Rosenlol, Gretchen, 167 Rosenquist, Ruthena. 210, 326, 327, 378 Ross, A., 332 Ross, Gary, 176 Ross, Monica, 219 Ross, Dr, Stanley, 396 Ross, Terry, 159, 200 Ross, Yvonne, 197, 315, 348, 378 Ttossiter, Vincent, 240, 378 Rotert, Larry, 258 Rothell, Mary, 202 Rotherman, Ron, 194 Rothwell, George, 191, 304, 378 Rotzin, Jerry, 240 Roubol, Ruth, 159, 164 RoumpI, Keith, 179 Rouse, Homer, 187 Rouse, Richard, 187 Round, George, 320 Rowe, Harold, 232, 302, 378 Rowen, Richard, 194, 378 Rowland, John, 294 Rowley, Corky, 266 Rozanek, Mary. 206 Rozanek, Rod. 246, 378 Ruck. Gary, 252, 378 Rucksdashel, Rex, 242, 378 Rudeen, Stanley, 320 Ruden, Stanley, 179 Rudman, Louis, 278 Rudolph, Richard, 264, 378 Rudzik, Richard, 136 Rulf, Larry, 270 Runner, Harold. 303 Rush. Charles. 262 Rusmisel, David, 294, 378 Russell, Bruce, 101, 246 Russell, Diane, 194 , Sha , 170 191 Russell, Walte Russell, William, 252 Ruth, Larry, 240, 337, 378 Rutt, Patricia, 199 Ruwe, Dean, 91, 234 Ryan, Ida, 71, 200 Ryan, Mary, 219 Ryder, Sterling, 13, 188, 236 Sabatka, Ronald, 223 Sobin, Richard, 62, 302, 378 Sabo, Edward, 136 Socks, George, 273 Saeger, Gretchen, 71, 103, 210 Saenz, Stella, 164, 337 Sahn, Gwen, 200 Salak, Duane, 136 Salisbury, Patricia, 202 Soil, Raymond, 230 Salmon, Donald, 179, 378 Sampson, Donald, 332 Samuelson, John. 246 Sandage. Gene. 176, 378 Sandall, Lillian, 164, 378 Sondberg, Lawrence, 331 Sandberg, Oscar, 242. 378 Sander, Donald, 194, 378 Sander, JoAnn, 168, 296, 378 Sandsted, Mary Jo, 164, 378 Sandy, Janice, 197, 378 Sanjume, Glenn, 179 Santi, Ralph, 136, 358 Sontin, Eileen. 215 Sass. Wayne. 264 Sasse, Carl. 393 Saulsbury. James. 249 Saults. Claude. 188, 378 Soults, Jerry, 188, 344 Saunders, K., 109 Savener, Jane, 66, 67, 172 Saville, Harriet. 13. 208, 281, 326. 378 Sawvell, Donna, 88, 89, 206, 378 Sawyer, Chris, 379 Sax Sanley, 260 Sayler, Mary, 202 Sayler, Steve, 177, 302, 379 Sayre, J., 158 Scarlett, Gloria, 215 School, Merle, 194 Schably, WiUiom, 393 Schaenrock, N , 321 Schafer, Joseph, 177 Schofer, Keith, 264, 289, 309. 379 Schafer, Ted, 262 Scholl, Joy, 379 Schammel, Marcia, 206 Scharmonn, Patricia, 215 Schotz, Paul, 262, 379, 409 Schaulis, Guy, 266 Scheer, Venna Lou. 172, 278, 282 Scheidegger, Sam, 238 Scheiermon, Lorry, 307 Schelkop!, Sharel, 199 Schellpeper, William. 179 Schick, Don, 67, 91. 92. 95. 98. 244. 280 Schindler, Roger. 270, 320 Schipporeit. Otto. 230, 379 Schloebitz, Sandra, 197, 379 Schloke, Gail. 238 Schlecht. Vernon. 232 Schleiger, Charles, 302 Schlitt. Geordo. 222 Schlueter. John. 344 Schlueter. Patricio, 199 Schmeeckle. Milton. 270 Schmelzer. Mary. 164 Schmidt. Connie. 199. 415 Schmidt, Garron. 257 Schmidt, Joy. 164. 316. 348 Schmidt. Lavelle. 191 Schmidt. Rodney. 179 Schmidt, Stuart, 194. 379 Schmidtmann. Kotherine. 208 Schmunk Jacqueline. 164 Schnobel, Sue, 84 Schneekloth. Darrell, 187, 284, 379 Schneider, Rollin, 284. 289 Schnieder. Sondro. 164 Schnitter. Colleen. 194. 379 Schnoor, R,, 262, 357, 379 Schoch. Myron, 175 Schoenrock, Raymond, 179, 379 Schoettger, Jerry, 252 Scholl, Mary, 199 Schoneberg, Kay, 197, 317 Schorr, Paul, 252, 379 Schottler, Guy, 240 Schouborg, Kathryn, 197, 206 Schroder, Keith, 266 Schrag, Larry, 84, 91.254. 410 Schrepl. Robert, 250 Schroeder, Charlotte, 262 Schroeder, Lois, 202 Schroeder Margaret, 210 Schroeder. Roger, 174, 314. 379 Schroeder, Sidney, 88, 208, 348 Schroeder, Steve, 254, 379 Schuchmom, Arnold, 188 Schuett, Edwin, 232 Schuell, Sherry, 206. 278 Schulte. Richard. 309 Schultz. George. 266. 303, 379 Schultz, Joan. 167 Schultz. Louis. 264, 379 Schultz, Richard, 305 Schultz, Stephen, 254, 405 Schultz, Timothy. 266 Schumacher, Elizabeth, 202 Schumacher, Joan, 205 Schumacher, William, 393 Schuster, Karen, 94, 205 436 Schuster, Sanlord, 254 Schutz, W., 289 Schuyler, Robert, 72, 81 Schwab, Thomas, 230, 280 Schwabauer, Bob, 194 Schwabauer, Janice, 194, 379 Schwaderer, Donald, 181 Schweers, George, 194, 304, 360, 379 Schwentker. Margaret, 33, 205 Scott, Cothryn, 202 Scott, D., 149, 194, 379 Scott, Dorothy, 164 Scott, Robert, 252, 379 Scott, Shelia, 202 Scriven, Donna, 92, 93. 95, 208, 222 Scrivner, Gwen, 70, 222 Seacrest, James, 250 Seagren, Charles, 264 Seagren, Malvern, 264, 289, 307, 357, 379 Sears, Ed, 232 Sears, Sydney, 194 Seberg, Richard, 258 Seberger, Mary, 194, 278 Seberger, Peter, 175 Sedlacek, Raymond, 184 Sedlak, Dennis, 74, 244, 379 Selley, Ronald, 258 Segal, Michael, 151, 273, 379 Seieth, Maurice, 249 Seim, WiUiam, 234 Sell, Jean, 97, 206 Sellentin, Jerry, 86, 270, 409 Sellentine, Dorothy, 164 Semin, Roy, 302 Sempek, Delbert, 179 Settles, Robert, 199, 337 Seyler, Dale, 283 Seymore, Richard, 393 Seymour, Ron, 264 Shafer, K., 339 Shaffer, B., 331, 333 Shaffer, Jackie, 199 Shaheen, Ronald, 264 Shallenberger, Dorothy, 172, 278, 2 2 Shanahan, Roger, 262, 409 Shane, Jim, 249 Sharp, Arthur, 262 Sharp, Barb, 79 Sharpe, Barbara, 208, 379 Sharrar, Sally, 208, 379 Shaughnessy. Francis, 180 Shaughnessy, John, 379 Shaw, M , 147 Shearer, Margaret, 208 Sheedy, J.. 288 Sheer, Sandra, 210 Sheeran, James, 270 Sheets, Charles, 174, 304, 379 Sheets, Jerry, 176 Sheldon, James, 254 Sheldon, Tom, 45, 240, 254 Shelledy, Fran, 304 Shepherd, Susan, 208, 279 Shepardson, Beverly, 170, 278, 281, 282 Sherman, Pro, 260 Sherman, Sondra, 220, 379 Shields, William, 296 Shilf, Shirley, 220 Shipporeit, Otto, 280 Shipwright, Richard, 139, 266 Shirley, Nancy, 164 Shonsey, Mary, 219 Shores, Frank, 303 Shoup, Sandra, 220 Shrader, Janice, 79, 88, 89, 95, 158, 219, 379 Shuey, Keith, 184 Shugrue, Richard, 86, 87, 254 Shukert, Allen, 260, 337 Shu H,, 191 Shultz, Joyce, 164 Shuman, Janet, 197, 348, 379 Shuman, Lowell. 262 Sickel. Edward, 252 Sickel, Suzanne, 216, 423 Sides. Gretchen, 213 Sidles. Sharon. 216 Siebken. J., 303 Siebler, Dwight, 125, 147. 240 Siecke. Warren. 180. 379 Sieler. Judy, 278 Sievers, Jerry, 270 Sievers, Jim, 270 Sievers, Sonia, 76, 156, 215 Sievers, Stephane, 212 Siffring, Donald, 244 Sigerson, Bart, 268 Silhacek. Don. 194, 379 Simkins, Joanne, 205 Simmonds, Robert, 302 Simmons. Charles, 232 Simmons, Janie. 164 Simon. John. 358 Simon. Joyce. 210. 379 Simon, Sidney, 136 Simonson, Don. 187 Singer. Diane. 220 Singhan. R,. 102 Sinner. Donald. 179, 302 Sinor, Jerry, 264, 306, 379 Sinor, Morris, 264 Sirk, Tarry, 194, 309, 352, 379 Skala, Bernard, 321 Skarda, Merrey, 210 Skeilh. M.. 289 Skinner. Mary. 164. 379 Skii Mo 393 Skinner. Robert, 92, 93, 125, 144, 244 Skokan, William, 294, 360, 379 Skoog, Donald. 336, 393 Skoog, Jerry. 176. 379 Skopec, Caroline, 164 Sku Elo 278 Slaby. Darla, 165 Slagle, Marj 215 Slo , Tom, 262 Smaha, Sarah, 212, 379 Small. M,, 332 Smets. Cheryl, 215 Smidt. Donald. 46. 81. 125. 139, 242, 391 Smidt. Robert. 87, 101, 125, 244 Smith. Carol. 79, 200, 281, 380 Smith, Charles K., 101, 230 Smith, Charles. 268 Smith. Edgar, 393 Smith. Elizabeth, 103, 224 Smith, James, 104, 191, 283 Smith. Karen, 168 Smith, Larry. 349 Smith. LeRoy. 393 Smith. Michael, 312 Smith. Paul, 191 Smith, Paul R., 266 Smith, Robert, 268, 305 Smith, Robert D., 266 Smith. Robert L., 264, 289 Smith, Ronald H., 270 Smith, Ronald, 309 Smith. Roy, 191 Smith. Sally, 216 Smith, Saylor. 266 Smith, Sharon, 84, 88, 212, 317 Smith, Terry. 67, 315 Smith. Thomas, 179 Smith. William, 194, 380 Smithberger. Wynn, 99. 216 Snediker, Ted. 262 Snider, Robin. 149, 250 Snoberger. Leon, 191 Snodgrass. Clarence, 184 Snowden. Michael, 254 Snyder, Jack. 320, 391 Snyder, Jerry. 331 Snyder, Karen. 394 Snyder. Larry. 354 Snyder, Thompson, 331, 332 Sobon, Lambert, 176 Sobon, Ron. 179, 330 Sobotka, Virginia. 165 Softley, Kenneth, 246, 380 Sokolof, Phyllis, 220 Sonderup, Milo, 284 Songster. Gaylord, 230 Soper, James, 252 Sophir. Martin, 73, 260 Sorensen. Bernard, 194 Sorensen. Donald. 238, 380 Sorrell, Mike. 249, 331 Souchek, Donald. 191 Souders. James, 179. 309. 380 Souders. Vernon. 194. 380 Soukup. Frank. 257 Soule, Myrna. 70, 165 Sowokinos. Frank, 309 Spaedt, Richard, 250 Spanhake. Regina, 197 Spaulding, F., 312 Spear, Larry, 177, 305, 380 Spoece, Glenn, 254 Speice, Byron. 252 Spence, Gene, 254, 332. 391 Spence, Jane, 210 Spence, Lyle, 194 Spiegal, Bonnie, 220 Spilde. Richard. 266 Spilker, Dean, 90, 228, 278 Spilker, Kathryn, 224, 348 Spilker, Nancy, 88, 205 Spilker, William, 48, 66, 67, 80, 88, 91 98. 244. 380 Spindler, Clinton, 175, 304, 380 Spindler, Joe. 232 Spindler. Mary. 205 Sphttberger. Duane, 194 Sphttberger, Ed, 304, 307, 380 Spoeneman, Frances, 222 Spomer, M., 312 Sprague. A., 142 Sprout. Gilbert, 72, 246 Stacey. Charles. 254 Stacy. Richard. 252 Stading, Don, 194 Slading. Shirley. 341, 394 Stafford. Mary, 84. 95, 212, 281 Stagemeyer, Irlee, 191. 284, 380 Stahlnecker, Doran, 337 Staklis, Andri, 354 Stalder, Pat, 68, 205, 282, 283, 380 Stam. Jerome, 187 Stamm, Jo. 165 Slandley. Darlene. 165 Stanek. James. 73. 256 Stanley. Susan. 206 Stansbury. Joan, 199 Stanton, Frank. 252 Starch, Erika, 88, 165 Starck, Philip. 228, 279. 380 Starr. Gloria, 194, 380 Stastny. Mary, 167 Stears. George, 194 Steele. LaDonna, 170, 380 Sleeves, Russell, 179, 380 Stefanisn. June. 200. 326 Stehl, Susan. 168 Stein. Jane. 205, 408 Steinberg. Donna. 88. 220 Sterner, Sonya, 215 Sterner. Sylvia. 70, 168 Steinmeyer, Jerry, 174, 302, 380 Stelling, Fredrick, 153, 238, 380 Stenck, P.. 165 Stephens. David. 194, 380 Stephens, Divie. 216. 380 Stephens. Howard, 194. 303, 380 Stephens, Martha. 224. 380 Stephens, Philip, 101, 250, 380 Stephenson, David, 393 Sterner. Sharon. 170 Sterzback, Roger. 266 Stevens, Keith. 264 Stevens. Paul, 187 Stewart. Lee. 179 Stewart, Marvin. 391 Stibal. Thomas. 226. 354 Stich. Rojean, 172. 282 Still, Nancy, 170, 282 Still. Thomas. 309 Stillman, Gregory. 194. 289, 304, 309, Sline, Robert, 175, 337 Stineman. Robert. 194. 295. 380 Stinnett. Roy. 125. 135 Stitt. David. 254 Slitt. Thomas, 125, 150, 236, 289, 305, : Stober, Georgiana. 202 Slock. Susan. 219 Stocker. Joseph. 236 Stohs. Donna. 168 Stokebrand. Duane. 228. 279 Stokebrand. Larry. 228 Stokebrand, Phyllis, 88, 89, 165 Stokes. Donald. 194. 380 Stokes. Ellen. 84, 97, 215 Stoller. Edward, 81, 91, 244, 380 Stoltenberg, Dale, 194 Stoltenberg, Ronald. 194 Stone, Conrad. 176 Stone. Susan, 202 Stoneburner. Robert. 262 Strartbucker. Gerald, 194, 335. 380 Strasheim, Eldon, 194, 380 Sirayer, Ivan, 176, 305 Slrayer, James, 176 Strayer, Richard, 380 Streich. Foul. 72, 238, 381 Streit, Richard. 240 Strickland. Alverla, 158 Strickland, Harriet, 158 Striekler, Wayne, 142, 154 Slroh, Sonya, 210 Siryker, Robert, 393 Stuart, John, 76, 250, 295 Studnicka, James, 254 Slukenholtz, Carl, 191 Slurma, June, 194 Stute, Kathryn, 165 Suhr, Sandra, 170 Sukovaty, Karen, 202, 348 Sulek, I., 303 Sulhvan, Lawrence, 236, 305. 381 Summerside, Donald, 242 Sunderman, Gayle, 210 Sunderman. Jerry, 354 Suponchick, Everett. 151, 266 Supronowicz, K , 289 Sutton, Nancy, 281 Svanda, Don, 344 Svitok, Virginia, 170, 278 Svoboda, Benjamin, 191, 278, 281 Svoboda, Ronald, 254 Swails, Sandra, 208 Swank, George, 139, 242 Swanson, Charles, 256 Swanson, Jean, 208, 381 Swanson, John, 249 Swanson. Joseph. 252, 381 Swanson. Richard. 181, 381 Swanson, Robert, 175 Swarts, Kaymarie, 88, 94, 222 Swartz, Gwenith, 194 Sweeney, Dale, 254 Sweet, S , 332 Swift, Mildred. 212 Swindler, William, 332 Swingle, Suzanne, 95, 212 Switzer, Lee, 170, 232, 381 Switzer, Roberta, 70, 75, 88. 282. 233 Switzer. Walt. 236, 327 Sylvan, Mae, 168, 381 Szabo, Julius, 102 Tanimura, Samuel, 179, 381 Tassone, Lenny, 270 Tatroe, Patricia, 205 Tayeb, Hasan, 176 Taylor. Bobbie. 219 Taylor, Charles, 250 Taylor, Gerald, 236, 307 Taylor, Lee. 252 Taylor. Robert, 337 Teal. Frederick, 250 Tebo, Bonna, 321 Tekolste, Carole, 170 Temme, Roland. 185 Tempero. Kenneth. 270 Tempero. Richard, 67, 84, 270 Terp, Mary. 381 Terp, Richard, 230, 281 Terry. Robert. 104. 305. 309 Tesar, Gary. 177. 358 Tesar. Patricia. 157. 199 Tesar. William, 180. 358 Teselle, Janet, 170, 282 Teselle, Keith, 304 Teten, Wanda. 165 Tetro. Terrc, 205 Telsuka. Grant. 109 Tetzloff. Larry. 188 Tharp. Gerald, 342 Thayer. Arlie, 179 Theede. Bob. 266 Thiemaun. Otto. 234. 284. 381 Thomas. Carol, 205 Thomas. David. 125. 144 Thomas. Edward. 238 Thomas. Gary, 262 Thomas. James, 236 Thomas. Paul. 264 Thompson. Charles. 266. 357, 381 Thompson. Jean. 165 Thompson. John. 258 Thompson. Loren. 175 437 Thompson, Sueleal, 33, 200 Thomsen, John. 294. 382 Thomsen, Thomas, 194, 304. 307, 382 Thomssen, Eli, 230, 279 Thomssen, Neal. 230 Thoreen, Lynn. 212 Thorpe, Doug, 303 Thorpe, Sue, 197 Thurman, Albert, 194, 381 Thurman, Marilyn, 215 Thurman, R,, 104, 280 Thygeson, Marianne, 92, 216, 327 Tietien, Gloria, 222 Tillinghast, W., 354 TiUotson, Mike, 136, 179 Tilly, John, 302 Timmerman, Richard, 244 Timmons, Jack, 238, 381 Tinan, Gloria, 210 Tinkham, Stanley, 264, 381 Tipton, Delaine, 181 Titman, Gregory, 264 Titman, Gretchen, 212, 280 Titus, Keith, 181 Todd, Nancy, 219 Toillion, David, 194, 303, 309, 381 Tolly, Harry, 131. 132, 262 Tollman, I, 334 Tolman, Hubert, 191 Tomsen, Betty, 210 Tomson. Frank, 149, 250 Tomson. William, 148, 149, 250, 381 Tondl, RoseMarie, 88, 281, 282, 283 Tonjes. Carl, 266 Tooley, Michael. 43, 240, 381 Toomey, Beth, 208 Toomey, Kathleen, 208 Torczon, Gene, 125, 146. 149, 349, 381 Tomkvist, John, 191 Totman, Ned, 258 Townsend, Gary. 254 Traudt, Ray. 232, 303, 307 Travnicek, Edward, 302, 381 Tredway, 143 Trester, Nancy, 212, 280 Trimble, Frankie, 250 Triplet!, Carole, 97, 205 Troelstrup. Nels, 179 Truell, Judy, 88, 97, 200 Trumble, Allen, 228, 278 Trumble, Dwight, 228 Trumble, Floyd, 381 Trupp, lerold, 240 Trussell, Samuel, 240, 381 Tucker, Gordon, 250 Tucker, Scott, 254 Tuers, Arlene, 199 Tupper, Robert, 336 Turecek. Karl, 242, 381 Turkel, Bernard. 260 Turnbull, Joyce, 312 Turner, Darrina, 99, 102, 197, 288, 381 Turner, Herschill, 139 Turner, Jeanette, 208, 289 Turner, Kay. 157, 197 Turner, Keith, 268, 381 Turner, Kent, 268 Turner, Sherry, 197 u Uchida, Harnhisa, 191 Uecker, Joyce, 215 Uehling, Gary, 175, 381 Uehling, Mary, 200 UhlenhoH, E., 102 Ulnch, lames, 188 Ulrich, Jer.y, 358 Ulnch, Larry, 238, 381 Umland, Yvonne, 202 Ummel, Richard, 246 Underhill, Glen, 184, 391 Unterseher, Elaine, 208, 315, 348, 381 Upitis, Vija, 344 Upright, John, 177 Vacek, Larry, 232 Vack, Leroy, 270 Validis, Geoige, 191, 391 Vahl, Ted, 234, 381 Vahle, Barbara, 215 Vahlc, Sharon, 199 Vairogs, Juris, 194, 302, 381 Valasek, Verden, 304 Voider, John, 181, 381 Voider, Richard, 242 Valencia, MaryLou, 165 Van Amburgh, Karen, 159, 216 Vance, Williom, 177, 382 Vandeberg, Jell, 57, 302, 305 VonDeWolle, Paul, 187, 278 Vanecek, Bertha, 341 Van Matre, Bradford, 174 Van Ornam, Rychie, 97, 206 Van Wie, Gene, 335 Van Winkle, Lynn, 262, 382 Varney, Ranson, 175 Vawser, Lyle, 230 Vecera, Joan, 394 Veitzer, N., 332 Velte, Edward, 194, 320, 382 Vencill, Gary, 244 Venner, Cobe, 250 Venniz, A., 302 Vermaas, Carol. 200 Verschuur, LeRoy, 258 Vesely, Agnes, 165 Veskerna, Elaine, 205, 382 Vicary, Duane, 292 ViUm, Richard, 382 Virtanen, Alice. 194 Voboril, John, 184 Vogel, Donald, 250 Volf, Marvin, 268, 382 Volk, Larry, 228 Volk, Robert, 228, 278 Von Bargen, K., 303 Vondra, Fred, 294, 382 Vondracek, Donald, 266 Voss, Dale, 149, 246 Voss, Larry, 244, 355, 382 Voss, Ronald, 254 Votava, Bernard, 303 Vrba. Mary, 33, 68, 94, 172, 282 w Wachal, John, 393 Wachter, Ronald, 246 Wade, Ann., 135, 219, 382 Wade, Winston, 232, 270, 307 Wademan, Carlo, 224 Waechter, Marilyn, 79, 88, 89, 94 167, 348, 382 Wagner, Gerald, 228, 382 Wagner, Jerry, 264 Wagner, Robert, 355, 395 Wahl, James, 136 Waldo, Max., 78, 228, 279 Waldo, Willa, 13, 222, 281, 326, 382 Walin, Elmer, 232 Walker, Cecil, 264, 382 Walker, Gary, 262 Walker, Kenneth, 177, 382 Walker. Norman, 188, 191, 391 Walker, Ralph, 191, 194, 382 Walker, Richard, 226 Walker, Rod, 262, 314, 320 Walker. Ronald, 262, 354 Walker, Stanley, 216 Walkuo, Merrill, 230 Wall, Sharon, 215, 282 Wallace, Charles, 254 Wallace. Raymond. 264 Wallace. Thomas, 336 Walling. Randolph, 236, 354 Walsh, Janet, 155 Walt, Linda, 68, 69, 212 Woltemoth, Donald, 262 Walton. Dorothy, 394 Walton, John, 149, 246 Walton, Samuel, 91, 246 Walz. Freeman, 354 Wonomaker, Craig, 250 Wanek, Donald, 393 Ward, Ramond, 191, 284 Warholoski, Ronald, 87, 99, 232, 382 Warkins, L., 305 Warner, Gordon, 72, 81, 90, 91, 242, 303, 382 Warner, James, 244, 304, 382 Warnke, Lorry, 72, 235, 238, 382 Warren, Eileen, 219, 312 Warren, Richard, 279 Warren, Ronald, 258 Warrick, Janet, 212 Warrick, Jim, 242 Waser, Lois, 194 Waterman, Richard, 136 Wathier, Lyle, 257, 323 Watkins, Doug, 174 Wotkins, William, 242 Watson, Alyce, 165 Watson, Gene, 303 Watson, Lois, 316 Watt, Saundra, 165 Watt, Sylvia, 222, 382 Watts, Man, 165 Wead, Charles, 270, 391 Weatherford, Charles, 321, 323 Woalherholt, Jerry, 125, 252 Weaver, Arthur, 81, 95, 125, 150, 173, 250, 289, 337, 382 Weaver, David, 250 Weaver, James, 194, 304, 382 Weber, Marilyn, 340 Weber, Mary, 202 Weber, LeRoy, 333 Weber, Robert. 302 Webb, Clinton, 246, 382 Weborg, Charles, 181 Weborg, James, 112 Webors. 382 Webster, Lucy, 315 Weeks, David, 393 Weeks, James, A.. 191 Weeks. James, L.. 191 Weeks. Victoria. 159, 200 Weerts, Joan, 199, 382 Wees, Don, 74, 302 Wees, James, 303 Wehrbein, Roger, 98, 228, 278 Wehrman, Ken. ,101, 242, 382 Weichenthal, Burton, 43, 67, 74, 88, 91, 95, 98, 244, 280 Weigel, Harry, 393 Weigel, Robert, 252 Weis, Victor, 194, 289, 304, 309, 382 Welch, Arlyss, 331 Welch, Louis, 194, 279 Wellman, Allen, 136 Wells, Burton, 185 Wells, Sally, 208 Wells. William. 232, 358 Welsh. Don. 382 Welsh, George. 228 Welsh. Michael, 236 Welsh. Norman, 176 Welsh, Sara, 199 Wendorif, U., 96, 284 Wengert, Sally, 88, 219, 321 Wenzinger, Dale, 304, 309 Wenzl, Don, 264 Wenzl, Lorry, 177 Wertz, Delores, 158, 215, 382 West, John, 96, 97 West, Linda, 224 West, Richard, 252 West. Shari. 197, 296, 417 Westerbeck, Larry, 264, 302 Westerbuhr, Elvera, 165 Westerholf, John, 125, 139, 179 Westermann, Delvin, 187, 278 Westmore, Robert, 309 Weygint, Richard, 270 Whalen, Sandra, 36, 88, 103, 199 Wharton, Thomas, 194, 382 Wheeler, Sharroll, 194 Whitaker, James, 75, 84, 91, 262 White, Anne, 215 White, Carl, 337 White, Clay, 135, 175 White, David, 174 Whitmore, Sandy, 208 Whitney, Carolyn, 215 Whitney, Charles, 258, 295. 382 Whittaker. Judith, 296 Whitwer, Nelda, 165, 315 Wichman, Roger, 72, 90, 91, 270, 382 Widman, David. 260. 275 Widman. Stanley, 91 Wiebold, Arno ld, 179 Wiechman, Gary, 238 Wiederspan, Joyle., 197, 383 Wieland, James, 179, 383 Wieland, William, 266 Wieman, Stanley, 260 Wiemer, Robert, 72, 81, 100, 101, 244, 280, 383 Wieseler. Richard. 184 Wietse, Hobart, 393 Wignall, George, 175 Wignall, Sonja, 165 Will, L., 280 Wikelund, Dawn, 200 Wilber, Sylvia, 210, 383 Wild, Richard, 268 Wilhelm, Heather, 168 Wilhelm, loAnn. 200 Wilhite, Mary, 71 Wilken. Warren, 194 Wilkins. Gene. 337 Wilkinson. James, 194, 304, 383 Willey, Roy, 321 Williams, Carolyn, 67, 94, 206. 326, 327, 383 Williams, Charles, 191 Williams, Erwin, 176 Williams, James, 242, 383 Williams, lere, 249 Williams, John, 242 Williams, Judie, 205 Wilhams, Keith, 194, 346, 383 Williams, Kenneth, 323 Williams, Larry, 191 Williams, Michael, 254 Williams, Richard, 179, 228 Williams. Thomas, 185 Williamson, Ralph, 240 Williamson, Phyllis, 88, 92, 216, 348, 421 Wilson. Betty, 106 Wilson, Charles C, 337 Wilson, Charles S , 84, 250 Wilson, Diane. 200 Wilson. Donald, 331, 332 Wilson, Doualas. 302 Wilson, Gerald, 256, 296, 383 Wilson, Jellrey, 232 Wilson, Mary, 210, 248, 383 Wilson, Sally, 157, 212 Wilson, Sharon, 172, 282 Wilson, Thomas, 184 Wilson, Wallace, 264 Wilson, William, 236 Wimmer, Robert. 302 Windeshausen, Marjorie, 158, 194 Winey, Ken, 25C Wink, John, 194, 383 Winker, Martin, 254 Wirz, Robert, 177, 323 Wischmeier, Richard, 187, 284 Wischnewsky, Marina, 102 Wismiller, Norma, 165 Witt, Larry, 194 Witte, Willard, 191 Wiltholl, Anne, 219 Wittier, Leland, 284 Wolf, Norma, 281, 282 Wolfe. Adrian, 264 Wolfe, Clarence, 188 Wolfe, Rodney, 232, 349, 352, 383 Woliord, Wayne, 194, 303, 383 Wollaston, Charles, 144, 145, 250 Wood, Dewain, 262. 383 Wood, Wendy, 219 Woodling, Nancy, 197. 282, 283, 383 Woods, Beth, 168, 383 Woodside, Jeanne, 165, 383 Woolley, Richard, 179 Woolsey, George, 194, 383 Worley, Duane, 283 Worley, Suzann, 222 Wortman, W , 303 Wortz, Frances, 222 Wouli, Colleen, 167 Wray, Duane. 238 Wright. Charles. 332 Wright. Eugene. 194. 302. 383 Wright. Germaine. 222, 326 Wright, John, 226, 383 Wright, Marion, 222, 288 Wright, Patricia, 228 Wright, Robert. 240 Wulf, Larry, 244 Wurtele, Don, 238 Wurtz, Lyle, 194, 391 Wylie, Barren, 304 Wyrens, JoAnne, 84, 88, 157, 210 Yekel, Robert, 393 Yerk, Carole, 200, 317 Yeske, Lanny, 236 Yeutter, Paul, 244, 279, 383 Yocom, David, 303, 309 Yoes, Phyllis, 216 Yokomizo, Gene, 183 Yont, Allan, 194 York, L,, 304, 307 York, R., 304, 307 Yoshida, Chorura, 249 Yost, LeRoy, 354 Young, David, 270 Young, Diane, 393 Young, Keith, 144 Young, Lois, 85 Young, Paul, 393 Young, Richard, 252 Young, Robert, 74, 177, 307,383 Young, Yvonne, 165 Youngblul, Charles, 194, 383 Youngblut, Larry. 262, 304 Youngdahl, Doug, 242 Youngers, Penny, 205, 383 Youngson, Larry, 264 Zacharx, R,, 304 Zoch, Arthur, 230, 281, 383 Zeman, Frank, 179 Zenlic, LeRoy. 134 Zcssin. Darrel, 230, 279 Zeig, William, 257, 391 Ziedins, Inese, 344 Ziegelbein, Allen, 234, 314, 383 Zlegenbein, Charles, 125, 147 Zikmund, Judy, 199 Zimmerman, Marvin, 358 Zizka, Glen, 184 Zoz, Frank, 194, 383 Zoz, Jamos, 194, 383 Zschau Cynthia, 92, 95, 159, 212, 326, 327 Zuber, Robert, 273, 383 Zuehlk, Alvin, 194, 383 Zuerloin, Vance. 149 Zweig. Marilyn, 165 438 1958 Cornhusker Staff Beverly Buck Editor-in-Chief Shari Hall Business Manager Marilyn Heck Associate Editor B obbie Holt Associate Editor MflNflGING EDITORS Frances Gourlay Natalie Johnson Sharon McDonald flnne Pickett nSSISTflNT BUSINESS MflNflGER Larry Schrag Jim Whitaker MEN ' S HOUSES AND HALLS Sheldon Krantz RELIGION Dick Tempero ROYALTY Wayne Robertcon ART EDITOR Mary Lynn Stafford SORORITIES Nancy Lewis PHOTOGRAPHY Photographic Productions Edholm-Blomgren Studio Bob Blair Maynard Small PANEL EDITOR Ruth Roubal FACULTY ADVISER Dr. Robert Cranford ACTIVITIES Barbara Bible ADMINISTRATION Lynne Meyers ATHLETICS Jim Moore COLLEGES AND CLASSES Dick Basoco Gary Kilday Tom Kraeger Marilyn Lindquist Sue Schnabel Sharon Smith Chuck Wilson FRATERNITIES Jim Roman INTRAMURALS Sheldon Krantz STUDENT SCENES Ellen Stokes STUDENT GOVERNMENT Carolyn Lang WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Joflnn V yrcns WOMEN ' S HOUSES AND HALLS Joflnn Wyrens WORKERS Jo flgee Mary Jo Christenson Gail Christenson flrdith Ehlers Mike Eisenhart Jim Gourlay Mary Ann Harris Nancy Haworth Sue Healey Carolyn Hein Sue Hubka Dennis Kendall Pat Kershaw Joe Knoll Mary Jane Koch Georgia Mahalfie Lois Muhle Linda Oakeson Joanna Rogers Mary Ann Ryan Charlotte Schroeder Sandy Swails Suzy Sickel Frances Sponemann Eileen Warren Sally Wells 439 In Appreciation BEAUTY QUEEN JUDGING Marlon Brando Barbara Bryan M. fl. Nyquist Dale Thoresen ELIGIBLE BACHELOR JUDGING Doris Clements Rev. Rex Knowles lann Walker Mortar Board PRINTER AND ENGRAVER Woodruff Printing Company Capital Engravin-g Company INDIVIDUAL PICTURES SPECIAL PHOTOGRAPHY Edholm-Blomgren Studio CORNHUSKER COVER Durand Manufacturing Company Chicago, 111. PUBLICITY The Daily Nebraskan PHOTOGRAPHY Photographic Productions Maynard Small Bob Blair Journal-Star Printing Company United States flrmy United States Navy United States flir Force Ray Morgan IN ADDITION Board of Student Publications Ken Keller Ed Hirsch Dr. Robert Cranford Gov. and Mrs. Victor E. Anderson 440 r m-


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